Superior by Mark Millar Download (read online) free eBook .pdf.epub.kindle

Superior

Simon Pooni had it all going for him – plenty of friends at school and good looks, and his coach called him one of the most talented basketball players he’s ever seen. But that was when he could still move his legs. Now, he’s living with multiple sclerosis, missing all the little things he used to take for granted, and escaping into the world of movies and comics with his

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    Crystal Starr Light

    Bullet Review:

    This was highly readable and came across as a “love letter” (for lack of better words) to Christopher Reeves. But Willing Suspension of Disbelief needs to be set to HIGH to believe a 12-year-old superhero could accomplish THIS MUCH GOOD and ZERO CASUALTIES and garner the love and admiration of the ENTIRE WORLD in a mere 7 days.

    Also, why does the (essentially) ONLY female have HUGE GLOBES for boobs?

    Nicolo Yu

    Mar 21, 2012

    rated it
    it was amazing

    I give this book, a hardcover collection of the Superior miniseries five stars for a variety of reasons, not the least of which is based on the individual reputation of the creative team and my preference for their past work. I’ve also considered the character they created for this story.

    The writer, Mark Millar is currently one of the comic book industry’s top writers because of his ability to widescreen action-adventure epics with a filmmaker’s sensibilities and yet maximizes the almost limitle

    The writer, Mark Millar is currently one of the comic book industry’s top writers because of his ability to widescreen action-adventure epics with a filmmaker’s sensibilities and yet maximizes the almost limitless possibilities afforded by comics as a visual storytelling tool. One would just have to sample his work on Authority and Ultimates to get an idea of his talent. Though he has made his mark at both Marvel and DC, it appears he has saved his best ideas for his own properties as evidenced by the commercial success of Wanted and Kick-Ass in both comic book form and its big-screen adaptations. One interesting fact about Millar is that when he was a relative unknown is comic books, he was once slated to take over one of the titles in the Superman line in the late 90’s. That never came to pass and here he is now, writing his own Superman analogue. A wasted opportunity for DC but not for Millar as he owns this character outright and stand to make a financial windfall from it as a movie adaptation is the works.

    Leinil Yu is one of the top comic book artists today. His scratchy style gets a lot of criticism, but his predilection for excess lines obscure his knack for anatomy and strong storytelling skills, especially for drawing action scenes. His star is on the rise lately, in part due to his work on Secret Invasion and now this, a best-selling property he shares ownership with Millar. I‘ve followed his progress ever since his early days in Wolverine and not just because we share the same last name, because the flashes of his talent then that is in full display now was enough for me to believe in the potential of the artist.

    So what is Superior? It is Millar’s take on the superhero being a wish fulfillment fantasy as embodied in Siegel and Shuster’s Superman and Parker and Beck’s Captain Marvel. These stories have at its core, orphans who can turn into super powered men with a simple gesture as removing spectacles or saying a magic word. Millar’s tale starts with a boy named Simon who has multiple sclerosis and fervently wishes to be able to walk again and just lead a normal life and leave his wheelchair behind. It seems that somebody has heard his prayers and appears to Simon as a talking monkey. The simian grants him the power and appearance of Superior, a comic book hero with powers beyond those of mortal men. But the twist is the dark reflection of a granted wish; gifts all have a price to pay and is Simon willing to pay it?

    This story is not just about a superhuman being doing great feats of strength and heroism, although there is a lot of that here, Millar takes the time to develop the main characters beyond their dialogue and visual design. He gives them depth, with enough back-story integrated in the narrative to determine and gauge their motivations.

    The visual appearance of the character Superior is very simple, simple red tights accentuated by black gloves, boots and cape. But that is offset by the imposing and intricately rendered belt he wears which was clearly swiped from the World Heavyweight Championship belt of WWE. The artist did well in choosing this particular hardware to integrate into a superhero’s costume.

    This is a well polished story, crafted by a writer in his prime and done with a motion picture adaptation in mind. Yu’s panels can easily serve a storyboard in its production. A modern take on the Superman mythos is nothing new as hundred of writers and artists have done their version of that story. But Millar knows how to package it ready for consumption by viewers on the big screen. This is a story a newbie can enjoy without the baggage of knowing decades long continuity and experienced readers can appreciate it as homage to the original stories.

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    Patrick

    Sep 09, 2014

    rated it
    it was amazing

    I really enjoy Millar’s writing, but honestly, it can end up being a little dark for me sometimes. Not just grim, but nihilistic.

    I found this comic to be kind of a nice change from that. There were a few dark elements, but the story, overall, was what I like to think of as “hopeful.” By which I mean that after reading it, I feel like maybe people are basically good, and maybe the world might not be spiraling endlessly into shit and madness.

    I liked that this book was hopeful. I think we need mor

    I found this comic to be kind of a nice change from that. There were a few dark elements, but the story, overall, was what I like to think of as “hopeful.” By which I mean that after reading it, I feel like maybe people are basically good, and maybe the world might not be spiraling endlessly into shit and madness.

    I liked that this book was hopeful. I think we need more hopeful books.
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