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Pókember: Kék

(The Color Series #2)

4.15  ·  Rating details ·  7,893 ratings  ·  465 reviews
Mary Jane előtt ott volt Gwen Stacy… Peter Parker első szerelme, akinek az élete tragikus véget ért, amikor a Zöld Manó levetette egy hídról. Ez a történet kettejük egymásra találásáról szól. Arról, hogy milyen megpróbáltatásokon esett át Pókember veszedelmes bűnözők egész garmadájától addig, míg az övé lehetett álmai nője.

A gyűjtemény a Spider-Man: Blue 1-6. számát tartal
Hardcover, 160 pages
Published March 14th 2019 by Hachette Hungary (first published April 2003)
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Average rating 4.15  · 
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Sam Quixote
May 15, 2014 rated it did not like it  ·  review of another edition
Jeph Loeb – the man who made having no ideas into a decades-long career in comics – brings his bafflingly successful approach to Batman over to Spider-Man. His approach? Tell stories that have already been told! With Batman, it was the fall of Harvey Dent in The Long Halloween, and Robin becoming his sidekick in Dark Victory; with Spider-Man Blue, it’s tangentially about the death of Gwen Stacy – but crucially, Gwen doesn’t die in this book. She’s also barely in the book. So wait… what the hell ...more
Aug 22, 2012 rated it it was ok  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: fiction, comix, 2012
Spider-Man: Blue is a sort of flashback/retelling of how Peter Parker and Gwen Stacey originally met and fell in love. With MJ thrown into the mix and Peter moving into the city with Harry Osbourne, the plot mirrors parts of Sam Raimi's 2002 Spider-Man film.

The story is narrated by Peter as he records the story into an old tape recorder that was previously owned by his Uncle Ben. He remembers these early years when he took to the streets of New York, stopping some of the strongest and devious su
Chelsea 🏳️‍🌈

This is still the best of the color series.

What makes this story work so well is Peter Parker's narrative. We have the context of Gwen Stacy's death and this retells part of that iconic story but this would be an average book without Peter Parker's voice. He is funny, charismatic and typically full of charm. So, when you combine that with the weight of his grief over Gwen Stacy and the wistful tone of his good memories of her, it makes for a very compelling story.

Everyone knows how Gw
Mar 31, 2020 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Spider-Man Blue was one of the many collaborations between Jeph Leob and Tim Sale. This time around on the so-called "Color Series" from Marvel which focuses on a past loss for one of the companie's iconic heroes.

It's kind of hard to tell when the story takes place, but my assumption is a couple of years after the death of Gwen Stacy with Peter recording his early memories of her on a micro recorder.
Therefore, it's mostly set in the past, which gives us another layer on their relationship bac
Feb 15, 2016 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
If you want your emotions trampled on it's always a good bet to pick up a Loeb & Sale trade because they're the best, the story and the artwork always work so well together. I'm not the biggest Peter Parker fan, i rarely pick up anything to do with him, (plus Miles is the best spider-man so y'know jog on Parker.) So i did just pick this up purely because it's done by Loeb & Sale and again i was not disappointed, i'm emotionally ruined now so thanks.
It is quite short though and i do think Loeb h
Chris Gordon
Spider-Man: Blue is not a typical superhero graphic novel; it is something much more human. This is not that typical collection of action sequences and shallow story arcs that you can find in a lot of comic books. In Spider-Man: Blue, we see a much more vulnerable side of our titular crime-fighter, a side that nearly all of us can relate to. In a rare moment of reflection, we delve deep into the pain and loss that Spider-Man carries with him day-in and day-out, and we get an intimate look at how ...more
"It's about remembering someone who was so important to me I was going to spend the rest of my life with her. I didn't know that meant she would only get to spend the rest of her life with me."

In 1973, Gerry Conway and Gil Kane would make comic book history with their arc The Night That Gwen Stacy Died where they killed off Peter Parker's love interest Gwen Stacy, who was Peter's love interest before Mary Jane Watson entered into the scene. It is known as the event that ended the so called Sil
Jan 15, 2009 rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: trades-read
Up until last night I would not have considered myself an active fan on Tim Sale's art. I recognized that his work was definitely quality, but he was never a "favorite" artist of mine. Just a guy who's work was pleasing when he drew something I wanted to read.

