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30 review for Fantastic Four: Doomsday

  1. 5 out of 5

    Gustavo

    Bueno, al fin terminé este tomo, entre las fiestas y las visitas y lo largo se hizo un poco complicado. Mientras más leo cosas de Stan Lee más me acostumbro a su forma de escribir y más lo disfruto, por más que se extienda con frases innecesarias, después de un tiempo hasta resulta divertido como se enrieda para decir algo muy simple (como detalle, al final de esta edición hay un prologo para un tomo que contiene estos números escrito por Stan Lee y el dice lo mismo, al punto que basó la forma e Bueno, al fin terminé este tomo, entre las fiestas y las visitas y lo largo se hizo un poco complicado. Mientras más leo cosas de Stan Lee más me acostumbro a su forma de escribir y más lo disfruto, por más que se extienda con frases innecesarias, después de un tiempo hasta resulta divertido como se enrieda para decir algo muy simple (como detalle, al final de esta edición hay un prologo para un tomo que contiene estos números escrito por Stan Lee y el dice lo mismo, al punto que basó la forma enroscada de decir las cosas de Reed Richards en su propia personalidad). Este tomo continúa directamente el de "La llegada de Galactus" y tiene los mismos personajes secundarios (los Inhumanos, Wyatt WIngfoot, Silver Surfer, etc.), a la vez que introduce a Pantera Negra. Muy entretenido de leer y con el arte de Kirby que como siempre es genial. No es para todos, supongo, pero a mi me encantó.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Arthur Dalla

    Review 5/135 - Quarteto Fantástico: O Dia do Juízo Final Essa graphic novel é uma continuação direta da história do vol. 4 da coleção. Continuando, o que foi visto, temos uma sequência de histórias divertidas, mas sem o mesmo nível de profundidade que as do volume passado (ver review anterior do vol.4 da coleção). Nas 9 edições temos alguns pontos altos como a apresentação do personagem Pantera Negra, o primeiro super-herói negro e uma narrativa ameaçadora para o Quarteto, com Doutor Destino como Review 5/135 - Quarteto Fantástico: O Dia do Juízo Final Essa graphic novel é uma continuação direta da história do vol. 4 da coleção. Continuando, o que foi visto, temos uma sequência de histórias divertidas, mas sem o mesmo nível de profundidade que as do volume passado (ver review anterior do vol.4 da coleção). Nas 9 edições temos alguns pontos altos como a apresentação do personagem Pantera Negra, o primeiro super-herói negro e uma narrativa ameaçadora para o Quarteto, com Doutor Destino como vilão principal. Como disse anteriormente, as histórias se mantém em um plano de entretenimento muito mais do que de profundidade, porém trazem situações realmente bem construídas. Apesar de certo incômodo com o objetivo do principal vilão do Quarteto Fantástico, por funcionar muito como um McGuiver (a conquista mundial sem um motivo para isso), é interessante ver este alcançar seus objetivos, além de ver a equipe derrotada. A solução apresentada por Stan Lee para a derrota de Doutor Destino só foi perceptível na última página da revista, e foi engenhosamente surpreendente e simples na minha opinião. Porém, a revista apresenta pontos negativos também, todos relacionados a certos clichês das narrativas de herói: o vilão, ao alcançar seus objetivos parece se tornar tolo a ponto cometer diversos erros que não têm nada a ver com a sua personalidade. Esses tipos de situações são jogados na história para que os heróis tenham chance de se equiparar a um vilão muito poderoso, e acaba danificando a história. Porém, visto que esse tipo de elemento no passado era algo recorrente, não atrapalhou tanto os pontos positivos da leitura. Talvez não seja uma leitura que agrade a todos, mas permitiu que me divertisse enquanto lia.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Jon Arnold

