Page 2 of 2 FirstFirst 12
Results 16 to 20 of 20
  1. #16

    Default

    Quote Originally Posted by Fokken View Post
    Scans! Scans or we're pushing him out!
    there's a picture in the second post in this thread. that's the best he looks in the book. Sue takes him down pretty quick.


    anyways, i must admit to feeling a sense of satisfaction at seeing someone actually doing something to physically effect Sue, for once. she's usually portrayed as invincible; a possible overcorrection on her early days as a damsel in distress.

  2. #17
    Extraordinary Member Crimz's Avatar
    Join Date
    May 2014
    Posts
    6,373

    Default

    Quote Originally Posted by Michael Watkins View Post
    there's a picture in the second post in this thread. that's the best he looks in the book. Sue takes him down pretty quick.


    anyways, i must admit to feeling a sense of satisfaction at seeing someone actually doing something to physically effect Sue, for once. she's usually portrayed as invincible; a possible overcorrection on her early days as a damsel in distress.
    Yeah every hero should have weaknesses, Sue's are sonic attacks and light attacks. She could defend against them, but she has to know they're coming.
    Get the INVISIBLE WOMAN mini OUT NOW!


    Also check out : The Invisible Woman Appreciation thread!

  3. #18
    Incredible Member danielsan52's Avatar
    Join Date
    Sep 2014
    Posts
    989

    Default

    Quote Originally Posted by Nyssane View Post
    I certainly wouldn't push that Argent fella outta bed.
    I would.... he looks like [old] Tom Waits.

  4. #19
    Astonishing Member kjn's Avatar
    Join Date
    Mar 2018
    Posts
    3,026

    Default

    I liked the idea of having Sue operate in a spy adventure, and I think Waid has managed to characterise her decently enough (with only some few missteps on the way). But the plotting here is just abysmal. I know the comic book medium is not that suited for complex plotting, but here we have all the bad habits of spy thrillers on display: fallen foes carrying the clue to the next point of interest, leading to the next foe with the next clue. Or misrepresenting the world of smoke and mirrors as a place with constant double-crosses. Or the absolutely atricious technobabble.
    «Speaking generally, it is because of the desire of the tragic poets for the marvellous that so varied and inconsistent an account of Medea has been given out» (Diodorus Siculus, The Library of History [4.56.1])

  5. #20
    Junior Member
    Join Date
    Apr 2014
    Posts
    20,390

    Default

    Quote Originally Posted by kjn View Post
    I liked the idea of having Sue operate in a spy adventure, and I think Waid has managed to characterise her decently enough (with only some few missteps on the way). But the plotting here is just abysmal. I know the comic book medium is not that suited for complex plotting, but here we have all the bad habits of spy thrillers on display: fallen foes carrying the clue to the next point of interest, leading to the next foe with the next clue. Or misrepresenting the world of smoke and mirrors as a place with constant double-crosses. Or the absolutely atricious technobabble.
    Since I don't know much about how intelligence work is like, how exactly is this inaccurate?

Tags for this Thread

Posting Permissions

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts
  •