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What if...Enemy of the State

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The Sentry (issues #7-10)

The enigmatic Ronin, recommended by Matt Murdock, joins the team on an expedition to Japan to seize the Silver Samurai. Ronin has not spent much time with the team since, staying in Japan to monitor the Hand, while the Sentry still suffers from his own identity problems, giving him "good days and bad days."

Now that Spider-Woman is an Avenger, Hydra has her right where it wants her. Fortunately, she does the right thing in talking to Captain America. Cap is true to form in confronting Jessica about her duplicity, and she bravely endangers her life by telling her story.

The New Avengers reveal their existence to the world and receive a mixed reception. Ms. Marvel returns to be told that she is, and always will be, an Avenger, though she turns down Captain America's invitation, preferring to re-establish her own solo career as a superheroine first, and the team must face their greatest foe yet: J. Jonah Jameson.

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Wonder Woman v3

Wonder Woman is a fictional character, a DC Comics superheroine created by William Moulton Marston and one of the three characters to be continuously published by DC Comics since the company's inception in 1944.[1] Marston's wife Elizabeth Holloway Marston, and Olive Byrne, who lived with the couple in a polyamorous relationship,[2] served as exemplars for the character and greatly influenced her creation.[3] Wonder Woman first appeared in All Star Comics #8, published in December 1941. She is a founding member of the Justice League.

In addition to comic books, the character has been in the media such as the famous 1975 to 1979 television adaptation starring Lynda Carter, as well as in animation like the Super Friends and Justice League animated series, including the recent Justice League: The New Frontier animated movie and a forthcoming animated feature due out soon.

Princess Diana is a member of a fictional tribe of Amazons, based on the Amazons of Greek mythology. Her name is reflective of the mythological character, Diana or Artemis. Her mother is Hippolyta, queen of the Amazons. When Diana leaves the Amazons to travel to the world outside, she is known as both Wonder Woman, and as Princess Diana. As Wonder Woman, she was awarded several gifts by the Olympian gods, including the Lasso of Truth created from the Golden Girdle of Aphrodite and indestructible bracelets formed from the shield Aegis of Athena. For several years she was described in the splash page of each story, as "beautiful as Aphrodite, wise as Athena, swifter than Hermes, and stronger than Hercules."

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#20 Bulk Issues 1-19:

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11-12 --
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Catwoman v2

Although originally introduced as an opponent for Batman, Catwoman's status as hero or villain is ambiguous; she has her own moral code (she abhors killing) and has occasionally teamed up with Batman against greater threats.
She is often considered a potential romantic interest for Batman; in the 1970s DC Comics even ran an ongoing series set in a parallel universe in which Catwoman and Batman had married and had a daughter who fought crime as the Huntress.
Her costume at first appearance in the comics (at which time she was known merely as 'The Cat') had a theatrically face-covering cat-mask. Later she wore a dress with a hood that came with ears, and still later a bodysuit with attached boots and either a domino or glasses-mask. In the 1960s, the bodysuit was green in color, which was typical of villains. In the 1990s, she usually wore a skintight purple bodysuit, before switching to a black leather outfit that recalls Michelle Pfeiffer's costume in Batman Returns (see illustration). In recent years, she has usually alternated between these two costumes.
Occasional attempts have been made to feature Catwoman in her own comic book series. The most recent such series, written by Ed Brubaker, was launched in 2001 and as of 2005 is still running to great acclaim.

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Breakout (issues #1-6)

This storyline introduces the new team, and focuses mostly on the events that bring them all together. Electro causes a mass supervillain break-out, releasing almost ninety supervillains from their cells. Forty-two escape, but the remaining criminals are contained thanks to the intervention of Captain America, Iron Man, Luke Cage, Jessica Drew, Spider-Man and Matt Murdock. Concluding that fate has brought together this new team like fate originally brought the first five Avengers together, Cap convinces Iron Man to join a new team of Avengers, inviting the other four heroes who were present at the riot to join; Daredevil declines, but the other three accept. Having contained Electro, the Avengers discover that S.H.I.E.L.D is holding something back about the enigmatic man named Karl Lykos- the man who, it is revealed, Electro was hired to specifically break out, while everyone else just took advantage of the chaos. Lykos's files are restricted even to Spider-Woman and Captain America. Their quest takes them into the Savage Land where they are joined by Wolverine and soon discover Karl Lykos' alter-ego, Sauron, as well as being nearly shot by the second Black Widow.

