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X-Men comics of January 11 2017

January 12, 2017

Follow me on Twitter (@XMenXPert). I saw Rogue One last night. It was great. I look forward to live-tweeting it when it comes out on DVD. But now, comics!

Uncanny X-Men #17, by Cullen Bunn, Ken Lashley and Nolan Woodard. Sabretooth and Rachel are in Limbo, looking for some Inhumans who’ve gone missing. One’s been killed by demons. Rachel’s having a hard time tracking them telepathically, and Sabretooth tries to reassure her, but she tells him not to touch her. I don’t blame her. He may be a “good guy” now, but he has a long history as a psycho killer. One who particularly enjoyed killing women. Sabretooth finds himself almost appreciating Limbo – before he was turned good, it would’ve been his kind of place, dark and dangerous. He eventually finds Monet, about to feed on the last two missing Inhumans. She’s, um, not herself. She’s pretty crazy. But also pretty great. Monet does villainy very well, I have to say. Which isn’t surprising, because her mutant power is basically “be perfect,” so of course that would also apply to being perfect at being a villain. When Sabretooth tells her to stop, she attacks him, and says he doesn’t have what it takes to stop her. Which is true. Because one of her powers is invulnerability. Turns out, by feeding on him so often, she’s picked up his claws and healing factor, while his own abilities have been dulled. So he’s fighting “a faster, tougher, more vicious version of” himself. Ha, that was always the point behind him and Wolverine fighting. And throughout this scene, Monet twice mentions Madrox. Aww, she misses her friend. She’s still in mourning about his death. That’s sad, but also really nice. But this issue is mostly about Sabretooth, and his struggles to be a hero while his instincts want him to be a killer. It’s fairly interesting. Probably the most interesting Sabretooth has ever been as a character, though that’s not a high bar to clear, as he’s seldom been particularly interesting. Lashley and Woodard do a great job on the art. Monet looks sexy-scary, and it’s really cool. I wish Lashley had been on this book from the start, and Land was never involved with it. Alas.

All-New Wolverine #16, by Tom Taylor, Nik Virella and Michael Garland. Kimura tells Laura that she’s a weapon, and her first target is Tyger Tiger. On the ship with the slave kids, Roughhouse refuses to let them be sold, and throws a pirate overboard for suggesting it. Roughhouse is a cool guy. Gabby tells the kids Roughhouse will protect them, but that she can’t go with them, and she has a plan. Back in Madripoor, Kimura continues to explain the situation. Tyger apparently wants to make Madripoor legitimate, which is actually kinda cool and fits her history. I like that. Kimura’s people managed to hurt Tyger, and had one of her personal physicians inject the trigger scent into her blood. And if Laura doesn’t do what she wants, then her aunt and cousin will be killed. She then puts Laura into a combination sensory deprivation tank/iron maiden, where Laura will be aware of nothing but pain. Harsh. A week later, her tank is thrown into Tyger’s skyscraper. And man, I love Tyger. She’s awesome. Very cool under pressure. This is a great issue. Excellent work. It’s what I’ve been wanting to see from this story. It’s darker and more intense. There’s still some humour, especially in Gabby’s scenes, but it’s toned way down compared to normal. But even more important, it’s a lot more focused than the previous two issues, both of which felt a bit meandering. This issue’s a lot tighter. Kimura is done well. She’s an intimidating character. So cruel and vindictive. It works really well. And I like that, when Laura talks back to her, she doesn’t get angry. She finds it amusing. Again, it sells how dangerous she is. The art is really good. I like Virella’s style. I will admit she might not have been the optimal choice for this arc. I think I would’ve liked art that’s just a bit darker. Though that may come down to colours. Garland continues to use fairly bright colours, and I’m not sure it’s the best match for the story. Still, it’s a good-looking comic. This arc is definitely getting into great territory.

