The common response to that would be of skeptical laughter (no one at Marvel stays dead â€“ not even stalwart stiff Bucky), but according to an interview previously conducted on the site, Chris Claremont, exquisite “X-Men” extraordinaire, is playing for keeps in his new ongoing series, “X-Men Forever,” which takes place immediately after his departure from the X-Books back in ’91.
Pretty sweet deal. In the words of Bon Jovi, â€œWho says you canâ€™t go home?â€
But first, a re-cap.
The two respective X-Teams have just been formed and Magneto was killed at the hands of a former acolyte, which brings us to the present. قمار الخيل
Fabian Cortez is back to his boisterous baddie status, unceremoniously using the X-Menâ€™s powers against them while predictably flaunting the flair of his gorgeous, mahogany locks.
These are comics, after all. Thereâ€™s no such thing as a bad hair day, unless youâ€™re bald â€“ or Logan.
In a classic moment of knavery, he throws a semi-clad Rogue into Storm and suddenly the Weather Witch starts acting weird. إلعب واربح
Wolvie and Jean are back to thoroughly exploring their heretofore literally abandoned amour, but now that the former is finally kaput (supposedly), the raging redhead temporarily unleashes a force traditionally known for quite the same effect.
Overall, although the first â€œForeverâ€ trade suffers from occasional campiness (at one point, Cortez flees the scene, triumphantly proclaiming â€œI think Iâ€™ve done enough damage!â€), it is an astonishingly fun read.
This is classic Claremont, complete with drawn out internal soliloquies announcing moves and motivation, outdated dialogue (at times triggering a thorough search words like â€œchumâ€) and a genuinely addictive, adrenaline-filled romp through the rancorous realm of our favorite muties.
Tom Grummettâ€™s pencils are absolutely exquisite, especially on the women. The respective X-Girls balance the microscopic line between softness and toughness with uncanny grace â€“ effectively portrayed as feminine, though heroic and looking realistically capable. This is a notoriously difficult feat in the graphic literature industry, as the scales are generally imbalanced, either leaning toward masculinity â€“ as they do with Alex Ross â€“ or a lack of realism â€“ as with a list whose length rivals the Summers family tree.
All in all, the trade is worth a read, if only to learn about Wolverineâ€™s mysterious killer â€“ and it is certainly a surprise. لربح المال You wonâ€™t be disappointed â€“ in fact, youâ€™ll likely find yourself parroting the Beast with your own rendition of â€œoh my stars and garters.â€