Adam Graham's Blog: Christians and Superheroes - Posts Tagged "spider-girl"

Spider-Girl Reviews: Vols. 3 and 4

Turning to some more happy times for Spider-persons:

Spider-Girl - Volume 3: Avenging Allies Spider-Girl - Volume 3: Avenging Allies by Tom DeFalco

My rating: 4 of 5 stars

This volume is perhaps the darkest collection of Spider-girl stories yet. There was the story, "Misery" an Annual that sees Spider-girl disintegrate. Although, it had a bit of a cop out ending it showed signs of more trouble to come.

Spider-girl faces Dark Devil and a mysterious vigilante called Kaine. Spider-girl stumbles somewhat badly and her allies seem somewhat unreliable. Meanwhile, her social life is in shambles and her dedication to being spider-girl is tested.

At the same time, she undergoes a test to become a member of the New Avengers and actually goofs around when one of the new young Avengers much to the chagrin of Nova.

Overall, while there were some weaker stories here, this was still a great collection. Spider-girl is establishing herself as a hero, but different than her father as she's a much more social superhero, seeking out team ups and teams.

Spider-Girl Vol. 4: Turning Point (Spider-Man) Spider-Girl Vol. 4: Turning Point by Tom DeFalco

My rating: 5 of 5 stars

As told in the title, this book represents a huge turning point for the Spider-girl character. Based on Issues 17-21 and Issue 1/2 of Spider-girl, this helps Mayday confront her doubts and establish herself as a hero.

Issue 17 is simply awesome. It features the original Spider-man, in his 40s and with only one real leg, swinging back into battle to try and protect his daughter. But this issue really becomes May's triumph where she establishes herself as a true superhero after issues full of self-doubt after losing to Kaine. This time he faces him again, though with different results. From the high point of Issue 17, the stories that follow almost have to be anti-climatic, but she hits a solid stride taking on new villains such as the Raptor in Issue 18. Issue 19 is a bit of a cheat as 2/3 of the book is dedicated to character's daydreaming but the last 1/3 sets up Issue 20 which is a fight with the new Green Goblin.

Throughout the issues, we're once again reminded that this is a much more social Spider than her father. She has team ups with Darkdevil and Spider-man in Issue 17, Buzz in Issue 18, the Golden Goblin in Issue 20, and the Gold Goblin and Lady Hawk in Issue 21. Overall, this continues to be a fun and very readable superhero world.

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Published on December 29, 2012 21:15 Tags: spider-girl

Reviews: Spider-girl 5 and 6

It's been a while since we've posted reviews and I'm going to start posting more of my reviews for your approval

Spider-Girl Vol. 5: Endgame (Spider-Man) (Spider-Girl) Spider-Girl Vol. 5: Endgame (Spider-Man) by Tom DeFalco

My rating: 5 of 5 stars

This volume collects Issues 22-27 of Spider-girl. A lot happens in the course of these six issues.

There are changes to Spider-girl herself as she gets a new hairdo that's more feminine than in previous issues. The writers explore a lot of her growing up as well as the lives of her classmates without getting too soap operatic about it.

The book starts off with some standard superhero fare with a battle against Funny Face in Issue 23. In Issue 23, there's a girl whose cleaning up the court for a rival school to May's. For whatever reason, the girl sets off May's Spider-senses.

In issue 24, we see a true throwback with Iron Fist making a guest appearance as a criminal has been committing a lot of martial arts related crimes. This may have been a weaker story because I'm really not sure on the villain's motivation.

Finally, the most risky story in the book occurs with Issue #25 when two of May's friends are kidnapped by six criminals who team up to challenge her one by one. That sounded familiar to me because I'd just read Amazing Spider-man Annual #1 in Marvel Masterworks: The Amazing Spider-Man, Vol. 2. Taking on a classic story like that with the new Savage 6 was risky and for half the story it didn't wear well. However, they managed to work in a few twists that made up for it mostly.

However, Spider-girl loses her powers (another familiar theme) and she struggles with it, even while it helps in some areas. Without her spider powers, she no longer feels like she has to hold back on the Basketball court. But she still longs for that superhero life.

That sets up the final story in which the Green Goblin (Normie Osborne) kidnaps her to kill her, determined to end the "Spider-goblin" war. It's gripping human drama.

