web site hit counter Doctor Strange, Vol. 1: The Way of the Weird - Ebooks PDF Online
Hot Best Seller

Doctor Strange, Vol. 1: The Way of the Weird

Availability: Ready to download

Only Doctor Strange can protect our world from the darkness beyond - now, witness the full toll that constant struggle takes on Earth's Sorcerer Supreme! Every spell cast comes at a cost, but what happens when Strange falls behind on his tab? Find out as the good doctor wakes up somewhere very odd, nearly naked - with no spell books, no weapons and no memory of how he got Only Doctor Strange can protect our world from the darkness beyond - now, witness the full toll that constant struggle takes on Earth's Sorcerer Supreme! Every spell cast comes at a cost, but what happens when Strange falls behind on his tab? Find out as the good doctor wakes up somewhere very odd, nearly naked - with no spell books, no weapons and no memory of how he got there...or why all the monsters are chasing him! And as a new visitor to Strange's Sanctum Sanctorum learns one wrong door can lead to oblivion, a magic circle of Strange's friends and allies are about to face their greatest threat. Dark forces are destroying everything mystical in the multiverse, and their sights are set on this dimension. Magic's days are numbered, and Doctor Strange is not ready! COLLECTING: DOCTOR STRANGE 1-5


Compare

Only Doctor Strange can protect our world from the darkness beyond - now, witness the full toll that constant struggle takes on Earth's Sorcerer Supreme! Every spell cast comes at a cost, but what happens when Strange falls behind on his tab? Find out as the good doctor wakes up somewhere very odd, nearly naked - with no spell books, no weapons and no memory of how he got Only Doctor Strange can protect our world from the darkness beyond - now, witness the full toll that constant struggle takes on Earth's Sorcerer Supreme! Every spell cast comes at a cost, but what happens when Strange falls behind on his tab? Find out as the good doctor wakes up somewhere very odd, nearly naked - with no spell books, no weapons and no memory of how he got there...or why all the monsters are chasing him! And as a new visitor to Strange's Sanctum Sanctorum learns one wrong door can lead to oblivion, a magic circle of Strange's friends and allies are about to face their greatest threat. Dark forces are destroying everything mystical in the multiverse, and their sights are set on this dimension. Magic's days are numbered, and Doctor Strange is not ready! COLLECTING: DOCTOR STRANGE 1-5

30 review for Doctor Strange, Vol. 1: The Way of the Weird

  1. 5 out of 5

    Anne

    3.5 stars I started out reading this one as single issues, because I was soooo excited, so I've already reviewed #1 & #2, and I'm not sure why I didn't keep going like that, but I didn't. Then so much time had passed that I'd forgotten what happened in the 1st two, which meant I had to re-read the whole thing. So, I figured I'd just use all my time management skills, & kinda squish it all together into one thing... Yikes. I'm rambling again, aren't I? Anyway. Doctor Strange: The way of the Weird! 3.5 stars I started out reading this one as single issues, because I was soooo excited, so I've already reviewed #1 & #2, and I'm not sure why I didn't keep going like that, but I didn't. Then so much time had passed that I'd forgotten what happened in the 1st two, which meant I had to re-read the whole thing. So, I figured I'd just use all my time management skills, & kinda squish it all together into one thing... Yikes. I'm rambling again, aren't I? Anyway. Doctor Strange: The way of the Weird! First, let me say that I love Jason Aaron's writing, & I love Chris Bachalo's artwork. But I didn't necessarily love them together...on this. For some reason the art made me feel claustrophobic. Ok, ok! Stop yelling at me! I know I'm the only one who felt this way! Yeesh. Touchy. Honestly, I'm just happy that Doctor Strange has his own title. I really like the character, but it's hard to find anything that features him in the starring role. Believe me...I've looked. The gist of the story is, basically, that something or someone is destroying all magic across the multiverse. And Doctor Strange is going to have to kick their asses & save the world! As I said...basically. The tone sort of vacillates between light and dark, but not in a bad way. So, if the art grows on me a bit more, then I think this could eventually be one of my favorite Marvel titles. I can't say much more without giving the story away, but the volume does leave you with a cliffhanger, and I'm really super-interested in seeing what happens next!