Inhumans vs. X-Men #2, by Charles Soule, Jeff Lemire, Leinil Francis Yu, Gerry Alanguilan and David Curiel. New Attilan prepares for the approach of the X-Men. Medusa actually mentions she doesn’t think the X-Men will attack civilians, since they’re heroes. I find that a nice touch. She sends Iso and Inferno to gather all the Inhumans who aren’t in the city, to prepare for a counter-attack if New Attilan falls. Good plan. She also puts on one hell of a battle-costume. She puts a bunch of blades in her hair. That’s awesome. I’m no fan of monarchs, but damn, Medusa is badass. And then the X-Men reach the city and it’s a lot of fighting. Storm actually orders everyone not to harm civilians, because she’s still a hero. Another nice touch. Magneto and Cerebra are actually rounding up Inhuman civilians to keep them safe. Good work, Magneto. Way to not be awful, for now. I want to mention that, during the battle, Johnny takes on Sabretooth and burns him. Yay. Yet somehow, Sabretooth, a guy whose offensive capabilities consist of scratching things, manages to take out a flying man made of fire. I find that so stupid. Especially when it would have made more sense for Storm to take him out. Anyway, this was an OK issue. Half of it is Medusa preparing for the battle, the other half is the battle itself. I like the first half more. The battle is fine and all, but it’s not particularly exciting. Medusa vs. Teen Beast was pretty great. The thing is, this issue was necessary, but it’s not all that interesting. I’m also not a big fan of the art. I find Yu’s style to be muddy. I don’t like it. So, this issue gets a shrug from me.

Deadpool #24, by Gerry Duggan, Matteo Lolli, Christian Dalla Vecchia and Guru eFX. Deadpool rushes in with the cure to the virus killing Preston’s family, and realizes that Madcap spoofed Preston’s phone to get Deadpool to go and infect them. Deadpool tracks the phone, and he and Preston go to the abandoned factory he’s hiding in – as part of Hydra Bob – and deal with him. This is actually a pretty OK end to the arc . . . except it’s not actually over. Madcap escapes, so he’s still out there to be dealt with. Ugh. The whole thing should have been wrapped up here. It hasn’t been interesting. Also, once again, this issue is lacking in Deadpool making jokes. That’s been the biggest problem with this run. Even serious Deadpool should be making a lot of jokes. But Duggan writes him as largely subdued, and it’s just not right. I also still dislike the art. I have nothing new to say about that.

That’s the X-titles, here’s what else I read.

Ms. Marvel #14, by G. Willow Wilson, Takeshi Miyazawa and Ian Herring. It starts with Kamala saying how great MMOs are, as a place where you can escape reality and be a legendary hero, and how none of the daily crap matters. Her guild beats a boss and she gets a really rare sword as loot, yay for her. But when she’s logging off, one of her guildmates reveals he knows where she lives. Which is weird and creepy. She spends the evening trying to track the guy, and confronts him in Manhattan. And it turns out his account was hacked. She’s freaked out, and then she gets attacked by a car. This is a solid issue. Really good stuff. It gets into just how freaky the modern world is. Because I kinda is. I mean, the world we live in is amazing and wonderful. But it’s also pretty freaky. Online stalking, hacking cars, and all sorts of other crazy stuff. It’s scary to think about. So it’s interesting seeing Ms. Marvel exploring that, especially since it’s an issue young people need to be especially mindful of. The art’s great. Miyazawa! And Herring’s one of the best colour artists out there. They do good work together. So, yeah, another great issue.

Unbeatable Squirrel Girl #16, by Ryan North, Will Murray, Erica Henderson and Rico Renzi. This issue marks the 25th Anniversary of Squirrel Girl! Since she was created by Steve Ditko for a silly little Iron Man story. And now look at her. She’s come a long way. Anyway, this issue details how she became Squirrel Girl. Her parents met at a Meet Cute Singles Mixer. They fell in love and had a baby, Doreen. Then we see her fifth birthday party, where she leaped into a tree. Then her tenth birthday, in a new town, where none of the kids like her, so no one went to her party. Aw, poor Doreen was so sad. Also, she had a stuffed Fin Fang Foom. Cute. On the plus side, she learns that she can speak to squirrels. She meets Monkey Joe, who tells her she’s going to be a hero. Aw. Then, 5 years later again, and Doreen’s reading Nancy Drew so she can learn how to solve mysteries. This section is co-written by Will Murray, Doreen’s co-creator. Aw! Something crashes outside her treehouse. It turns out to be Bruce Banner. He’s being chased by the Abomination. Doreen helps the temporarily-blind Hulk beat him. This marks the second time she’s helped a superhero beat a villain. And then we skip another 5 years, to today, and her 20th birthday party. Aw. Also, the letters page has the URL for a fan-made stop-motion Squirrel Girl video:

So this is a great issue. Interestingly, it’s actually not the laugh-a-page norm of the book. It’s a lot more sentimental, and it’s really nice. I mean, obviously there’s still a lot of jokes. But it’s less a focus than usual. And I actually appreciate that. This issue is all about her childhood, so I like that it’s more sentimental. Doreen’s been adorable all her life, but I think my favourite section was when she was 10. And she felt lonely and hated and felt like a freak. You just want to give her a hug and tell her it’ll be OK, and that she’s going to be amazing and an inspiration. I love this series.

