DC Collectibles Superman By Moebius Statue
Based on the artwork of Moebius. Sculpted by Chris Dahlberg. Legendary artist Moebius brings his unique artistic style to the Man of Steel line with this newest entry in the line of statues based on the artwork from Superman #400. Limited edition of 5,200. Measures approximately 8.25" tall.
DC Collectibles Bombshells Supergirl Statue
Are you a fan of Kara Zor-El? Supergirl looks like a pinup girl from the 1940s and 1950s! Statue is sculpted by artist Tim Miller. She sure looks happy! Sculpted by artist Tim Miller, the DC Comics Bombshells Supergirl Statue stands a little over 10 1/2-inches tall, with a look inspired by the pinup girls of the 1940s and 1950s. If you're a Supergirl reader or fan of the Kara Zor-El, you must add this amazing cold-cast porcelain statue to your collection! Ages 15 and up.
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Cover date: June 2004
Writer: Chris Claremont
Penciller: John Byrne
Inker: Jerry Ordway
The Tenth Circle - Part 3: "The Heart of the Matter"
Reviewed by: John-Paul Zito
Meanwhile at the Crucifer's lair the Crucifer turns Faith into a vampire. The psychic girl recalls her origins with the four armed gorilla named Grunt and their connections to this new/old Doom Patrol. It seems that after a brief stint in the circus the Doom Patrol took in the girl and the monkey only to have them escape when things didn't go so smoothly. They were eventually taken in by the Crucifer and his cult.
Just then Superman arrives with Wonder Woman. After a battle the Crucifer stabs Wonder Woman through the chest apparently leaving her for dead.
To Be Continued...
Story - 1: As a recent college graduate, schooled in the art of the written word, I will attempt to deconstruct this train wreck as professionally as possible. First of all the character nuances are as deep as those from any "Super Friends" cartoon. Not to mention the endlessly hooky dialogue that is almost disrespectful to the intelligence of even the youngest reader.
The death blow to Wonder Woman and the end of this issue is obviously trying to add to the step by step destruction of the league, and build tension for the reader. However, once already we've seen this ending with Batman and he's already been "resurrected." The emotional highs and lows are short changed by instant solutions such as this.
Another problem seems to be, and I've noticed this with a number of the JLA archs, is that each issue needs a beginning -- middle -- and end. Just because the arch stretches over 3 issues or 6 issues or 20 even, each individual issue needs to have a structure of its own. It must act as a part of the whole while retaining it's own values. I know it's hard work but that's why these guys get paid the big bucks.
Art - 2: The pictures carry the story for the most part but poor background fills, out of date costume designs and flat colors are distracting and consitently take me out of the story.
Cover Art - 4: I actually like the cover quite a bit. It's got all the trappings of a good cover, it lures the audience in and gives them a reason to pick it up off the rack and flip through it if they don't usually collect JLA. It's ashame the interiors can't back up what the cover promises.
Check out the Comic Index Lists for the complete list of Superman-related comics published in 2004.