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The Hobgoblin lives! Rising from the legacy of the Green Goblin, Spider-Man's most enduring foe, comes the deadly Hobgoblin! His true identity is one of the most complex mysteries Spidey has ever faced. Featuring the Black Cat, the Kingpin, Madame Web, Mary Jane, the Prowler and more! See Spider-Man's earliest battles with one of his deadliest foes! Collecting AMAZING SPID The Hobgoblin lives! Rising from the legacy of the Green Goblin, Spider-Man's most enduring foe, comes the deadly Hobgoblin! His true identity is one of the most complex mysteries Spidey has ever faced. Featuring the Black Cat, the Kingpin, Madame Web, Mary Jane, the Prowler and more! See Spider-Man's earliest battles with one of his deadliest foes! Collecting AMAZING SPIDER-MAN (1963) #238-239, #244-245 and #249-251; and PETER PARKER, THE SPECTACULAR SPIDER-MAN (1976) #43, #47-48 and #85.


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The Hobgoblin lives! Rising from the legacy of the Green Goblin, Spider-Man's most enduring foe, comes the deadly Hobgoblin! His true identity is one of the most complex mysteries Spidey has ever faced. Featuring the Black Cat, the Kingpin, Madame Web, Mary Jane, the Prowler and more! See Spider-Man's earliest battles with one of his deadliest foes! Collecting AMAZING SPID The Hobgoblin lives! Rising from the legacy of the Green Goblin, Spider-Man's most enduring foe, comes the deadly Hobgoblin! His true identity is one of the most complex mysteries Spidey has ever faced. Featuring the Black Cat, the Kingpin, Madame Web, Mary Jane, the Prowler and more! See Spider-Man's earliest battles with one of his deadliest foes! Collecting AMAZING SPIDER-MAN (1963) #238-239, #244-245 and #249-251; and PETER PARKER, THE SPECTACULAR SPIDER-MAN (1976) #43, #47-48 and #85.

30 review for The Amazing Spider-Man: Origin of the Hobgoblin

  1. 5 out of 5

    Himanshu Karmacharya

    The comic book does feel needlessly verbose, but is still an interesting addition to the Spider-Man mythos, with an engrossing mystery, and entertaining drama surrounding Peter Parker's personal life. The comic book does feel needlessly verbose, but is still an interesting addition to the Spider-Man mythos, with an engrossing mystery, and entertaining drama surrounding Peter Parker's personal life.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Ronyell