Power Man & Iron Fist #12, by David Walker, Sanford Greene and Lee Loughridge. We start a few months ago, with Alex Wilder meeting a crooked ex-cop and asking him to test out the Agnitus. Then, a week ago, to Luke and Danny questioning the cop. Then five days ago, they met with Tombstone, who wants them to stop Alex Wilder, and stop a war in Harlem that could cause a lot of collateral damage. Four days ago, Alex learns the Agnitus is completely useless now, but he has another plan: Violence. Two days ago, Black Cat is still manipulating Piranha Jones into continuing to go after Tombstone. Then, the day that Piranha Jones attacks Tombstone’s stronghold. And Wilder’s men also going in. And then Luke and Danny getting in the middle of it all. And Tombstone has a plan for all of it. This is excellent. Fantastic work, as the gang war picks up in a huge way. Walker’s building a fantastic story here. I really like the art. Greene and Loughridge work well together, and the style is very fitting for the book. This is such a great series, and I’d definitely recommend you check it out if you haven’t yet.

Occupy Avengers #3, by David Walker, Carlos Pacheco, Rafael Fonteriz, Sonia Oback and Wil Quintana. Nighthawk is beating the shit out of Clint, over something Clint did in a previous encounter. We don’t actually find out what. Meanwhile, Tilda and Wolf watch the fight, and Tilda flirts with Wolf. She wants to have sex with him on the fire escape, a place she’s never done it before. I really like Tilda. Anyway, Wolf breaks up the fight, and Clint says they need Tilda’s help. They need her to examine a robotic head of Ronald Reagan that they found. And it’s too old to be as advanced as it is. They also found an element called Epidurium, key in making the skin for LMDs. So it’s a team-up to find out what’s going on! Yay! This is great. Walker’s Nighthawk series was fantastic stuff, really smart and intense, but Tilda was always a ball of pure sunshine there, and she continues to be a delight here. Seriously, Walker’s Tilda is one of my favourite characters. I love her. If she becomes a permanent member of this book’s cast, I will be so happy, because she’s just the best. She spends basically the whole issue flirting with Wolf, and it’s so fun. Nighthawk’s great, too, with his hatred of Clint, and Clint is really fun. The plot here is interesting. Not a social justice thing, from what I can see, but not everything in this book has to be. Fun LMD stuff can be good, too. The art’s great. It’s a great art team. Pacheco’s a top talent, Fonteriz’s inks complement him well, and Oback’s a top-notch colour artist. So great work from all of them. This is a really good issue.

Silk #16, by Robbie Thompson, Irene Strychalski, Ian Herring and Irma Kniivila. Cindy sees how happy JJJ is at being with his family again, and it makes her feel worse about running away from her own family. He has to go with Marla for her check-up, so Mattie Franklin takes over the tour, and knows Cindy is “Silkworm.” She also says that if Jonah cares about her, there’s something to care about. And she admits there’s something about New U that makes her uncomfortable. Cindy and Mattie are becoming friends? Mattie says some of the clones have glitches, and those ones disappear, and she finds it weird. She takes Cindy to “Haven,” a peaceful little village beneath New U’s California lab, and brings her meet with Hector, alive again. This eventually leads to smooching. And then bad stuff happens. Another excellent issue. I like that Mattie is as suspicious as Cindy. I’ve never actually read any of the Mattie Franklin stuff – someday! – but she seems like a cool character, and it’s cool that she’s got suspicions about New U. It’s an interesting twist, to have a clone who’s not on-board with the Jackal’s activities. Thompson also continues to do stellar work with Cindy, and her ongoing struggles with mental health. Her anger. Her anxiety. I love that about this book. The art is gorgeous. Strychalski’s line art is so pretty. So soft and expressive and really nice to look at. And the colour is perfect. Silk was dragged into the Clone Conspiracy crossover, but Thompson, Strychalski, Herring and Kniivila are making it work, and making it worth it. I really think this book deserves a lot more attention than it gets. This is the best Spider-title on the stands. Hands down. Yes, better than Spider-Woman.