  2. 4 out of 5

    Jeff

    WARNING!! No Benedict Cumberbatch gifs were used in the writing of this review! Reading anything written by Jason Aaron is such a crap shoot – he’s alternately “all that and a slice of bread” and “what the hell did I just read”. Here, he sets his sights on Dr. Strange, a character I haven’t read in a million years. Basic character summary: One, day he’s an assh*le surgeon and then: Boom, he’s in an accident! Boom, his career as an assh*le surgeon is over and he’s looking for a way to heal his hands. WARNING!! No Benedict Cumberbatch gifs were used in the writing of this review! Reading anything written by Jason Aaron is such a crap shoot – he’s alternately “all that and a slice of bread” and “what the hell did I just read”. Here, he sets his sights on Dr. Strange, a character I haven’t read in a million years. Basic character summary: One, day he’s an assh*le surgeon and then: Boom, he’s in an accident! Boom, his career as an assh*le surgeon is over and he’s looking for a way to heal his hands. Boom, he meets The Ancient One! Boom, he gets tested in a magical proving ground. Boom, he get magical powers! Boom, he’s the toast of LSD tripping college kids! Plot summary: If you are like Superman and you hate magic, then this is the story for you. Anti-magic hordes are destroying magical realms and killing sorcerers across dimensions. They are heading for Earth. Aaron and Chris Bachalo do a commendable job in re-imagining and putting their personal signature on the world of Dr. Strange and bringing to life the Sanctum Sanctorum. By the Hoary Hosts of Hogwarts, how long has this guy been Sorcerer Supreme of all that is horny? In Matt Fraction’s Defenders he was a full blown perv. Who started this? Bottom Line: Aaron’s cheeky humor and entertaining read on Dr. Strange hopefully bodes well for an extended run. Fans interested in the character and the coming movie could do worse than start here. The lone caveat is that this volume ends on a cliffhanger. The bar without a door is a nice nod to Harry Potter. Strange meets the other sorcerers in the Marvel Universe here.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Sean Gibson

    I’ve been fairly vocal with respect to my, um, strong feelings about Secret Wars, so I’ve been thrilled to find at least one post-SW title that I’ve enjoyed immensely, and the fact that it stars a character I’ve always loved but who never seems to have a consistently good book is gravy on the cake (what…you don’t put gravy on cake, you freaks?). Chris Bachalo is a hit-or-miss artist for me, but his style suits the stories Jason Aaron is crafting very well (it reminds me of the chemistry Bachalo I’ve been fairly vocal with respect to my, um, strong feelings about Secret Wars, so I’ve been thrilled to find at least one post-SW title that I’ve enjoyed immensely, and the fact that it stars a character I’ve always loved but who never seems to have a consistently good book is gravy on the cake (what…you don’t put gravy on cake, you freaks?). Chris Bachalo is a hit-or-miss artist for me, but his style suits the stories Jason Aaron is crafting very well (it reminds me of the chemistry Bachalo had with Joe Kelly on Generation X), and, thus far, Aaron is neatly managing the exceedingly difficult task of writing a compelling monthly series about the good Doctor. Why exceedingly difficult, you ask? (Or maybe you just asked, “Where is the bathroom?” and I’m holding you up from making it there on time, for which I apologize, but, well, we all pee our pants sometimes…right? Right??) Well, here’s the thing: Doctor Strange is the Sorcerer Supreme; he takes on mystical foes of such mind-bending power and reality-warping might that if he goes down, it’s basically curtains for the Earth. The stakes are too high; Strange can’t lose because, if he does, the entire Marvel U unravels. Now, such an event could form the basis for the next Secret Wars-type story (*shudder*), but if you aren’t in the market to reboot continuity yet again, you basically have to ensure that Strange emerges victorious from each story arc, which tends to diminish the dramatic tension. (It may not happen often, but most other Marvel heroes can drop the occasional tussle and life will go on for everyone else; not so for ol’ Doc.) That’s my theory as to why Doctor Strange ongoing books never seem to last that long (and, when they do, the quality tends to be…inconsistent); but, he’s such a cool character, and has such a cool visual aesthetic, that they keep running him out to give it a go. Thus far, Aaron is adeptly sidestepping this thorny problem, focusing considerable time on establishing the utter weirdness that is Strange’s life (and digestive tract), delving into magic in the Marvel U, and building up toward a dramatic encounter with some very nefarious forces indeed. I’ve no doubt Strange will emerge victorious, but the journey has been so delightful so far that the outcome almost doesn’t matter. (And kudos for a nice twist in issue #5, with Wong, unbeknownst to Strange, employing an army of…well, I won’t spoil it; suffice it to say, it was an intriguing plot point.) The (magic) trick will be to see if Messrs. Aaron and Bachalo can keep this going for a sustained run; here’s hoping. In the meantime, bring on Cumberbatch and some trippy Ditko-inspired special effects on the big screen…I’ll just be over here hanging out with my lava lamp and my black light.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Jan Philipzig