    Introduction: After reading “X-Men” and “Batman” comics for so long now, I wanted to try something new, so I decided to jump into the “Spider-Man” comics and behold, “The Amazing Spider-Man: Origin of the Hobgoblin” was my first introduction into the “Spider-Man” comics and now I am actually geared up to read more from the famous web-slinging superhero! What is this story about? Basically, this comic takes place after the events of “The Death of Gwen Stacy” and after Spider-Man had defea Introduction: After reading “X-Men” and “Batman” comics for so long now, I wanted to try something new, so I decided to jump into the “Spider-Man” comics and behold, “The Amazing Spider-Man: Origin of the Hobgoblin” was my first introduction into the “Spider-Man” comics and now I am actually geared up to read more from the famous web-slinging superhero! What is this story about? Basically, this comic takes place after the events of “The Death of Gwen Stacy” and after Spider-Man had defeated the Green Goblin, Peter Parker decides to finish up his studies at college. Unfortunately, it turns out that a mysterious man has somehow found the lost journals of Norman Osborn and discovers that Norman Osborn was the Green Goblin! Using Norman Osborn’s notes on how to improve the weapons he used as Green Goblin, the mysterious man then created weapons similar to the Green Goblin’s and becomes known as the Hobgoblin! Can Spider-Man defeat this new foe and find out who this foe really is? What I loved about this story: Roger Stern, Bill Mantlo and Tom DeFalco’s writing: I have to admit that when I first went into this graphic novel, I thought that I would never understand what was going on in this series since this was the first time I had ever read a “Spider-Man” comic. However, not only was the writing by Roger Stern, Bill Mantlo and Tom DeFalco extremely interesting to read through, but the story was easy enough to get into since all the writers took great care in explaining to the readers about what happened in previous events and how they all tie into the current storylines. What I loved about Roger Stern’s interpretation of Spider-Man/Peter Parker is how Peter Parker is portrayed as being good-natured and intelligent and I really enjoyed the scenes where Peter Parker is shown working on a new type of technology, such as his Spider Tracer which works like a tracking device, that could help him defeat his enemies much easier. I also loved the way that Spider-Man is portrayed as being a wisecracking superhero while at the same time is extremely aware of the situations going on around him, which makes him a well-rounded character. The mystery surrounding the identity of the Hobgoblin was done extremely well as readers will be sitting on the edge of their seats trying to figure out who the Hobgoblin really is and how he knew about Norman Osborn’s notes on being the Green Goblin. I also loved the way that the Hobgoblin was not being written as just being a copy of the Green Goblin, but proved to be an extremely difficult opponent for Spider-Man for he was extremely intelligent and used Norman Osborn’s notes to his advantage. Mike Zeck, Marie Severin, John Romita Jr., Al Milgron and Ron Frenz’s artwork: With many different artists in this graphic novel, the artwork was extremely brilliant to look at! I loved the way that Mike Zeck’s artwork had a retro 70’s style look as the characters look extremely realistic and the outlining for the characters are nice and bolded, which really made the characters truly stand out. Marie Severin’s artwork makes a brilliant transition from the late 70s to early 80s style artwork as the characters are drawn in much brighter colors and have more details on their facial expressions. John Romita Jr.’s artwork is somewhat similar to Marie Severin’s artwork as the characters’ appearances are vastly improved and I loved the images of Peter Parker having wavy brown hair and gorgeous brown eyes. What made me feel uncomfortable about this story: Since this comic came out during the early 80s, I knew that I was going to be reading a ton of dialogue coming from the characters. This graphic novel actually took me two days to finish because the dialogues with each character, especially Spider-Man, were extremely lengthy. Even though I enjoyed reading the characters’ inner thoughts on a situation, I found it a bit difficult to get through this graphic novel in one day because it took so long to read through the dialogues. Also, another reason I gave this volume a four star rating was because the first two stories at the beginning which dealt with Roderick Kingsley felt a bit out of place for this volume since they barely dealt with Hobgoblin. Final Thoughts: Overall, even though this volume was extremely lengthy and some stories felt out of place, “The Amazing Spider-Man: Origin of the Hobgoblin” is a great introduction to the Hobgoblin and “Spider-Man” fans will definitely enjoy this volume! Review is also on: Rabbit Ears Book Blog

  3. 5 out of 5

    Michael

    It's difficult for me to be objective about this collection of Spider-Man stories from the 80's simply because I remember reading some of them as a young collector. It was in the days before comic book stores and direct sales when I'd beg my parents to take me into any 7/11, drugstore, grocery store or book store that might have a comic book rack filled with the latest issues of Spider-Man. Not knowing the release dates for various issues, my collection was more of less hit or miss, but those fe It's difficult for me to be objective about this collection of Spider-Man stories from the 80's simply because I remember reading some of them as a young collector. It was in the days before comic book stores and direct sales when I'd beg my parents to take me into any 7/11, drugstore, grocery store or book store that might have a comic book rack filled with the latest issues of Spider-Man. Not knowing the release dates for various issues, my collection was more of less hit or miss, but those few I collected I read over and over again. I actually had a couple of issues in this collection, detailing the rise of the original Hobgoblin in the Spider-Man universe. And I'm sure had I kept them in pristine condition, I could make a reasonable chunk of change selling them on E-Bay today. But I didn't keep them in great condition nor do I still have them today. Which is why this collection was a nice trip down nostalgia lane. After multiple attempts to bring back the Green Goblin, Roger Stern decided it was time for Spidey to face a new Goblin. The result was the Hobgoblin, a villain whose identity was kept secret for a long time during the 80's, even if we had a multitude of potential subjects. Unlike the recent collection of Venom stories I read, I never felt like any of these issues was treading the same ground time and again. Yes, Hobby makes use of an alternate Hobgoblin to study Spider-Man, but the reader is made aware of this fact by the end of the issue and there's not really a story that says this is Spidey and the Hobgoblin's final battle--no really, we're not kidding this time. And while it'd be easy to chalk up my good will toward these stories as nostalgia, I still think there's some solid storytelling being done here. Coupled with some consistent artwork and you've got a nice collection about one of Spidey's more influential villains from the 80's.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Gary Butler