Spider-Man/Deadpool #13, by Joe Kelly, Ed McGuinness, Mark Morales, John Dell and Jason Keith. It opens with a merged Spider-Pool. But it turns out to be something the actual Deadpool is looking at, while the actual Spider-Man is still resting and recovering from the explosion. They’re in a pocket dimension, which Deadpool proves by opening a zipper and poking out through Eternity’s pocket. That’s . . . an odd joke. They’re actually in Weirdworld. Which means Morgan Le Fay! And her bitchin’ dragon! And now I’m remembering how much I miss the Humphries/Del Mundo Weirdworld. That book was so good. So gorgeous. Weirdworld just doesn’t look right drawn by someone else. Spider-Man takes her out with some tech in his costume that apparently neural shocks her when she touches him. That’s . . . disappointing. Things continue to be crazy in Weirdworld while Deadpool and Spider-Man talk about Itsy-Bitsy, with Spider-Man ready to kill her, and Deadpool wondering what’s happened to Spidey. This book remains fun. Spider-Man being dark is interesting to see, and this issue actually provides a good explanation for why he’s changed so much. Meanwhile, Kelly still writes the best Deadpool ever, with constant jokes mixed in with really emotional stuff. And the art is really good. So I really enjoy this book.

From → 2017

  1. Sounds like Uncanny X-Men is actually really good when Greg Land isn’t involved, or at least at times. i should pick up some of the trades.

    I thought that some of the action in Inhumans vs. X-Men 2 was fun, and that some of the dramatic conversations worked really well. That said, Sabretooth vs. Human Torch is such a one sided fight it’s rediculous. There were several scenes where Storm could have done the job herself, like striking Iso and Inferno’s vehicle with either a bolt of lightning or a powerful gust of wind, but no, let’s get Laura to chase them even though I might not be sure if Angel’s near her at the time. And then there’s Laura going kill happy – way out of character. Overall I liked the issue, but there are several things that really bothered me. Considering Charles Soule has written most of these characters better than this in the past, I’m pretty sure Jeff Lemire wrote the action half.

    All-New Wolverine 16 was great. My only real complaints about this issue involved some minor colouring problems.

    I still need to pick up some of the Spider-Man/Deadpool trades. Can’t say that about the main Deadpool series though. Sounds like there’s a complete lack of balance in Duggen’s series, not to mention the humour doesn’t usually work.

    Sounds like Ms. Marvel 14 is kicking off an important life lesson for younger people. Be careful with what you put on the internet.

  2. Thoughts On Amazing Spider-Man Renew Your Vows by Gerry Conway And Art by Ryan Stegman,

    Daredevil by Charles Soule, Moon Knight by Jeff Lemeire, And Scarlet Witch by James Robinson?

    You Know, The Books That Are Worth To Read And Don’t Revolve Around Diversity But More To

    Do With Telling Good Stories, Being True And Faithful To The Characters And Their Mythos, And

    Also Bringing Back The Spirit Of The Characters. Because You Seem To Be More Focused On

    Diversity Than What Made The Marvel Universe So Great. Not Saying That There’s Anything

    Wrong With Diversity But The Way Marvel Is Doing It Right Now Is Just Uncomfortable For All The

    Wrong Reasons. I Mean With Their Books And How They Treat Their Characters They Have

    Really Not Been Making The Marvel Universe Any Stable. So With You And The Books You’ve

    Picked So Far It Seems That You Only Care About Books That Involve Diversity Than Just Good If

    Not Great Storytelling. Seriously, Soule’s Daredevil, Lemeire’s Moon Knight And Thanos, And

    Gerry Conway’s Renew Your Vows Are Much Better Or Just As Good As The Other Books. So

    Regardless If The Series Features Some Diversity Or Some Diverse Creators It’s Better To Focus

    On Good If Not Great Books Than Just Diversity. TBH U.S. Avengers Isn’t Nearly As Strong Nor

    Are Ironheart, Totally Awesome Hulk, Nor Even Miles Morales Spider-Man For That Matter. And

    Marko Tamiki’s Hulk Doesn’t Seem All That Worth Anticipating. She’s A Great Writer And I’m Sure

    Her Hulk Series Would Continue To Prove Me Wrong But It’s Actually Not The Kind Of Book She

    Deserves To Be On As There Are Possibly Other Marvel Books Just Worth Her Time. And Patsy

    Walker Was Pretty Unreadable When Dealing With The Evil Crimelord Known As Felicia Hardy. And

    A Couple Of People Already Gave Their Thoughts On Coates’ Black Panther Run. So I Should

    Also Focus On These Series Than Just Focus On Diversity Because Right Now Marvel Is Actually

    Not In A Really Good State Right Now Because Of Their Forced Diversity. So I Should Also Focus

    On These Series I’ve Mentioned Than Just Diverse Related Series Because Some Of These

    Series Aren’t Really As Good And Some Are Very Unrelated To Any Other Marvel Series.