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Batman is an ongoing comic book series featuring the DC Comics action hero of the same name. The character first appeared in Detective Comics #27, published in May 1939. He was first advertised in early April 1940, one month after the first appearance of his new sidekick, Robin, the Boy Wonder. Batman proved to be so popular that a self-titled ongoing comic book series began publication Spring, 1940. Though the Batman comic book was initially launched as a quarterly publication, it later became a bi-monthly series through the late 1950s, after which it became a monthly publication and has remained so since. As of November 1, 2007, the series has reached issue #670.

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The Runaways intervene in a fight between the Flag-Smasher and S.H.I.E.L.D., whose agents damage Victor. The Young Avengers see the altercation on television, and something about it causes the Vision to suffer a seizure. The Young Avengers steal a Quinjet and use Wiccan's magic to find the Runaways. Molly attacks the Young Avengers, thinking that they are working with S.H.I.E.L.D., but the team subdues her (when she becomes drowsy as a side-effect of her powers) and enters the Runaways' base to talk to them. The Vision and Victor experience seizures when they are near; the Vision explains that this is most likely ultimately due to their both having been created by Ultron.

Noh-Varr, a brainwashed Kree from an alternate reality, is sent by S.H.I.E.L.D to capture the teenagers. He attacks, breaking Xavin's neck and getting the Vision's phase-shifted lower arm stuck in his torso. Noh-Varr's handlers capture Wiccan, Hulkling, Karolina, and Xavin's body and take them to "The Cube", a high-security metahuman prison. The remaining members of both teams follow and attempt a rescue. The Cube's warden attempts to dissect Hulkling, but his organs shift to avoid damage. Xavin - who possesses similar shapeshifting powers to Hulkling - is able to right his broken neck and attacks the warden. Victor realizes that the Vision's arm, embedded in Noh-Varr's chest, has begun to interface with the alien. Victor overloads him by coming near, as he did with the Vision, and the Vision becomes able to remove Noh-varr's psychological conditioning. The two teams part ways and Noh-Varr takes control of the Cube, claiming it to be the capital of the new Kree empire.

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Blaze of Glory

Writer: John Ostrander, Artist: Leonardo Manco

Blaze of Glory is a four-issue Marvel Comics limited series published in 2000. It featured a dark, gritty, and violent update of Marvel's Western heroes, primarily the Two-Gun Kid, the Rawhide Kid, Kid Colt and the Outlaw Kid.

Other Marvel Western characters featured included Reno Jones, Red Wolf, Gunhawk and Caleb Hammer. The series, written by John Ostrander and drawn by Leonardo Manco, was collected as a 2002 trade paperback, Blaze of Glory: The Last Ride.

Also that year, a sequel to the Rawhide Kid's arc was released, Apache Skies, also by Ostrander and Manco.

In contrast to characters' standard looks till then, Blaze of Glory depicted them as grizzled, weather-beaten cowboys and gunfighters, wearing less stylized, more historically appropriate outfits than their classic ones. In fact, Blaze of Glory specifically retconned that the naively clean-cut Marvel Western stories of years past were merely dime novel fictions of the characters' actual lives.

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The script for this book was written after Gaiman's Black Orchid was completed but prior to its publication. It had been solicited by Mark Waid, then-editor of Action Comics, to conclude that title's run as a weekly anthology in 1988. Waid wanted the story to incorporate all of the characters featured in the book at the time: Green Lantern (Hal Jordan), Catwoman, Deadman, the Phantom Stranger, the Demon, the Blackhawks, and Superman. Later, the Demon had to be removed from the story, so Gaiman "created an anagrammatic demon creature to replace him, whose dialogue consisted of one sonnet."

Gaiman completed the script and submitted it to Waid, who "loved it." Shortly thereafter, Gaiman received word from Superman group editor Mike Carlin that, as a result of some residual fine-tuning in the aftermath of the character's 1986 reboot, Hal Jordan no longer knew that Clark Kent is Superman. As this was a key element in the plot, the story could not be published as written. Waid, who had a personal philosophy of not interfering with his creative personnel's work, opted not to ask Gaiman for a rewrite. Gaiman was paid for his work and the script was filed away.

In 1996, after the phenomenal success of The Sandman, DC sought to repackage Gaiman's earlier uncollected work for the company's Vertigo imprint in a book called Neil Gaiman's Midnight Days. Recalling the previously rejected Action script, Gaiman sought Carlin's approval to see if the story might now be published apart from established continuity. Carlin agreed, but one further obstacle remained: neither Gaiman nor DC had a copy of the script anymore. Gaiman remembered making a copy of the script for Brian Hibbs, but he no longer had it; however, he had previously copied it for his friend James Barry. Gaiman acknowledged both men in his introduction to the book.