    86th book read in 2018. Number 243 out of 746 on my all time book list. Hobgoblin is an amazing villain, but there was quite a bit of extra interpersonal drama for my tastes.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Aaron

    A mysterious figure finds one of the then-deceased Green Goblin's safehouses, stealing his equipment and becoming the calculating Hobgoblin. Spider-Man tries to uncover his identity in several fights, but is thwarted every time. I think the writers were just trying to string readers along this entire storyline and they had absolutely no idea who the Hobgoblin was. Not a bad volume since the idea of the Hobgoblin was interesting, but I knocked off a star considering the villain's lack of motive an A mysterious figure finds one of the then-deceased Green Goblin's safehouses, stealing his equipment and becoming the calculating Hobgoblin. Spider-Man tries to uncover his identity in several fights, but is thwarted every time. I think the writers were just trying to string readers along this entire storyline and they had absolutely no idea who the Hobgoblin was. Not a bad volume since the idea of the Hobgoblin was interesting, but I knocked off a star considering the villain's lack of motive and the revelation of who the Hobgoblin actually was (Roderick Kingsley, a criminal fashion designer). Not to mention the fact that that revelation doesn't even come in this volume.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Mike

    Reprints the first appearances of the Hobgoblin in The Amazing Spider-Man and Peter Parker, The Spectacular Spider-Man in the early 1980's. I jumped into these comics shortly after theses issues, so I was familiar with the Hobgoblin, but I had never read his origin issues. The introduction of a new villain based on the legacy of Spider-Man's classic archenemy, the Green Goblin, really breathed some new life into the Spider-Man books, in my opinion. I've always thought of this period as a particul Reprints the first appearances of the Hobgoblin in The Amazing Spider-Man and Peter Parker, The Spectacular Spider-Man in the early 1980's. I jumped into these comics shortly after theses issues, so I was familiar with the Hobgoblin, but I had never read his origin issues. The introduction of a new villain based on the legacy of Spider-Man's classic archenemy, the Green Goblin, really breathed some new life into the Spider-Man books, in my opinion. I've always thought of this period as a particularly well written era for Spider-Man, and I found that these stories held up well. Roger Stern's writing is overly dialogue-heavy by today's standards. Characters frequently have long conversations in the midst of fistfights, and there's a good deal of "as you know..." exposition, but that's pretty typical of comics of the time. Setting aside these stylistic issues, the stories are intelligent and hold together well in the context of the super-hero world. Stern seems to know the characters well, and he writes them well. The supporting cast (especially Jonah Jameson) get some very strong subplots all through this volume. John Romita Jr. and Klaus Janson do an excellent job with the art, although their recognizable individual styles don't seem quite fully formed yet. However, even though readers at the time thought that the identity of Hobgoblin was a mystery that could be solved by a careful reading of the "clues"in the comic plot-lines, looking at these stories now, it seems pretty clear that there aren't really any clues here, and that Stern was making it up as he goes along. All you ever see of the Hobgoblin's civilian identity is a man, always in shadow, who reads Norman Osborn's diaries, and does experiments on himself. It really could be any male character in the entire Spider-Man cast, and there is nothing that leads me to think that Stern knew who it would be. It was only after a long line of teases and false reveals, a supposedly "true" reveal, and a later retcon, that the true identity of Hobgoblin was revealed many years later. These stories are just the setup for that, though, and they are fun and lively. Which is what a good Spider-Man comic should be.