    The Strange, the Weird & the All-Too-Familiar “Your daughter started cursing in Latin and walking like a spider? Things are coming out of your dreams and trying to kill you? Your dog keeps screaming at you to strangle your neighbors? There’s this guy in the Village you should talk to. He helped my cousin Joey when the walls of his condo started bleeding.” Yep, the guy from Greenwich Village might be able to help. His name is Stephen Vincent Strange, aka Doctor Strange. In case you didn’t know, Doc The Strange, the Weird & the All-Too-Familiar “Your daughter started cursing in Latin and walking like a spider? Things are coming out of your dreams and trying to kill you? Your dog keeps screaming at you to strangle your neighbors? There’s this guy in the Village you should talk to. He helped my cousin Joey when the walls of his condo started bleeding.” Yep, the guy from Greenwich Village might be able to help. His name is Stephen Vincent Strange, aka Doctor Strange. In case you didn’t know, Doctor Strange serves as our planet’s Sorcerer Supreme, “Earth’s first defense against all manner of magical threats.” You see, just like our bodies—on a microscopic level—have been colonized by millions of parasites, our souls—on a mystical level—attract… you guessed it, inter-dimensional bacteria. They are for the most part perfectly harmless, mind you, “but every now and then you see something that just should not be here”: something that brings the Good Doctor to the scene. Oh, and just in case you were wondering: being a Sorcerer Supreme ain’t no joke. In fact, it requires a constitution of super-heroic proportions: “I sleep three hours a night, because any more than that and the nightmares would drive me crazy. If they haven’t already. I have ulcers the size of subway rats. I cough up chunks of my own soul at least twice a day.” And yet, as you can tell, Aaron and Bachalo are clearly having fun with the character—the kind of fun that is infectious. The plot, on the other hand, should feel all too familiar to anybody who remembers Aaron’s Thor: The God Butcher with its “What in all the cosmos has the power to execute the most powerful gods known to man?” story line, as Doctor Strange: The Way of the Weird asks a very similar question: “What in all the cosmos has the power to execute the most powerful sorcerers known to man?” Magic has replaced religion, but otherwise it's basically the same story. And by the way, I haven’t read Aaron’s Original Sin, but isn't that one about the question “What in all the cosmos has the power to execute the Watcher?” Bottom line: Doctor Strange: The Way of the Weird is another cosmic, darkly humorous, highly entertaining superhero title by Jason Aaron. Seriously, though: No more “What in all the cosmos has the power to execute..."-type stories for a while, please!