Holy hell did that just change when I read Spider-man Blue for the first time. I was blown away. I don't think I've seen sexier women in comics than the way Sale drew MJ and Gwen. I hate to belittle another artist to bolster another, but Ed
Apr 19, 2018 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Spider-Man: Blue felt a little like a love letter of sorts to long-time fans of the friendly neighborhood web-slinger. In another sense it really IS a love letter - Peter Parker pours out his feelings regarding long-lost first love Gwen Stacy in first-person narration throughout the six-part story.

The artwork is fantastic, resembling and/or capturing the spirit of the mid-60's style from the original 'Amazing' series, and a major line-up of original villains take turns making appearances.

I happened to read this one at the perfect time, just after The Night Gwen Stacy Died, and then Marvel Masterworks: The Amazing Spider-Man, Vol. 4. By the end of that volume, Peter and Gwen start to become friends and I believe it ends only a few issues before Mary Jane Watson appears. This book shows how Peter, MJ, and Gwen met and interacted during the period up until Pete and Gwen finally got together, punctuated with Pete's collisions with the Green Goblin, the old and new Vultures, the Rhin ...more
Jim Ef
Jul 24, 2015 rated it liked it  ·  review of another edition
Very good storytelling but 3 stars cause its nothing new. Peter Parker records the story about how he met Gwen and how he is still missing her
Apr 21, 2018 rated it liked it  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: dc, graphic-novel, ebook

To be honest, I don't read much of Spiderman, so I can't really compare this to any other Spiderman stuff. Spiderman: Blue was highly recommended by a friend who I share some comic book faves with so I decided to give this a go.

I liked this. I just wasn't completely blown away by it. However, there is one thing about this that caught me off guard - the emotions. And if you know me, I love reading about stuff that has a lot of heart in it, and this one definitely has it.

In Spide
Sumit Singla
I've never been a great fan of Spiderman, because I find his personal life to be a little too sappy. The movie franchise has made him even worse as far as I'm concerned because Tobey Maguire just doesn't fit into my mental picture of Spiderman at all.

However, Tim Sale's art in this one is really, really good! The story isn't great. The overall premise is that Spidey is narrating the tale of his love for Gwen Stacy and her untimely death into an old tape recorder. Not a great thing to do, conside
Rory Wilding
For better or worse, history can define a person and how certain moments in life can shape your actions and will forever carry you in the future. That in a nutshell, can perfectly describe Peter Parker, a kid who got bitten by a radioactive spider, which gives powers that he initially uses for profit, only for that selfish act brings the death of Uncle Ben. Without that tragedy, Peter wouldn't become Spider-Man and as much as he will try and do good, there will always be consequences in living t ...more
Jan 05, 2015 rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: graphic-novels
In this book, Peter Parker is making a recording for the dead Gwen Stacy for Valentine's Day in which he recounts how he fell in love with Gwen and the difficulties that he had in choosing between Gwen and MJ. The recording is very sad and you can feel how much Peter regrets not spending more time with Gwen. It's a very introspective take on Spider-man and the conclusion is very heart-warming. I also really liked the art. Tim Sales use of solid colors and silhouettes is really stylish and dramat ...more
Feb 14, 2014 rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: spider-man
I'm a Spider-man fan who prefers John Romita Sr over Steve Ditko. That's one of the reasons why I really like what Loeb and Sale do with Spider-man: Blue, because it's based on the first 9 issues that Romita Sr drew and for me it's a great interpretation of some classic stories while also adding in their own things.