Overall, this book rises above typical expectations of comic book stories and shallow teenage fluff to a strong level of human drama making this a great and worthy read.

Spider-Girl - Volume 6: Too Many Spiders! Spider-Girl - Volume 6: Too Many Spiders! by Tom DeFalco

My rating: 4 of 5 stars

This books collects Spidergirl Issues 28-33 and throughout most of it, May is missing her powers after the events of the last book. However, May tries to soldier on without her powers, using a Goblin glider. However, her parents are opposed and she loses the support of her Uncle Phil who has been a big-time backer as they believe that the 16-year old business has no business in the hero gig without powers with the aid of a goblin glider.

Honestly at times, you really begin to question her motivation as she takes dangerous risks as she'd never trained to be a superhero and with the spider powers, everything had come to her naturally. Why is she doing this? Is it thrill seeking?

As the book develops the answer becomes obvious. A hero is more than her powers. It's a sense of responsibility and desire to do the right thing. It's brought home in Issue 33's climatic battle against a man claiming to be the new Spider-man.

The book is heavy on character and light action, though there is a pretty big melee between Spider-girl and the Avengers over Buzz. The book also takes a fun twist as the former Green Goblin Normie Osborne helps to mentor Spider-girl, but Peter Parker is suspicious of anything good coming from an Osborne.

There's some great interactions in the book. Her conversation with American Dream is wonderful as she explains her origin of being inspired by Sharon Carter and Steve Rogers to take up Captain America's mantle. She jokes that she thinks of adding some death/revenge plot in to make it more exciting. And then one of my favorite juxtapositions occurs when a jock with a broken leg named Moose sees Spider-girl on her Goblin glider and learns she's lost her powers but isn't giving up. That inspires to come back from his injury to play football. Spider-girl in her secret identity is then encouraged by Moose lifting weights to build himself up and come back.

Overall, this is a good book, though it could have used a little more action.

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Published on May 18, 2013 12:12 Tags: spider-girl

Book Review: Spider-girl 7 and 8

Spider-Girl - Volume 7: Betrayed Spider-Girl - Volume 7: Betrayed by Tom DeFalco

My rating: 4 of 5 stars

This book collects Spider-girl #34-38 and for some reason #51.

Like other Spider-girl books, this one features the adventures of Marvel's longest running female superhero in the MC2 universe.

The books asks many questions and even answers a few. Some of the questions this book raises include: 1) Has Normie Osborne (i.e. the third generation Green Goblin) really reformed? 2) Why is Mary Jane Parker having a series of spells? 3) Who will prevail in the battle between the forces of Wilson Fiske and a new crime lord in town? Why exactly is Issue 51 (drawn in a completely different style) in the same book as Issue 34-38? Who is the new man who has adopted the old Spider-man's identity?

As usual, the Spider-girl book includes a healthy mix of action, suspense, and drama. Most of it works okay, but I think in a couple places, Betrayed illustrates the pitfall of leaving a character in High School forever. It's worth noting that in the Amazing Spider-man, Spidey with High School in Issue 28. You do run out of typical teenage problems to portray. In this book we have May''s new boots getting ruined and then we have Spider-girl worrying about why she doesn't have acclaimed adventures like the Fantastic Five. What's ironic about this is that in real life, her adventures ran for 135 issues, while FF had five forgettable issues. However, DeFalco does come up with a good complication in May's teenage existence at the end.

Spider-Girl - Volume 8: Duty Calls Spider-Girl - Volume 8: Duty Calls by Tom DeFalco

My rating: 4 of 5 stars

This book collects Spider-girl Issues 39-44 and stays true to form.

Many of the same problems that Spider-girl (May "Mayday" Parker) faced in Spider-Girl - Volume 7: Betrayed continue in this series of stories and head towards something of a resolution. The Gang War between Kingpin and Canis continues as does the adventures of the new fake Spider-man and once again Peter Parker puts on the webs again and comes out of retirement. In the MC2 World, Spider-man has more comebacks than Evander Holyfield.

The book is marked by excitement, action, and fun characters, as well as a good lesson or two along the way. This book took Spider-girl to new places and new struggles for her as she deals with a death and a new threat that comes as a result of it, leading her to form her own superhero team.