  5. 5 out of 5

    Sam Quixote

    The Sorcerer Supremes (magic love, oh magic love) in every dimension are being hunted down and killed by the technological inquisitors, the Empirikul and their lethal witchfinder wolves, who want to destroy all magic everywhere. Their next target? The Sorcerer Supreme of Earth: Doctor Stephen Strange. The Doctor used magic to protect the world - now he must protect the magic itself! Marvel relaunch their titles every other year which can be tiresome (this latest one was brought about by Secret W The Sorcerer Supremes (magic love, oh magic love) in every dimension are being hunted down and killed by the technological inquisitors, the Empirikul and their lethal witchfinder wolves, who want to destroy all magic everywhere. Their next target? The Sorcerer Supreme of Earth: Doctor Stephen Strange. The Doctor used magic to protect the world - now he must protect the magic itself! Marvel relaunch their titles every other year which can be tiresome (this latest one was brought about by Secret Wars though you’d be forgiven for not noticing - there are no lingering effects of that non-event here); but so long as there are gems like Jason Aaron and Chris Bachalo’s Doctor Strange amidst the mediocre new #1s of Avengers/X-Men/Spider-Mans, it makes it all worthwhile. This is the first ongoing Doctor Strange book in years and, though many Volume 1s nowadays don’t really bother with origins, etc., I think it’s great that Aaron explains the character a bit in this book as well as launching him into a new madcap adventure. There is a movie on the way after all and more than a few Cumberbitches are bound to wonder who their beloved Benny is playing – The Way of the Weird is a great jumping on point for them! That opening sequence is pure quality. I loved the way Aaron superimposed his lean and laconic writing atop of Stan Lee’s on that first page, intentionally or not showing up Lee as the hack he is by highlighting his turgid, overwritten prose. It’s Aaron giving a masterclass in comics writing – what took Lee page after page after page of exposition, Aaron nails in just one and then BOOM! we’re into the story. Aaron instantly hands over the reins to Chris Bachalo who starts throwing action-packed splash pages our way and from then on the two are beautifully in sync throughout - modern superhero comics storytelling at its finest, son! Along the way Aaron introduces the reader to the important aspects of Strange’s world through a new character, Zelma the librarian, aka the reader’s proxy: the Sanctum Sanctorum (his magical house) which is full of amazing stuff, his Kung Fu manservant Wong, his peculiar dietary needs, and his local watering hole, The Bar with No Doors (magicians only). The reader is learning about Strange’s world without feeling like they’re being lectured or wading through arduous info dumps - it’s (a kind of magic) such effortless storytelling and Aaron makes it look so easy. The tone is very appealing too. Like Aaron and Bachalo’s last collaboration, Wolverine and the X-Men, they blend comedy, adventure, and boundless imagination into absolutely joyful comics. They outdo themselves on Doctor Strange with Bachalo selling the jokes with playful panels and the action scenes with big bombastic art. The book is bursting with creativity in the same way the books in Strange’s library are crammed with magic. From little things to Strange’s cape transforming into a raffish scarf when he’s “off-duty” to the varied magical creatures Bachalo brings to life with his art, the Beetlejuice-like interiors of the Sanctum (my favourite part of the comic), and the flashback to Strange’s days with the Ancient One as he (and, by extension, the readers) learn about the true cost of using magic – this creative team unlocks the vast potential of this character and make you care about Strange and his world in a way nobody else has ever done before. Though it’s a small field, Aaron and Bachalo’s take on Doctor Strange is easily the best the character’s ever had. Whether you’re a long-time fan or totally new, or just someone who appreciates quality comics, Doctor Strange is a must-read. It’s the jewel in the All-New, All-Different Marvel line-up and already a strong contender for one of the year’s best comics. Jason Aaron and Chris Bachalo show themselves once again to be literary and artistic magicians with this bewitching book!