  7. 5 out of 5

    David

    Excellent classic Spider-man. Must read for all Spider-man fans. All of this book is included in the Spider-man by Roger Stern Omnibus which is the better value so buy that instead. Spider-Man by Roger Stern Omnibus Excellent classic Spider-man. Must read for all Spider-man fans. All of this book is included in the Spider-man by Roger Stern Omnibus which is the better value so buy that instead. Spider-Man by Roger Stern Omnibus

  8. 4 out of 5

    Adam Graham

    This book collects the earliest appearances of Roderick Kingsley and the Hobgoblin in Peter Parker, the Spectacular Spider-man Issues 43, 47,48 and 85 and Amazing Spider-man 238, 239, 244, 245 and 249-251. Thoughts on the individual issues: (PPSS #43, 47, and 48): A crime story with Spidey hunting down the villainess Bella Donna. It's got a Noir bent to it as Peter tries to stop him. We meet Roderick Kingsley who seems unlikely to emerge as a supervillain, but we learn, he's selfish, cowardly, and This book collects the earliest appearances of Roderick Kingsley and the Hobgoblin in Peter Parker, the Spectacular Spider-man Issues 43, 47,48 and 85 and Amazing Spider-man 238, 239, 244, 245 and 249-251. Thoughts on the individual issues: (PPSS #43, 47, and 48): A crime story with Spidey hunting down the villainess Bella Donna. It's got a Noir bent to it as Peter tries to stop him. We meet Roderick Kingsley who seems unlikely to emerge as a supervillain, but we learn, he's selfish, cowardly, and absolutely ruthless in pursuit of what he wants. Enjoyable, though not essential to understanding the Goblin. (AS #238 and 239): In a situation that has some parallels to the death of Uncle Ben, Spidey catches three of four bank robbers but decides not to chase after the fourth for fear that he'll get lost in the sewer and him wanting to retrieve his film. Unfortunately, this leads to the hood discovering Norman Osborn's stockpiles of Goblin supplies and going to a man in the shadows and telling him about it and that man becomes the Hobgoblin and Peter has some responsibility for it. We also get the first battle between Spidey and the Hobgoblin, and though the Goblin gets away he learns you need more than a creepy costume if you're going toe to toe with Spider-man. Peter is left to wonder whether Hobgoblin knows his secret identity. (AS #244 and 245): A somewhat ho-hum robbery with Spider-man catching the bad guys takes on a whole new level danger when it's revealed Hobgoblin's involved and plans use stolen information from Osborn Manufacturing to make himself stronger. Has a nice fake-out cover for Issue #245 as it looks like the identity of Hobgoblin will be revealed. Even though what happens on the cover actually happens in the book, we don't get what readers thought they would get when they picked up the book.. (PPSS #85):After framing and killing a hood as Hobgoblin, Hobgoblin has created a formula to make himself stronger. The book features that, but is more about trying to show the challenge in the love affair between Black Cat and Spidey as Cat wants to be part of Spidey's Adventures but Spidey is worried about her being hurt, leading to a confrontation with Hobgoblin where they spaz a lot. Really could have been any villain. Kind of dubious step by writer Bill Mantlo (only issue in this book not written by Roger Stern) though there's a legitimate point about the problem in their relationship that he was trying to raise. I'll talk about that in a review of their larger ark in PPSS one day. (AS #249-251): Hobgoblin decides to take advantage of Norman Osborne's file to blackmail members of a club to which Harry Osborn, Wilson Fisk, and J. Jonah Jameson belong to. For Harry, the blackmail centers around revealing the truth about his dad. For Jonah, the blackmail comes down to Norman's knowledge about Jameson being involved in the creation of the Scorpion. There are things to nitpick such as it not making much sense for Hobgoblin to pursue blackmail as his first big crime after so much fighting and building up muscle. What there is to like about this is everything else. We have Kingpin saving Spider-man, and we have one of Spidey's greatest fights ever on Hobgoblin's battle van without his Spider-sense. In addition, the story puts J. Jonah Jameson at a crossroads and finally has to make a decision about facing the consequences about some of his shennanigans in pursuit of Spidey, and you have Spidey rightly calling him on the carpet. It's three really great issues that are the crown jewel of the book. It also includes the 250th Issue (cheekily advertised on the cover as a normal sized 250th issue.) Overall, these showcase some really good work by Roger Stern, along with a below part issue by Bill Mantlo before delivering a stunning finale. Great read for fans of Spidey and the Hobgoblin.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Joe Douglas

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Absolutely loved this, but then it does have some of the best names in comics in its credits. A villain that I don't know a great deal about I found it totally absorbing. It's a wonderful story of intrigue and personal foibles. It wish more comics were written like this now. My only complaint is that you never actually find out who Hobgoblin is, although the stories within do hint heavily as to his identity. Highly recommended! Absolutely loved this, but then it does have some of the best names in comics in its credits. A villain that I don't know a great deal about I found it totally absorbing. It's a wonderful story of intrigue and personal foibles. It wish more comics were written like this now. My only complaint is that you never actually find out who Hobgoblin is, although the stories within do hint heavily as to his identity. Highly recommended!