One of the artistic highlights of the book had to be Issue 41 which featured only pictures and no words in telling the aftermath of the death. It was a beautiful piece of art. Issue 44 features a bit of retelling of the Spider-man legend as Peter makes a momentous decision.

The downside of the book is that a lot of time in the book is spent on the confusing yet also uninteresting love triangles going on at May's high school. And if you want to be picky on the art, May's inexplicable glasses in Issue 42 really did not look good.

Minor points to consider in light of this great series.

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Published on May 30, 2013 17:32 Tags: spider-girl

Book Reviews: Spider-Girl Vols 9 and 10

Spider-Girl - Volume 9: Secret Lives Spider-Girl - Volume 9: Secret Lives by Tom DeFalco

My rating: 4 of 5 stars

This book collects Issues 45-50 of Spider-girl and finds our heroine with a whole lot of problems. Not only has the group she founded, The New Warriors, de facto expelled her, her dad is trying a mid-40s comeback at being the Amazing Spider-man because he's lost confidence in her, and someone's discovered her secret identity and that someone's is a thirteen year old who wants to be May's partner. At the same time, her mother's in a difficult pregnancy that has her wheelchair bound.

DeFalco has some strong highlights in this book. He adds complexity to May's life without making it overwhelming. The nicest touch is that quietly DeFalco is weaving multiple plots. Kaine, the former paid assassin who saved May from Norman Osborne as a baby is back, so is Alison Mongrain who helped Obsorne in the kidnapping, as our Funny Face and his mother Angel Face who May unadvisedly let go in the last book. They're all brought together in Issue 50.

Add to that the presence of the Fantastic Five and May saving her father and the world from a new breed of Super Skrull and you've got an idea of the book's highlights.

The ending seemed somewhat inexplicable given the rest of the story. But overall, May's come off well in another great Spider-girl collection.

Spider-Girl - Volume 10: Season of the Serpent Spider-Girl - Volume 10: Season of the Serpent by Tom DeFalco

My rating: 5 of 5 stars

This book collects Spider-girl #52-#59.

The first two issues are typical of the Spider-girl stories up to this point. There's plenty of teen issues as Felcity Harding deals with problems at home and May Parker faces a question as to whether remain Spider-girl and finds support from an unexpected source a longtime Spider-girl critic.

Then there's a random teenager who shows up feeling invisible which is kind of sad but not what we read superhero comics for.

Then we get issues 54-59, the Season of the Serpent storyline which focuses on a battle against longtime Marvel villains, the Serpents, and their leaders. This storyline really works.

Six issue story lines in modern comic book usually mean a lot of stuff that's just plain boring but DeFalco gets this to work. Most of the supporting teenage cast takes a break during this storyline is slimmed and we get action, with the main personal problem being concern over Mary Jane's pregnancy. May gets beat up, her costume is torn, she travels to another dimension and fights an alternate dimension version of her father, plus several great battles with "Seth, the Serpent god," the leader of the Scorpions, and we've got a great story.

There's also some good growth shown by Peter Parker in letting his daughter be Spider-girl without lame comebacks. Overall, great book.

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Published on September 28, 2013 23:39 Tags: spider-girl

Book Reviews: Spider-girl Vols. 11 and 12

Spider-Girl - Volume 11: Marked for Death Spider-Girl - Volume 11: Marked for Death by Tom DeFalco

My rating: 5 of 5 stars

This book collects Spider-girl #60-66 is probably the best of the Spider-girl books yet. Spider-girl finds herself caught in the crossfire of a gang war. Her friend, ally, and occasional heckler Darkdevil disappears when a bomb strikes Riker's Island in an attempt to assassinate Wilson Fiske.

The mastermind of the attack doesn't stop there, as another bomb nearly takes down the reformed Green Goblin. What we have is a true thriller, a whodunit with Spider-girl having to play reluctant to investigate a twisting tale of intrigue that leaves everyone guessing whose lying, whose telling the true and who is ultimately behind a series of attacks that will change the MC2 universe.

This is a truly great superhero epic at its finest with everything handled well. May is clearly growing as a hero and as a person.

Some of that growth is painful as her relationship with BFF Davida hits a hard place as May's Spider-girl career and Davida's actions change their relationship forever. And there's also a very well-done plot where a classmate is suffering through domestic violence. May's reactions and that of the victim are both realistic and movingly done.