  6. 5 out of 5

    Sarah

    Doctor Strange: The Way Of The Weird is quite a good introduction to the titular character’s own, newer, story arcs. This is definitely quite modern in its approach. I usually read him as part of an ensemble story (The Avengers) but Strange has always been a standout Marvel character for me, alongside the Scarlet Witch - who actually also features in The Way Of The Weird! Bare in mind, that this review is coming from somebody who was a fan of the first Doctor Strange movie and is very much lookin Doctor Strange: The Way Of The Weird is quite a good introduction to the titular character’s own, newer, story arcs. This is definitely quite modern in its approach. I usually read him as part of an ensemble story (The Avengers) but Strange has always been a standout Marvel character for me, alongside the Scarlet Witch - who actually also features in The Way Of The Weird! Bare in mind, that this review is coming from somebody who was a fan of the first Doctor Strange movie and is very much looking forward to the second one. I am a fan of the multi-dimensional/different timelines/nexus event plot-lines that have been woven into the MCU. It’s left up to Doctor Strange to help fix a lot of disasters at this point. At the beginning especially, to me, it felt like this version of Stephen Strange was a bit more Tony Stark-like. He was turning on the charm and being quite flirty. The art style of this gets rather dark and gritty at times. There are quite a lot of body horror elements here due to parasitic entities attaching themselves to/attacking various people throughout. This shall appeal to us horror fans, although I can see how some would potentially find it quite jarring. Another highlight is the inclusion of Zelma, the librarian who pays a visit to Doctor Strange with an alien parasite attached to her scalp. She then returns to help Strange sort out his mess of a library of magical books, and ends up becoming embroiled in his escapades. Mostly because he wonders why this particular parasite had attached itself to her as its very rare. The stakes are quite high as magic itself is being threatened, with sorcerers being killed and certain powers being stopped in their tracks. Strange meets with a whole host of other Marvel sorcerers in the secret Bar Without A Door. Here is where the Scarlet Witch is featured. Overall, I appreciate Jason Aaron’s take on Doctor Strange. There was more humour and charm added in than I was expecting, and that threw me a little to begin with. But I found the characterisation to be done quite well.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Alex ☣ Deranged KittyCat ☣

    What a ride! When it comes to movies, I watch both Marvel and DC with the same pleasure. But when it comes to comics, I prefer DC. I'm not sure why, but I just do. I had no clue about Doctor Strange before learning of the new Marvel movie featuring Benedict Cumberbatch (Stars, I love that actor!). So I saw the movie and thought about giving his character a try. It's unlikely I'll ever pick an older comic as I deeply dislike the old art style, so I went for this one. And I think I made a great choi What a ride! When it comes to movies, I watch both Marvel and DC with the same pleasure. But when it comes to comics, I prefer DC. I'm not sure why, but I just do. I had no clue about Doctor Strange before learning of the new Marvel movie featuring Benedict Cumberbatch (Stars, I love that actor!). So I saw the movie and thought about giving his character a try. It's unlikely I'll ever pick an older comic as I deeply dislike the old art style, so I went for this one. And I think I made a great choice. (Although this Strange is a weird blend of a man-boy.) I still find it a little hard to digest (pun intended). This is a bit disgusting. Zelma's condition got me scratching my head every few seconds. *shivers* And Strange's diet. I would not want to take him out for dinner. But I'm very curious as to how he sees the world with all its magical viruses. I think that would make for some interesting special effects should they decide to include it in a future movie. Clearly I cannot stress disgusting enough. I hate all things virus-related. As to the storyline, it's all about a weirdo hating magic and trying to eradicate it from all the universes. I'm sure the good doctor will prevail, but the way things ended in this volume... that got me a little anxious. So I can't wait for the next one.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Dan Schwent

    Sorcerer Supremes are being killed across dimensions and magic itself seems to be dying. Can Doctor Strange get to the bottom of things? The Way of the Weird collects issues 1-5 of the current run of Doctor Strange. First off, I love the art. Since they couldn't get Steve Ditko from the late 1960's to illustrate, Chris Bachalo is the next best thing. I loved his run on Shade the Changing Man during the 1990's and he's a perfect fit for Doctor Strange's dimension-spanning adventures. The story is p Sorcerer Supremes are being killed across dimensions and magic itself seems to be dying. Can Doctor Strange get to the bottom of things? The Way of the Weird collects issues 1-5 of the current run of Doctor Strange. First off, I love the art. Since they couldn't get Steve Ditko from the late 1960's to illustrate, Chris Bachalo is the next best thing. I loved his run on Shade the Changing Man during the 1990's and he's a perfect fit for Doctor Strange's dimension-spanning adventures. The story is pretty good as well. Magic is going haywire and someone is killing off the wizards across the multiverse one by one. The menace of the Emperikul has me jonesing for the next book. I love the Bar Without Doors and the addition of Zelma to the supporting cast. I also like what secret things Wong has been doing in the background. However, I couldn't justifying giving this more than a 3.5. Structurally, the plot seems really similar to Aaron's plot in Thor: God of Thunder, Vol. 1: The God Butcher. Also, I didn't feel like a whole lot actually happened, mostly setup for future volumes. Some kind of payoff would have been nice. 3.5 out of 5. It was good and I'll read the next volume but I'm not looking forward to it as much as the next Vision trade.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Bradley