    If there’s one art form America’s developed better than any other nation it’s self-mythologising. The Greeks gave it a pretty good go with the likes of Homer but few nations have managed it on such an industrial scale. From carnival sideshows to Madison Avenue America can burnish anything with a golden tinge; any product, any actor, any sports star, hell they can even mythologise their dreams into an ideology. Whether the American Dream’s a healthy mythology’s another question entirely. All of wh If there’s one art form America’s developed better than any other nation it’s self-mythologising. The Greeks gave it a pretty good go with the likes of Homer but few nations have managed it on such an industrial scale. From carnival sideshows to Madison Avenue America can burnish anything with a golden tinge; any product, any actor, any sports star, hell they can even mythologise their dreams into an ideology. Whether the American Dream’s a healthy mythology’s another question entirely. All of which leads back to Stan Lee. I grew up on Doctor Who and marvel, the simplicity of Terrance Dicks and the loquacity of Lee. I know it’s de rigeur to grant Kirby and Ditko more credit than they were given at the time (and rightly so) but for all the weird angularity of Ditko or the spectacle and energy of Kirby it was Lee’s words grabbed me. He was working with artistic genii, but dammit he sold their work. He was the salesman who got the punters rolling up and handing their nickels and dimes over. He sold each issue with apparent absolute, unbreakable self-belief, one arm around the shoulder and a fast tongue telling an exciting story you’d never see bettered. And he’d be sending you to the dictionary with his loquacity and fondness for grandiloquent language. The words were as much a thrill as the art for me, despite his cheap fondness for exclamation marks that surely caused a worldwide shortage of them in other literature. It was essentially a lesson that the lessons you were being taught about how to write were wrong; screw simplicity and using the shortest possible words, make the language exciting. And if the language matches the art, baby you’ve hit gold. Doomsday reminded me of all that. Now I’m older I can see all the holes in the storytelling, the penalty of making things up as you go along (including the conclusion to the Doctor Doom story that forms the bulk of the arc basically happening off-screen). You probably didn’t need all those words, the way the industry’s developed has proved that, but Lee could take all those words and thrill your young soul to the core. Kirby’s art could sell the story by itself, but with Lee’s words… well, what you’ve got is a beautifully wrapped present. What’s inside isn’t necessarily so great, with well-intentioned racial politics bordering on the patronising, casual sexism towards Susan and the aforementioned wonky narrative, but it’s a fine reminder of what made Lee and Kirby a dream team as well as the flaws the creative hothouse conditions imposed. Like a lot of mythology though the style is unimpeachable, the substance less so.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Ritinha

    Há por aqui Black Panther, The Inhumans (com aquele romance imbecilóide entre o Johnny Storm e a moça com nome de stripper), Silver Surfer e Dr. Doom (o qual, agora que se conhece a respectiva origin story, se sabe tão Dr. como Crato desconfiou que fosse Miguel Relvas). Povoado de múltiplas e suculentas tiradas da já (por mim) anteriormente classificada como «húbris reinadia» de Stan the Man, tem o seu ponto alto na suprema arte de Jack the King, com a sua maquinaria pujantemente improvável e ass Há por aqui Black Panther, The Inhumans (com aquele romance imbecilóide entre o Johnny Storm e a moça com nome de stripper), Silver Surfer e Dr. Doom (o qual, agora que se conhece a respectiva origin story, se sabe tão Dr. como Crato desconfiou que fosse Miguel Relvas). Povoado de múltiplas e suculentas tiradas da já (por mim) anteriormente classificada como «húbris reinadia» de Stan the Man, tem o seu ponto alto na suprema arte de Jack the King, com a sua maquinaria pujantemente improvável e assoberbada e painéis que, sendo óleo sobre tela de 2 x 3 m, exporiam o usurpador Lichtenstein na sua real escala kirbyana: inexoravelmente aquém the Jack the King. Porém, e não obstante os vários momentos de hilaridade, o elo mais fraco é a escrita hiper-explicativa e pouco obediente às mais basilares lógicas, e que macula o restante q.b. para não arrecadar o pleno classificativo.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Ian Williamson