    • I mean, to start, you don’t need to capitalize the first letter of every word. As far as the books you mention: I’ve heard good things about TYV but I’m not really a Spider-Man fan. I’ve read some of Soule’s Daredevil on Marvel Unlimited, and it’s fine. (And also deals with diversity by having an unregistered immigrant as his sidekick). Moon Knight I read on MU, and it’s one of the coolest books where I have no goddamn idea what’s going on. Scarlet Witch I read on MU, and I think it’s fantastic. And has touched on diversity, here and there, with her Roma heritage and history of mental illness.

      As far as my focus on diversity, well, I think it’s important to get diverse voices. And as someone who’s been reading Marvel for 25 years, I think the books I’m reading are pretty great. USAvengers is immense fun. Tamaki’s Hulk is off to a brilliant start and I could not be more thrilled to have her on it. This last arc of Hellcat was the weakest of the series, but it was still fun. (Really, the only title to use Queenpin Black Cat well was Silk, which did excellent work with her.)

      But the long and short of it: I disagree with you. I love what Marvel’s doing in regards to diversity. I love a lot of the books they’re putting out, and I love that there’s more books coming up for me to be excited about. You don’t like it? I honestly don’t really care.

  3. Raul Gomez permalink

    Killing Off Characters And Replacing Them With Diverse Ones Isn’t Actually A Good Way To
    Support Diversity. Neither Is Shouting At People About Their Femenism, Saying That Straight
    White Males Are Eviiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiillllllll, Comparing To Characters Like Cyclops To Hitler Of All People,
    Portraying Characters As Extremists, Etc. Even Changing A Character Like Bobby Drake’s
    Sexuality Was Really Terrible Especially With How It Was Done. All Of This Isn’t Actually Doing The
    Whole Diversity Angle Right. Most Of The Characters They Have Like Riri Williams Are Either
    Bland Or Not As Good As Their Predeccessors. Killing Off Bruce For Jen Wasn’t Actually Really
    The Best Thing Out There Either. Look I’m All For Diversity But With How Marvel Has Been
    Handling Them Lately Isn’t Really Good But Just Uncomfortable To Read. It’s Also Part Of The
    Reason Why Their Sales Haven’t Been Doing So Well. People Just Want Some Great Stories With
    Interesting Characters. If You Want To Do Something With Them Like Giving Miles His Own
    Supporting Casts And Villains And Even His Own Mythos Instead Of Just Giving Peter’s Villains To
    Him. You Could Also Deal With Some Real Life Events And Show The Heroes Supporting Them.
    Have Hawkeye Stick Up For The People Of Somewhere Red Wolf Is Or Spider-Man Dealing With
    The African American Community During Black Lives Matter. Any Of These Would Really Be Good
    To Read Instead Of The Things We’re Getting Recently. If They Really Want To Support Diversity
    And The LGBT Community Then Why Weren’t They In The Love Is Love Book? We’ve Had
    Companys From DC, IDW, Image, Archie, Skybound, Dynamite Entertainment, Etc. But,
    Surprisingly We Haven’t Even Gotten Some Stories Not Even A Tiny Bit From Marvel. So If They
    Really Are Supportive Of The LGBT Community Then Why Haven’t They Appeared In That Book.
    It’s Really Just Contradicting Their Point Into Supporting Diversity. And It’s Also Hilarious That DC
    Has Been Doing Better With Their Diversity Angle With An African American Superman, An All
    Asian Justice League, And An Asian Superman And Even An African American Robin Who Has His
    Own Identity. Some Of These Have Been Doing Better Than What Marvel Has Been Doing With
    Their Use Of Diversity. Also, Just Because A Creator Matches With The Characters Diversity
    Doesn’t Mean It’s Actually Gonna Make The Book Any Better. A Straight White Male Can Be Able
    To Understand About The African American Community And An African American Male Can Fully
    Understand Japanese Culture. It All Depends On The Creator And His/Her Knowledge . I’m Sure
    Mariko Tamaki’s Hulk Is Good But I Feel Like She Deserves Some Better Series Like Denny
    Ketch/Ghost Rider Or Hercules Or Whatever Series She Would Do. That Is Until Her Hulk Series
    Proves Me Wrong Though . Anyway, People Just Care More Aboit Great Stories And Interesting
    And Relatable Characters. It’s Why They Love To Read Soule’s Daredevil Run And Lemeire’s Moon Knight Run And Cloonan’s Punisher Series And Want To See A Character Like Peter Parker
    Having A Family Raising Their Daughter And Fighting Crime And Dwell Into Them. It’s Fine That
    You Want More Diversity. But Also Think About Telling Good If Not Incredibly Brilliant And Incredibly
    Well Thought Out Stories.