    What was I thinking? Why had I put this off for so long? Magic always has a cost, but this is definitely worth it. I should have paid the price a long time ago and picked these up and devoured them. :) Doctor Strange feels rather young and light of heart even if he's already Sorcerer Supreme in this title, complete with a mansion full of magic and a secret army of monks to take on his magical debts, but that's where the light tone and the humor comes to an end. The dark side of the magic becomes What was I thinking? Why had I put this off for so long? Magic always has a cost, but this is definitely worth it. I should have paid the price a long time ago and picked these up and devoured them. :) Doctor Strange feels rather young and light of heart even if he's already Sorcerer Supreme in this title, complete with a mansion full of magic and a secret army of monks to take on his magical debts, but that's where the light tone and the humor comes to an end. The dark side of the magic becomes very evident very quickly, and with this artwork, I'm flabbergasted at just how effective it evokes all sorts of feelings. Light and Dark, indeed. Love the fearless librarian, too. :) I've just read the Last Days of Magic, too, and my god that was tragic. I should have guessed that these comics started with such a light tone with such a dark background for a reason. Because it's actually a tragedy. Practically all is lost and now Science is gonna win, unless what's in the cellar destroys everything first. (Or Doctor Strange takes back all his debts and pays them, at long last. :)

  10. 4 out of 5

    Sesana

    I picked this up solely and entirely because of the upcoming movie. That will probably be true of at least half the people who read this, I would guess. It's definitely not a bad move. I have a basic idea of who Doctor Strange is, but I wouldn't have needed to. Aaron does a great job of getting new readers caught up without a lengthy rehash of Strange's origin, then spends the rest of the book filling in the magical system surrounding him. There's a serious price to pay for using magic, and Stra I picked this up solely and entirely because of the upcoming movie. That will probably be true of at least half the people who read this, I would guess. It's definitely not a bad move. I have a basic idea of who Doctor Strange is, but I wouldn't have needed to. Aaron does a great job of getting new readers caught up without a lengthy rehash of Strange's origin, then spends the rest of the book filling in the magical system surrounding him. There's a serious price to pay for using magic, and Strange is definitely paying that price. But this isn't just about the high cost of magic, interesting though that is. It's about a new threat, trying to destroy all magic across all dimensions, and has made a good start of it. This is just the first half (or so) of the story, but it doesn't feel stretched out. There's a lot going on here, between re-establishing the character and magical system of Strange and starting a new, and apparently big and important story. I haven't read much Doctor Strange, but I'd say that this is probably the first place that I would suggest to start if you're looking to pre-read before the movie.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Paul E. Morph

    Hey! All you folks who are freaking out over Hewlett Packard and the Cursed Working Draft! Over here! THIS is where the REAL magic is happening! Jason Aaron and Chris Bachalo are smacking them out of the park one after the other after the other after the other on this book! THIS is my favourite comicbook at the moment... and I've never even really been that much of a Dr. Strange fan! Magic itself is under attack by a terrifying and mysterious enemy, seemingly from beyond the multiverse... The Sorc Hey! All you folks who are freaking out over Hewlett Packard and the Cursed Working Draft! Over here! THIS is where the REAL magic is happening! Jason Aaron and Chris Bachalo are smacking them out of the park one after the other after the other after the other on this book! THIS is my favourite comicbook at the moment... and I've never even really been that much of a Dr. Strange fan! Magic itself is under attack by a terrifying and mysterious enemy, seemingly from beyond the multiverse... The Sorcerors Supreme from every dimension but ours have already been wiped out... It's down to Steve Strange and a ragtag crew of Marvel magicians to prevent magic from being wiped out completely... and it is NOT looking good... Every issue has left me desperate to know what comes next! What is Wong's secret? How has he secretly been keeping the Doc alive all these years? How is anybody going to survive this? Also, don't say I didn't warn you, this book ends on a HUGE cliffhanger! AAAAARRRRRRGGGGGHHHHHH!!! You absolute BASTARDS! Bring on volume two! Abracadabra, bitches...