May goes through a gammit of emotions in seven issues and shines through as a humble, courageous, and caring heroine. Really a great role model character. It's a pity that Marvel never let this character grow to full womanhood and perhaps a bigger pity that if she had, she wouldn't have been allowed to be as a good a person as an adult.

Spider-Girl - Volume 12: The Games Villains Play Spider-Girl - Volume 12: The Games Villains Play by Tom DeFalco

My rating: 3 of 5 stars

This book collects issues 67-72, wrapping up Spider-girl's 6th year of publication for Spider-girl (Mayday) Parker

The first issue is much more of a housekeeping story as it deals with mutant teenager Nancy Liu's exit and persecution at school as well as dealing with May's menacing confrontation of an abusive boyfriend in the prior volume. Unlike previous issues that dealt with issues like forgiveness such as the classic scene with Normie Osborne, this one felt forced and preachy, like it was trying to resolve the Nancy Liu issue and at the same time respond to some people who were concerned about May's actions.

The good news is that once May apologizes for her participation in the cycle of violence, she gets back to kicking tale. Issues 68-70 feature a reluctant team up with the Buzz as they fight the new Doctor Octopus in a scheme that involves Buzz's father John Jameson, monsters, and a battle with Dr. Jade and the new Doctor Octopus. I really don't care for recasting this character as a second Dr. Octopus. To me, there's only one and he's a classic, and recasting all the male heroes with females taking their mantles seems a bit of a cheat. But other than that, this arch is a solid tale.

Issue 71, we get a Spider-girl team up with J2 and Darmagnus (the successor to Doctor Strange). I'm never too keen on these sort of tales, and Darmagnus was never one of DeFalco's better adaptations.

Finally, we wrap up with Issue 72 which features Spider-girl thrust into another confrontation with the new Doctor Octopus while facing a wardrobe malfunction from deciding to dry her costume rather than hang it up. This hales to some of the early Spider-man tales in the first couple of years.

Overall, this isn't the powerful classic the previous book was, but it's pretty fun for fans of Spider-girl.

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Published on September 29, 2013 22:59 Tags: spider-girl

Book Review: Last Hero Standing

Last Hero Standing Tpb Last Hero Standing Tpb by Tom DeFalco

My rating: 4 of 5 stars

Marvel's tradition of big universe-wide team up stories dates back to Secret Wars and finally this tradition comes to the MC2 Universe when heroes start disappearing. (Note this began in Spider-girl #86 and #87 which have yet to be collected with the disappearance of Wolverine and a Lady Hawk.) The situation escalates as Peter Parker is taken along with the Thing. Whose behind it.

Spider-girl's Avenger status is activated as an aging Captain America leads the team. The Captain is aging and at last, starting to lose a step, and he's also unsure of the new heroes having been absent from the MC2 reality fighting alongside the sun of Thunderstrike in another dimension. Doubts are cast aside as he leads one last mission and this is a big one as they face an old malevolent foe.

I'm not a usual fan of the giant battles as they're usually just an excuse for copious amounts of gratuitous violence. This one is too, but it's different. The plot of the story goes to the heart of what it means to be a hero. It's about inter-generational relations and how heroes of the MC2 Universe relate to those who blazed the trail before them. Plus, the results do matter and the book doesn't just represent a continuation of the status quo.

Without giving it away, the end is moving and well-done. More than One well-known Marvel character takes an apparent permanent exit. In addition, at five issues in length, the story is far tighter than your average big Marvel epic, which means it avoid the bloating that makes so many of them not even worth reading.

It was a little weird when they group ended up in Asgard and Thor welcomed the explorters to his "humble kingdom." (Really?) But these are minor points. It's a worthwhile story otherwise.

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Published on October 05, 2013 19:02 Tags: last-hero-standing, spider-girl

Book Review: Amazing Spider-Girl: Whatever Happened to the Daughter of Spider-man

Amazing Spider-Girl - Volume 1: Whatever Happened to the Daughter of Spider-Man Amazing Spider-Girl - Volume 1: Whatever Happened to the Daughter of Spider-Man by Tom DeFalco

My rating: 3 of 5 stars

A mere six months after the end of the first Spider-girl series, Amazing Spider-girl returned. This book collects material from Issues 0-6

May Parker, the daughter of the Amazing Spider-man in Marvel MC2 universe had hung up her webs after a confrontations with the Hobgoblin that nearly killed her as well as the events of Last Planet Standing much to the relief of her parents. She's enjoying life as an ordinary teenager with a new baby brother, closer relationships with her friends, plus she's growing into a beautiful young woman with a handsome boyfriend.

