Read Avengers: The Private War of Dr. Doom by Steve Englehart Free Online
Book Title: Avengers: The Private War of Dr. Doom|
The author of the book: Steve Englehart
Format files: PDF
The size of the: 37.55 MB
Date of issue: 2012
ISBN: No data
ISBN 13: No data
Read full description of the books Avengers: The Private War of Dr. Doom:
Not best Avengers story arc ever; Doctor Doom's storyline is just in the second half of the volume and the Super Villains Team Up issue is far better written than all the other stories making you wanna read more of that title; celebrating issue #150 is almost just a collection of reprints; Tyrak the Treacherous'plot sucked so much that Jim Shooter fixed Gerry Conway's storyline in the last issue (Why the f@%% you capture the Avengers and send them against Namor if you are so strong that you alone can so easily defeat them???).
Avengers #151 is one of the first Avengers comics I've read when I was a kid and the story and the roster there formed are still a fan favourite of mine; George Perez, "Big" John Buscema and "King" Jack Kirby (covers only, but they are over the top!) artworks in the same volume... What you wanna more???
And with Wonder Man's return from death, Vision starts becoming a far better character and his love story with Scarlet Witch more interesting.
Not greatest Avengers volume at all, but still a real good one.
Read information about the authorSteve Englehart went to Wesleyan University in Middletown, Connecticut. After a stint in the Army, he moved to New York and began to write for Marvel Comics. That led to long runs on Captain America, The Hulk, The Avengers, Dr. Strange, and a dozen other titles. Midway through that period he moved to California (where he remains), and met and married his wife Terry.
He was finally hired away from Marvel by DC Comics, to be their lead writer and revamp their core characters (Superman, Batman, Wonder Woman, Flash, and Green Lantern). He did, but he also wrote a solo Batman series (immediately dubbed the "definitive" version) that later became Warner Brothers' first Batman film (the good one).
After that he left comics for a time, traveled in Europe for a year, wrote a novel (The Point Man™), and came back to design video games for Atari (E.T., Garfield). But he still liked comics, so he created Coyote™, which within its first year was rated one of America's ten best series. Other projects he owned (Scorpio Rose™, The Djinn™) were mixed with company series (Green Lantern [with Joe Staton], Silver Surfer, Fantastic Four). Meanwhile, he continued his game design for Activision, Electronic Arts, Sega, and Brøderbund.
And once he and Terry had their two sons, Alex and Eric, he naturally told them stories. Rustle's Christmas Adventure was first devised for them. He went on to add a run of mid-grade books to his bibliography, including the DNAgers™ adventure series, and Countdown to Flight, a biography of the Wright brothers selected by NASA as the basis for their school curriculum on the invention of the airplane.
In 1992 Steve was asked to co-create a comics pantheon called the Ultraverse. One of his contributions, The Night Man, became not only a successful comics series, but also a television show. That led to more Hollywood work, including animated series such as Street Fighter, GI Joe, and Team Atlantis for Disney.
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