  12. 5 out of 5

    Dave Schaafsma

    Sort of lamely getting ready for the November 2016 Dr. Strange movie with Benedict Cumberbatch, which is to say I have only read the (good, I thought) recent volume by Brian K. Vaughn, and this one, though I did do some (Wikipedia) research on his origins and history across the decades. Steve Ditko invented Dr. Strange through a 5 page rough that he brought to Stan Lee, and the first story was published in 1963 in Strange Tales. It was a way to weird the Marvel catalogue in the direction of the Sort of lamely getting ready for the November 2016 Dr. Strange movie with Benedict Cumberbatch, which is to say I have only read the (good, I thought) recent volume by Brian K. Vaughn, and this one, though I did do some (Wikipedia) research on his origins and history across the decades. Steve Ditko invented Dr. Strange through a 5 page rough that he brought to Stan Lee, and the first story was published in 1963 in Strange Tales. It was a way to weird the Marvel catalogue in the direction of the occult, the paranormal, black magic. Here’s a link to the origin story, which was not the first issue: https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/2... A former neurosurgeon, Strange is now the Sorcerer Supreme, the primary protector of Earth against magical and mystical threats. He lives in the bizarre and constantly inventive Sanctum Santorum with his King Fu sidekick and cook, Wong. In the sixties Strange tales went in the direction of the occult, psychedlia, and Eastern mysticism, with lots of Jungian analysis.There’s a kind of Salvador Dali feel to the best of the artwork. In this one, written by Jason Aaron, and drawn by Chris Bachalo, it blends all of this stuff with a sense of humor, and the Doc’s experiences with Zelma Stanton, Bronx librarian. Strange was arrogant as a doctor, a ladies man, and now he is still an arrogant ladies man, but now with mystical abilities! He’ll need them as Dark Forces are destroying everything mystical in the multiverse. And in this one he’s not a pig, but a pretty nice guy trying to save the world. Cool idea highlights: *The Bar with no Doors, under Manhattan, where mystics hang, including the Scarlet Witch, Doctor Voodoo, Shaman. *Interdimensional bacteria; in other words, yes, parasites are eating your dead skin, but what could be eating your SOUL? *The Good Doctor makes housecalls for occult issues. *Just taking a walk through the Sanctum Santorum: “Basically do not look at anything for long unless you want your eyeballs to melt out of your skull.” (including books in piles, librarian sidekick notes). *Some ultra-colorful pages have sections like adult coloring books, for some reason (just black and white) *Places of mystical wavelengths around the world: The Florida Everglades, Machu Picchu, The Temple of Wattomb, The Bar with No Doors. Fun, a romp, I’ll look for more Dr. Strange. And some shrooms (kidding!).

  13. 5 out of 5

    Adrian

    Great storyline and awesome graphics. I loved this and it so nearly scraped 5 stars, but has to settle for 4 ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️ I was very pleasantly surprised by the amount of story there was. Some comics/ graphic novels have been really short, this had a serious amount of high quality content vibe already bought episode 2 it was so good.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Donovan