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Spawn (Ongoing)

Publisher Image ComicsFirst appearance Spawn #1 (June 1992)Created by Todd McFarlaneCharacteristicsAlter ego Al SimmonsAffiliations CIANotable aliases The One, HellspawnAbilities Superhuman strength, speed, durability and endurance,Spawn is the most recognizable character in the Image Comics' comic book universe. Created by writer/artist Todd McFarlane, he first appeared in Spawn #1 (June 1992). The book began with a very superhero-like tone, much like McFarlane's previous work, but the title character evolved into a more flawed anti-hero. The current book has skewed significantly darker than early issues would suggest. McFarlane attributes this to being a necessary part of development. To introduce the book to readers it had to be slightly cleaner than he really wished it to be so that it read like a superhero tale. As the book took off and became more established he was able to alter the tone closer to his vision.A CIA agent killed by his own boss for witnessing his corruption, Al Simmons was sent to hell. To see his wife one more time, he made a deal with the demon Malebolgia to become an undead “hellspawn.” Spawn has tried to retain his own humanity while finding a way out of Malebolgia’s control and battling a variety of enemies, both supernatural and mafia-related.Largely due to the popularity McFarlane accumulated illustrating Marvel Comics’ Spider-Man, Spawn became an instant sales sensation and perhaps the most popular comic book character owned by a third company since Marvel and DC dominated the market in the 1960s.The series has spun off several other comics, including Angela, Curse of the Spawn, Sam & Twitch and the Japanese manga Shadows of Spawn. Spawn was adapted into a 1997 feature film, an HBO animated series lasting from 1997 until 1999 and a series of action figures whose unprecedented detail made McFarlane Toys a toy industry giant.Spawn’s popularity has since cooled and creators other than McFarlane have been responsible for the monthly series—a source of criticism as McFarlane and others left Marvel in the belief that creators should own and control their own characters. Still, the monthly series continues, becoming, along with Savage Dragon, one of the two original Image titles still published.

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The early days of mutant fun returns! Unfortunately, the X-Men are a male-dominated group in this early time. Concerned that star pupil Marvel Girl could use a role model, Professor Xavier enlists the world's top female hero - Sue Storm, The Invisible Girl!

Filling the gap between the X-Men: First Class miniseries and next month's ongoing title, we have the X-Men: First Class Special.

At first glance, this issue is nothing more than First Class #9. But in fact, that's not entirely fair. On this collection of short stories, writer Jeff Parker is joined by a range of different artists. There's also a subtle difference in tone. This issue doesn't feel like an ersatz Marvel Adventures title in quite the same way as First Class did - perhaps inevitable, when you've got a story drawn by the spiky Kevin Nowlan, and another where Nick Dragotta and Mike Allred are being vaguely psychedelic.

Nowlan's story, "The Museum of Oddities", is a fairly standard First Class piece - the X-Men investigate something, there's a mutant angle to it, and everything works out happily in the end. It's only five pages, and it's straightforward, but Nowlan's art sells it.

"The Soul of a Poet" is a stranger proposition, as it attempts to update Bernard the Poet. Bernard appeared in a handful of issues in the 1960s, rarely interacting with the team, but readers of a certain age tend to remember him because, as a character with a name, he got listed in the X-Men Index. Since the beat poetry scene was on its last legs even when Lee and Kirby created the character, Bernard takes an awful lot of updating, and becomes a pretentious spoken word artist.

The story also gives Bernard mutant powers, in a way that's rather hard to square with any of his original appearances. The relationship between First Class and established continuity has always been a little strained, but this really is pushing it. (And since the final story has a present-day framing sequence, there's a real sense of the book having its cake and eating it.) But it's a fun little story, and Dragotta and Allred work wonders with the visuals.

"A Girl and her Dragon" attempts to gives us a relationship between Marvel Girl and, of all things, Dragon Man. This doesn't really work. It feels like an awkward exercise in manufacturing a parallel with Kitty and Lockheed, for no obvious purpose. But it's got art by Paul Smith, which is always something.

Colleen Coover also contributes art for three single-page comedy strips, which are very cute, but to be honest, probably not quite as funny as they really need to be.

On the whole, though, it's a decent package, and an encouraging sign that First Class is going to broaden out from its rather restrictive format, without losing sight of its broad appeal.

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