The story is told through the point of view of Peter himself, who is narrating his time with Gwen and early days with MJ into a tape recorder. The whole book is an out of continuity
Jul 23, 2011 rated it did not like it  ·  review of another edition
This is not a good book. The art is beautiful, yes, but the story just isn't there. The framing sequence is that Peter Parker misses his first love, so he records himself fondly reminiscing about their early days - while his wife is asleep or downstairs or something. It's creepy, even though MJ does make an appearance at the end to share her perspective, because it feels like I'm supposed to sympathize with someone cheating on his wife with a memory. And then the story doesn't justify the awkwar ...more
Chris Greensmith
May 06, 2020 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
"Will you do me a favor, Peter? Say “hello” for me and— …Tell Gwen I miss her too." ...more
Hamid Babayev
Do I love this piece of..something?
Its hard to explain.
Yeah, I know. The Writer tried to write something about love and to describe how difficult was that being into two different lifes.
But all of those villians make no sence. Storyline was just bad. Bad, bad and very bad. About MJ.. fuck's sake.. was she always so pity? So chip? I dont think so..
Jan 11, 2013 rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
Recommends it for: fans of Spider-Man, John Romita, Sr., Marvel Comics and Tim Sale
Recommended to Brent by: these fine creators and Atlanta-Fulton Public Library
For those of you who remember the introduction of Peter Parker's girls Gwen Stacy and Mary Jane Watson, and their portrayal by Stan Lee and John Romita, Sr., in, roughly, Amazing Spider-Man #36-50, in the mid-1960s, this is for you.
For those who didn't read the 1960s stories, read this, and read those, however you find them. I found them on their first reprinting in the newsstand comic book Marvel Tales, between 1970-1972. Sequentially, the increase in flirtation between Peter, Gwen, and MJ, wi
Jan 13, 2014 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: comics
Jeph Loeb's nostalgic, rose-tinted look back books work well with the big guys, like Superman and here, Spidey. This is a very enjoyable run through Peter's run up to becoming involved with Gwen Stacy, told in the form of a flashback, while Peter records a taped message to the long-dead Gwen on Valentine's Day. To see her so vibrant and full of life (and MJ, Pete, Harry, even Flash) is bittersweet, because they all had the world in front of them, and yet, we know what life throws in front of the ...more
Peter Derk
Sep 11, 2013 rated it did not like it  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: did-not-finish
I'm starting to see what people don't like about Jeph Loeb.

When I read his Batman, it works, but that's probably because I haven't read a whole lot of Batman.

Spider-Man? Well, to say I've read a metric fuckshitload of Spider-Man would be the most offensive way I could put it without getting into racial territory.

And when you've read a lot, Loeb kind of rehashes a lot of stuff. Like he's boiling down Spider-Man's encounters with the Green Goblin into about two pages, but it doesn't offer a whole
My Brief Bookshelf Overview: mature, mellow, odd-or-unconventional, steady-storytelling-style, story-not-intriguing-enough

Additional Notes: This collection contains Spider-Man: Blue issues #1-4.

ABSOLUTE RATING: {2.5/5 stars} (Rounded Down)


Compared to Hulk: Gray , Spider-Man: Blue feels less like forced pathos, but more pedestrian, boring, and repetitive. And the adolescent romance comes off as capricious and uninteresting. Even Loeb's art seems to be no
3.5 stars that I rounded up to 4 because Tim Sale's art is great and because Peter had a milk mustache for two pages. ...more
Nov 24, 2020 rated it it was ok  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: comics
I am a huge Jeph Loeb fan. I loved his Batman work. His Marvel stuff doesn't seem to be of the same quality.

Spider-Man is feeling blue. On the anniversary of Gwen Stacy's death, he decides to record a message to her spirit. This comic is that message, which details how Peter Parker met Gwen Stacy and MJ. Along the way he fights the Green Goblin, the Rhino , the Vulture (two of them) and Kraven the Hunter.
While the Spiderman stuff was pretty good, it's the Peter Parker-Gwen Stacy-MJ troika where
Tomungo X
Jun 29, 2020 rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here.
Feb 14, 2021 rated it it was ok  ·  review of another edition
Issue #1: ★ ½
Issue #2: ★ ★ ½
Issue #3: ★ ★ ★
Issue #4: ★ ½
Issue #5: ★ ★
Issue #6: ★ ★ ★ ★
Abe Something
Jun 06, 2011 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
I hadn't read a Spiderman book before this and will likely not read another one in the future because I am one of those comic readers who admittedly avoids superhero books in attempt to justify my comic reading hobby. That said, I really enjoyed this book. The 6-issue pacing was perfect, the mystery of who is hunting Spiderman in the shadows worked to drive the combative element in the story, and the resolution of the book nearly moved me to tears. I am slightly embarrassed to admit that but, st ...more
Himanshu Karmacharya
This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here.
Vinton Bayne
Jul 08, 2012 rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
Probably the best Spider-man Graphic Novel I have read. I love how it goes back and tells a story, that is really a re-telling, with a new perspective and more insight, without changing the original story, just illuminating more about it.

Very well done, I would suggest this to anyone who wants to read a good spider-man story.
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Joseph "Jeph" Loeb III is an Emmy and WGA nominated American film and television writer, producer and award-winning comic book writer. Loeb was a Co-Executive Producer on the NBC hit show Heroes, and formerly a producer/writer on the TV series Smallville and Lost.

A four-time Eisner Award winner and five-time Wizard Fan Awards winner (see below), Loeb's comic book career includes work on many major

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The Color Series (4 books)
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