    • Uh-huh. Well, see, I don’t actually feel like debating this with you. I enjoy the books I enjoy. That includes a lot of titles with diverse characters and diverse creators. If you’re not digging those books? It’s not really my problem. And if you’re not digging books I’m not even reading? That’s even less my problem.

      So, yeah, this really isn’t a debate I’m interested in having with you.

      • Raul Gomez permalink

        The Point Of This Discussion Is How The Current State Of Marvel Is And From What We’ve Seen It’s Not Really Good At All. You Enjoy These Books Based On Diversity Rather Than Just Good Or Even Great Stories With Interesting Characters. There’s A Reason Why People Enjoy Books Like Daredevil And RYV Than U.S. Avengers And Totally Awesome Hulk. This Whole Handling Of Diversity Hasn’t Been Better Either.

        I Recommend You Watch This Guy’s Videos:

        And More Videos On These:

        Give Me Your Thoughts On Them And Tell Me If They’re Wrong.

      • I enjoy the books I enjoy because I think they’re well-made books. I don’t read anything just because it’s diverse. I’ve never been able to get into Greg Pak’s writing, so I’m not picking up Totally Awesome Hulk, despite having a POC writer and POC protagonist. So no, I don’t fucking enjoy shit just because of diversity, so don’t fucking tell me why I like shit.

        I don’t give a shit what a single one of those videos has to say. I’ve had this debate plenty of times, I don’t feel like having it with you. I’m assuming you’re the guy who spammed me on FictionPress, too, and the fact that I never replied to you on there apparently never made this clear, so I’m going to make this crystal fucking clear right now: I DO NOT WANT TO HAVE THIS DEBATE WITH YOU. I don’t give a shit what you think. I don’t give a shit what any of those videos have to say. I don’t give a shit. I’m not fucking debating this with you.

        So I’d appreciate it if you would finally just kindly fuck right off and stop spamming me with this shit.

      • Raul Gomez permalink

        These Videos And The Current State Of The Marvel Universe Are Reasons Why You Should Care.

        Of Course You Don’t Just Read Books Based On Diversity. But That Is Just Mosty Your Topic.

        Instead Of Caring About Good If Not Great Stories With Interesting Characters You Mostly Just

        Care If They Are Based On Diversity. Like Really, That’s Mostly What You Always Talked About.

        Not About Anything Related To Daredevil Or Moon Knight Or Captain America Or Iron Man Or The

        Fantastic Four Or Doctor Strange Or The Hulk Or The Punisher And Silver Surfer Or Even Peter

        Parker For That Matter. Just Talk About Diversity. And You Get Upset About People Listing

        Characters That Aren’t Diverse Or Related To Diversity. I Believe That People List These

        Characters Because They Like Them And Could Be Able To Hold A Series With The Kind Of Tone.

        I Mean I Don’t Believe Anyone Wanted A Squirrel Girl Live Action Spin Off. You Also Thought That

        Changing Kamala Khan, Miles Morales, Sam Alexander, And Amadeus Cho And Even Scott

        Summers’ Sexualities Was A Good Idea. You Just Seem To Rip On People Who Don’t Agree With

        Your Views And Like Most Of Marvel’s Current Staff You Block Them On Twitter After Disagreeing

        With You. It’s Actually Really Frustating For People To Deal With This Kind Of Behaviour Especially

        If It’s Supposedly Effecting Comics. If The Poor Handling Of Diversity Is Effecting Marvel’s Current

        Status Then You Should Have Reasons To Care Especially If You’ve Been A Fan For The Past 25

        Years Like You’ve Actually Just Said .

      • You’re making shit up. You’re telling me I’ve said shit I’ve never said. You’re lying. You are a liar. And I have no interest in debating with a liar who makes shit up. And I only ever block people when they refuse to take “I don’t want to debate” as an answer. Which is what I’m saying here. I’m not fucking doing this with you. Fuck off. From now on, any messages from you get deleted.

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