    It is amazing how well Stan Lee and Jack Kirby's works still stand up today. Yes parts are dated especially the portrayal of women but at least here Sue Richards is a little more modern and not just the damsel in distress. The stories in this volume are inventive and here we first see the Black Panther, who instantly impresses and creates a new super villain, Klaw is a villain of a lot of potential but never gets used as well as when he was first introduced. The Doom storyline is well wrote and It is amazing how well Stan Lee and Jack Kirby's works still stand up today. Yes parts are dated especially the portrayal of women but at least here Sue Richards is a little more modern and not just the damsel in distress. The stories in this volume are inventive and here we first see the Black Panther, who instantly impresses and creates a new super villain, Klaw is a villain of a lot of potential but never gets used as well as when he was first introduced. The Doom storyline is well wrote and drawn and is certainly a basis for the second Fantastic Four film. Much of what is in this book is still relevant today as it was when first written, the very building blocks Marvel has been built upon.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Johnny Andrews

    Pretty good early comics from the Marvel family, Fantastic Four, granted I skipped the two issues with Black Panther as I had previously just read them. So we're at the build up of Doomsday we have some important roles from the Silver Surfer, The InHumans and of course Black Panther. Along the way the FF have trouble with Klaw, The Sandman and The Wizard but then Doctor Doom steals the Surfer's cosmic powers and becomes near on unbeatable and sets out to conquer the world and destroy the Fantasti Pretty good early comics from the Marvel family, Fantastic Four, granted I skipped the two issues with Black Panther as I had previously just read them. So we're at the build up of Doomsday we have some important roles from the Silver Surfer, The InHumans and of course Black Panther. Along the way the FF have trouble with Klaw, The Sandman and The Wizard but then Doctor Doom steals the Surfer's cosmic powers and becomes near on unbeatable and sets out to conquer the world and destroy the Fantastic Four. Some good but dated dialogue, excellent pieces of action and suspense keep this book going along.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Phillip Berrie

    Pretty average. The Black Panther origin was interesting after seeing the Captain America Civil War movie and I can definitely see how it was very progressive for its time. The main thing I didn't like was the lack of timing continuity between the different storylines with the Human Torch being able to fly huge distances while is partners engaged in short scenes. Your mileage may differ. Pretty average. The Black Panther origin was interesting after seeing the Captain America Civil War movie and I can definitely see how it was very progressive for its time. The main thing I didn't like was the lack of timing continuity between the different storylines with the Human Torch being able to fly huge distances while is partners engaged in short scenes. Your mileage may differ.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Paul Bendall

    I used to read the Fantastic Four in the 70's and really enjoyed the comics. Here's a blast from the mid-60's! The language and behaviour would probably not appeal to today's first-time readers but it was a good read. Enough so that I'll be looking for more Mighty Marvel Pocket Books in the future. I used to read the Fantastic Four in the 70's and really enjoyed the comics. Here's a blast from the mid-60's! The language and behaviour would probably not appeal to today's first-time readers but it was a good read. Enough so that I'll be looking for more Mighty Marvel Pocket Books in the future.

  9. 5 out of 5

    A

    Also includes some surprisingly unoffensive stories about the Black Panther.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Cezary

  11. 4 out of 5

    Bosco Burns

  12. 5 out of 5

    Heather

  13. 4 out of 5

    Mick

  14. 5 out of 5

    Sam Fitzpatrick

  15. 5 out of 5

    Aris

  16. 4 out of 5

    Laz33

  17. 5 out of 5

    Thesl

  18. 5 out of 5

    Pavel Barmenkov

  19. 5 out of 5

    Wedge Antilles

  20. 4 out of 5

    Strzelba

  21. 4 out of 5

    Ivy Winchester

  22. 4 out of 5

    John

  23. 5 out of 5

    Jacek Litka

  24. 5 out of 5

    Guilherme Hosken Barbosa

  25. 5 out of 5

    Morgan

  26. 5 out of 5

    James

  27. 4 out of 5

    Andrew Oakes

  28. 5 out of 5

    Luke Bell

  29. 5 out of 5

    Scott

  30. 5 out of 5

    Ian

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