However, when the the battered women's shelter she volunteers at is targeted by gangster working for the Hobgoblin, May goes back into action even without the costume. And reluctantly, her mom returns her web shooters and costume to save a life. Still, she's trying to keep her work as Spider-girl on the downlow and struggling with what the right thing to do is. She finds herself having to choose between keeping her word to her parents as well as following through on her commitments or on saving lives as Spider-girl.

May is a great character and her values and courage make her someone you cheer for. This book is really about doing the right thing and trying to figure out what that is. She also has a bit more with than she did at the beginning of the run. For the most part, the story is well-paced. Some old favorites appear on both the hero and villain side, including the Black Tarantula. The action is well-done and certainly not predictable.

That said, I don't quite care for how the volume ends, though I'll hope that it'll turn out better for May as her actions towards the end of the book have scream, "Unintended consequences."

While May's struggle is noble and I can understand exactly what she's thinking, her parents are another story particularly Peter (the former Spider-man). His responses to the situation are inconsistent. In Issue 1, he wonders to Mary Jane how long May can stick with quitting the Spider-girl thing, but then erupts like an exploding volcano.

In many ways, DeFalco is treading ground he explored in the first eight issues of the series where it certainly made sense for Peter not to want his inexperienced daughter to get herself killed playing hero. In the context of a hero who has fought alongside the Fantastic Four and taken on villains like Loki and the Kingpin, this seems kind of dumb. He also is shocked that she would hide her Spider-girl activity from him or lie despite the fact he did this for years with his Aunt May. The problem is that Peter is acting in a way that's convenient for the writer rather than one that actually makes sense based on what we know of the character, leading to a portrayal that's kind of contrived in this first volume.

Still I'm optimistic and looking forward to the rest of the series.

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Published on November 20, 2013 17:44 Tags: mc2-universe, spider-girl

Book Review: mazing Spider-Girl, Vol. 2: Comes the Carnage!

Amazing Spider-Girl, Vol. 2: Comes the Carnage! Amazing Spider-Girl, Vol. 2: Comes the Carnage! by Tom DeFalco

My rating: 4 of 5 stars

This book collect Issues 7-12 of the Amazing Spider-girl, the second Spider-girl series.

The book begins with a one shot story where the crippled Lady Hawk twin calls on Spider-girl to stop her sister from avenging her injury. Spider-girl tries, it doesn't really work and the only thing we learn is that some crime bosses have ethics and May gives up being Spider-girl.

This sets up Issue 8 where one of May's classmates suddenly discovers she's a mutant. May's mother Mary Jane urges her parents to be accepting and then is forced to confront her own refusal to support May is hurting their relationship. This ends with Mary Jane giving May back the costume and at last we finally stop repeating plots from the first Spider-girl series.

Issues 9-12 are an epic story arch which begins with SHIELD having Agent Whedon's gang of former supervillains transport a specimen of the Carnage symbiote. The symbiote escapes, and ends up taking possession of her friend Moose and kidnapping her baby brother. The stakes and the emotion are high. There's a particularly powerful scene in Issue 11 with Peter Parker straining to escape from venom's web.

Admittedly, the story line is not without some problems. It feels like we had a continuity blip in Issue 12. Something pretty unpleasant happens to Baby Ben, and it does feel like Peter's role in this should have been more significant.

Still, I think it marks some new potential for the series. It's probably as dark as Spider-girl has gotten and I hope that Spider-girl doesn't become unrelentingly dark. At the end of the day, Spider-girl saves the day but there's a price that's surprisingly high. We'll get into the fall out when it comes time to look at Volume 3.