  10. 5 out of 5

    Chris W

    A lot of filler before hobgoblin even shows up. The filler truly isn't good and reduces reader interest in the storyline. Although when Hobgoblin finally shows up, its quite entertaining and a fun, slightly campy read. A lot of filler before hobgoblin even shows up. The filler truly isn't good and reduces reader interest in the storyline. Although when Hobgoblin finally shows up, its quite entertaining and a fun, slightly campy read.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Eric

    Amazing... pun intended Great story arc. The Hobgoblin is a great villain, and as his origin story, this doesn’t disappoint. And it’s long, which is even better.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Jonathan Z.

    A good mystery albeit with some cheesy moments.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Zack! Empire

    This book is pretty middle of the road for me, both with the story and the art. I know that this is for two basic reasons; I'm not that interested in the Hobgoblin, and most of the events of the book are already known to me. To be honest I didn't read this because I wanted to know more about the Hobgoblin, I'm trying to learn more about Spider-Man's history, and the Hobgoblin was a big part of that during the 1980's. The mystery of his identity went on for quite sometime. In fact, once it was re This book is pretty middle of the road for me, both with the story and the art. I know that this is for two basic reasons; I'm not that interested in the Hobgoblin, and most of the events of the book are already known to me. To be honest I didn't read this because I wanted to know more about the Hobgoblin, I'm trying to learn more about Spider-Man's history, and the Hobgoblin was a big part of that during the 1980's. The mystery of his identity went on for quite sometime. In fact, once it was reveled who the Hobgoblin was, it was later Retconned to be someone else! Talk about a character with a convoluted past! I think the mystery of the Hobgoblin's identity is supposed to be a large part of the enjoyment of the book. However, I, and I would guess most Spider-Man fans, already know who the Hobgoblin turns out to be. That is the biggest downfall of the book. I'm still glad I read it though. There a few parts of Spider-Man's history in this book that I've never seen before. I'd never read an issue with Debra Witmen, I did not know that Peter quit working at the Bugle to work for a rival newspaper. And, while I was aware that Spider-Man and Black Cat acted as a team, and lovers, for awhile, I'd never read anything about it. If you're trying to read more about Spider-Man's past, like I am, I would say you should check out this book. The Hobgoblin was a major villain for nearly a decade in Peter's life, and his legacy still bothers Pete to this day. However, if your just a more casual Marvel fan, you could skip it.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Chris Lemmerman

    I've never been a huge fan of this period of Spider-History, the Hobgoblin seems like Roger Stern's attempt to correct the mistakes that the Green Goblin made, but the story goes on for far too long without any kind of resolution. Indeed, this volume is titled 'The Origin of the Hobgoblin', yet we end the book with no more clue as to who he really is than when we started. That said, like the other classic tales I've been reading at the moment, the stories here are a good assortment, and despite I've never been a huge fan of this period of Spider-History, the Hobgoblin seems like Roger Stern's attempt to correct the mistakes that the Green Goblin made, but the story goes on for far too long without any kind of resolution. Indeed, this volume is titled 'The Origin of the Hobgoblin', yet we end the book with no more clue as to who he really is than when we started. That said, like the other classic tales I've been reading at the moment, the stories here are a good assortment, and despite jumping between issues, tell a cohesive tale with solid artwork for the era. You can see echoes of his future style in John Romita Jr.'s artwork here, definitely.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Matthew

