That job would be a lot easier if she wasn’t living in mortal fear of her latent Inhuman gene. There’s no telling what she’ll turn into – but Luna’s got a plan. All she needs is an Omni-Wave Projector. Easy, right? That is, until a red-scaled beast is teleported from the prehistoric past to a far
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Lunella (like lunar = Moon Girl – that’s the level of obviousness we’re operating at here) is supposedly a genius nine year old inventor. And PAUSE! The problem with writing a genius-intellect character is that the writers have to convince you of the character’s extraordinary intelligence and neither Brandon Montclare nor Amy Reeder achieves this. Six pages in, they demonstrate their own stupidity by dropping a clanger that completely shatters the flimsy illusion that Lunella is a “genius”.
There’s a lot about this book that I loved. In particular, Lunella, our Moon Girl. She’s nine, and a genius, and determined not to let her genes rule her. She’s an Inhuman (something she figured out herself) and doesn’t want to be changed by the Terrigen mists. That’s her driving motivation through most of the book. And, secondarily, to be understood. Because she is very bright, very young, very bored, and very much not like most kids her age. I loved her, even when she was frustrating. And I lo
See, Lunella (the Moon, get it?) Lafayette is a tween genius who wants to change the world, who has the superhero gene but doesn’t want these superpowers which she can get through the (omnipresent Marvel) Terigen Mist so she needs an Omni-Wave Projector to supposedly prevent this, but guess what gets teleported from the past but a Red T Rex (Red? Come on, Stan!) which Lunella teams up with, which makes school an issue, natch, but on top of that The Killer-Folk savages also travel to NYC to destr
I wanted to love this, get into it as a children’s graphic novel, at the very least, though it’s not for me any more than Squirrel Girl is, so consider the source in this review, but the mania in art and story might appeal to tweens. There’s no real story in this book (volume one) yet but who knows, it could be pretty good. Goofy premise, right? It revives an old lame Stan Lee/Marvel idea and makes it slightly better, maybe.