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Published on January 28, 2014 20:06 Tags: spider-girl

Amazing Spider-girl Volume 3: Mind Games

Amazing Spider-Girl - Volume 3: Mind Games Amazing Spider-Girl - Volume 3: Mind Games by Tom DeFalco

My rating: 5 of 5 stars

This book collects Issues 13-18 of the Amazing Spider-girl and begins where the last book left off. When an offspring of the Carnage symbiote bonded with her baby brother Ben and her father hesitated to do it, May had no choice but to use a sonic weapon that saved her brother but caused him hearing loss. She also earned the scorn of May's friend Moose Mansfield because the Carnage symbiote had promised to cure his father's cancer. To make matters, she loses her boyfriend in Issue 13 as he's tired of her disappearing acts and for some reason her friend from the Fantastic Five,Franklin Richards, is now dissing her.

This all plays into the plans of the Hobgoblin, who believes she has the key to bringing down the Black Tarantula, his rival to be the new Kingpin of crime. Hobgoblin hires mind-controlling villain Mindworm in Issue #14. With May feeling insecure and guilty, she becomes prey to Mindworm and begins to hallucinate and is tricked into using her powers to attach innocent people.

This leads to a true masterpiece in Issue 15 which actually marked the tenth anniversary of the creation of Spider-girl. Mindworm had gathered that a doctor was important to her-the doctor who could help with Ben's hearing loss. May, at the same time is being drawn in by Mindworm, and struggling to come to herself and to help her baby brother. In process, she gets the entire MC2 universe to come in to help with the search, including some that hadn't been seen in the new title. This issue is a turning point for May and is really one of those issues that captures the Spirit of what made Marvel great.

The rest of the book is simply awesome as Spider-girl ends up dead in the middle of the battle for control of the New York underworld, and a team up with an old enemy. I haven't enjoyed Spider-girl this much since Spider-Girl - Volume 11: Marked for Death, the 11th volume of the original series book. Hopefully this park marks Spider-girl hitting her stride. It's simply Amazing.

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Published on March 14, 2014 13:17 Tags: spider-girl

Book Review: Amazing Spider-girl Volume 4

Amazing Spider-Girl, Volume 4: Brand New May Amazing Spider-Girl, Volume 4: Brand New May by Tom DeFalco

My rating: 4 of 5 stars

This book collects Issues #19-24 of the Amazing Spider-girl. Issue #19 is actually a fantastic story that features Spider-girl (May Parker) being baited into battle by Araña. The Spider-girl series is set in the MC2 universe (an alternate universe to the regular Marvel universe). In the mainstream universe Araña would become Spider-girl, so we have a meeting of the two that's quite satisfying to watch.

The issue also offers some key insights to May's character as well as her admiration of her father. In her mind, not only was Araña ripping off her dad, so was every one who claimed to be Spider-woman. Now May is not necessarily right, but that she thinks that says a lot about her. And when Araña badmouths her dad, May's reaction is classic.

Issues 20-24 actually care through several plots. On May's personal side, she's trying to hold a relationship with Gene Thompson. At the same time, an anti-mutant hate group is organizing at May's school while a young scared mutant named Sara is being recruited by Magneta, the Mistress of magnetism to join an evil anti-human mutant group. Finally, the beginning of May's clone saga.

The boyfriend story was at times annoying because the relationship was clearly not making May happy and putting demands on her time that she couldn't really manage, but I think that may have been the point. Certainly, there are teenage girls who have invested too much in High School relationships. I particularly liked the point that May's friend Davida made about May trying to seem like an ordinary high school student. The story worked on that level as a moral lesson.

The mutant story had its points, but I have to say that trudging up a younger female version of Magneto for the leader was lazy. The ultimate story is a battle for Sarah's future and who she's going to be and May makes a great point of that in Issue #24.

The original clone saga in the 1970s was a solid storyline for the Amazing Spider-man. In the 1990s, it became not only a debacle but not a quagmire. May's version begins promisingly enough and ends on a note that will leave you running to buy the next trade.

At the end of the day, this all works very well. You have a character who is a great role model and several complex stories with enough variety to keep them interesting. This is just another classic Spider-girl collection.

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Published on May 21, 2014 19:37 Tags: spider-girl

Christians and Superheroes

Adam Graham
I'm a Christian who writes superhero fiction (some parody and some serious.)

On this blog, we'll take a look at:

1) Superhero stories
2) Issues of faith in relation to Superhero stories
3) Writing
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