    Awesome collection that uses the Hobgoblin as its main star but also incorporates/mentions other famous Spiderman villains. The artwork is gorgeous and the storyline is intriguing. The Hobgoblin's design looks awesome and his character arc is solid. I have always liked the Hobgoblin but never knew his origin. The mentions of the Green Goblin in this collection are great and it was fun to be able to compare and contrast the two. Spiderman is once again his witty, sarcastic, spectacular (pun inten Awesome collection that uses the Hobgoblin as its main star but also incorporates/mentions other famous Spiderman villains. The artwork is gorgeous and the storyline is intriguing. The Hobgoblin's design looks awesome and his character arc is solid. I have always liked the Hobgoblin but never knew his origin. The mentions of the Green Goblin in this collection are great and it was fun to be able to compare and contrast the two. Spiderman is once again his witty, sarcastic, spectacular (pun intended) self and this makes it all the more enjoyable to read. Stellar collection with a solid storyline and beautiful artwork.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Chris

    Hugely enjoyable romp through Spider-Man's last glory days of the '80s. My opinion is almost certainly colored by the nostalgic factor that I grew up reading these comics and loved the Hobgoblin (the Venom of his time), but what can I say? It was a blast revisiting them, being reminded of how much fun mainstream superhero comics used to be. The artwork by John Romita, Jr. and then Ron Frenz is first-rate; both are different but complement Spider-Man in unique ways. I only wish they'd jettisoned Hugely enjoyable romp through Spider-Man's last glory days of the '80s. My opinion is almost certainly colored by the nostalgic factor that I grew up reading these comics and loved the Hobgoblin (the Venom of his time), but what can I say? It was a blast revisiting them, being reminded of how much fun mainstream superhero comics used to be. The artwork by John Romita, Jr. and then Ron Frenz is first-rate; both are different but complement Spider-Man in unique ways. I only wish they'd jettisoned the mediocre Roderick Kingsley backstory in favor of adding more Hobgoblin comics.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Dave

    Being a huge Spider-Man fan growing up in the 70's, I lost track of the comics as I grew in to a teenager in the 80's. I remember The Hobgoblin some, but didn't know HOW he came to be. This collection fixed that! I really enjoyed this one. And if you want mystery-if you don't want to know who the Hobgoblin really is, just skip the "Previously" intro here before the 1st story! This set never tells us WHO he is-only the "Previously" blurb does!!! Great art, good storytelling. It reminds why I enjo Being a huge Spider-Man fan growing up in the 70's, I lost track of the comics as I grew in to a teenager in the 80's. I remember The Hobgoblin some, but didn't know HOW he came to be. This collection fixed that! I really enjoyed this one. And if you want mystery-if you don't want to know who the Hobgoblin really is, just skip the "Previously" intro here before the 1st story! This set never tells us WHO he is-only the "Previously" blurb does!!! Great art, good storytelling. It reminds why I enjoyed Spider-Man so much!!!

  18. 4 out of 5

    Adam Bender

    Pretty fun read but a letdown this collection doesn't actually include the unmasking of Hobgoblin... even though the introduction written for this edition gives away who it is. Also, weird 80s clothes abounds. Peter has a midriff shirt that says Animal at one point. All said, good comics here with an interesting and visually cool villain. Worth a read. Pretty fun read but a letdown this collection doesn't actually include the unmasking of Hobgoblin... even though the introduction written for this edition gives away who it is. Also, weird 80s clothes abounds. Peter has a midriff shirt that says Animal at one point. All said, good comics here with an interesting and visually cool villain. Worth a read.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Liam Martin

    A

  20. 4 out of 5

    Brandon Daviet

    Just like the Title says The glider riding, pumpkin bomb welding orange menace becomes the second goblin to give Spidey heck.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Michael

    via NYPL - a pretty engrossing superhero action-adventure.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Eric Hartman

    Still one of my favorite reveals of the 90s.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Tim Rohr

    It read better than I expected. It held up fairly well. The origin is really drawn out. I guess it made the payoff better in the end.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Caleb

  25. 5 out of 5

    Michael Parra

  26. 5 out of 5

    Derek Miron

  27. 5 out of 5

    James Y. Kurokawa

  28. 4 out of 5

    Jonas Magnusson

  29. 5 out of 5

    dominiqua

  30. 5 out of 5

    Charles

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