    "Abracadabra, you son of a bitch!" Jason Aaron destroys it with Doctor Strange, a total balance of humor, action, drama, characterization, world building, and killer illustrations by Chris Bachalo. And this is the first modern Doc Strange comic that skips the damn origin story. Finally! Fast forward and he has his own magical-medical practice in Greenwich Village and he treats one patient at a time. But he can't possibly imagine what's coming next! "Beware the shrubbery!" Aaron kills it with contex "Abracadabra, you son of a bitch!" Jason Aaron destroys it with Doctor Strange, a total balance of humor, action, drama, characterization, world building, and killer illustrations by Chris Bachalo. And this is the first modern Doc Strange comic that skips the damn origin story. Finally! Fast forward and he has his own magical-medical practice in Greenwich Village and he treats one patient at a time. But he can't possibly imagine what's coming next! "Beware the shrubbery!" Aaron kills it with context, because he goes beyond prototypical notions of angels and demons, and elevates war to the highest cosmic level. Science versus magic, the total extinction of magic, involving not just Earth and this dimension but all worlds in all dimensions. Soul-eaters! Mind maggots! If Strange's fascinating day to day and the cosmic war aren't interesting enough, Aaron world builds like few other writers or comics do. He's created mind-bending dimensions, each with their own setting, magic, physics, sorcerers, and creatures. And finally, characterization. This is the most dynamic Doc Strange I've read. He's funny, brave, intelligent, tenacious, mystical, flirtatious, and altruistic. Magic forces a diet of vile magical creatures. Magic causes headaches, dizziness, ulcers, vomiting, diarrhea, blackouts. It nearly kills him all the time. And he never gives up. Because he's a badass. "Every punch comes with a cost." Yes! We have Zelma Stanton, a black Bronx librarian who is not Female Stock Character! She's a minor character for now, but we know as much about her as Wong. That she's dorky, obsessive, shy, skeptical, and totally into Doctor Strange. And she wears clothes that, you know, cover her body. Weird! So yeah, this was fucking awesome. Buy this and read this right now.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Terence

    Magical creatures are fleeing their normal realms and appearing on Earth. The cause isn't clear, but what is clear is all things magic are under attack. The Way of the Weird shows what life is like as the Sorcerer Supreme and it sucks. For all the grief other heroes like Spider-Man go through this volume made it clear that Stephen Strange likely has the worst hero job. The others at least get acknowledged for their actions, but to the general public Dr. Strange gets little credit for his sacrific Magical creatures are fleeing their normal realms and appearing on Earth. The cause isn't clear, but what is clear is all things magic are under attack. The Way of the Weird shows what life is like as the Sorcerer Supreme and it sucks. For all the grief other heroes like Spider-Man go through this volume made it clear that Stephen Strange likely has the worst hero job. The others at least get acknowledged for their actions, but to the general public Dr. Strange gets little credit for his sacrifices. A few new aspects of magic were revealed in this issue and I'm not sure how I feel about them. Magical heroes aren't the titles I normally read, but this was pretty good.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Sud666

    Dr. Strange is one of my favorite characters. I am glad to see Jason Aaron do a great job with the story and the character. It is a wonderful look at what it really takes to be a Sorcerer Supreme. Dr. Strange is called upon, daily, to pay an enormous price- mentally, physically, spiritually, psychologically and even physiologically. He does this every minute of every day. It's a wonderful take on the price to be paid. The paying of prices factor heavily as a motif. I enjoyed the fact that Aaron's Dr. Strange is one of my favorite characters. I am glad to see Jason Aaron do a great job with the story and the character. It is a wonderful look at what it really takes to be a Sorcerer Supreme. Dr. Strange is called upon, daily, to pay an enormous price- mentally, physically, spiritually, psychologically and even physiologically. He does this every minute of every day. It's a wonderful take on the price to be paid. The paying of prices factor heavily as a motif. I enjoyed the fact that Aaron's view of magic is one that requires a price of some type to be paid. Every. Single. Time. I rather liked that. I also enjoyed his writing. It's funny yet never immature. There is always an omnipresent feeling of "this shit is serious" mingled nicely with the humor. But it is a dry humor and it fits Dr. Strange. I liked the female librarian character. She was funny and rather brave, all things considered. I loved when, after navigating numerous nameless horrors and dimensions, she stares at the entrance to Strange's library and screams " Aiieeee!! That's the most HORRIFYING thing I've ever seen!!! Do you really put your books in PILES like that?! GOD. You're a monster!" That's awesome! I hope she is a character that shows up more often. Oh yeah..the plot? Something called the Empirikul (*sigh* why can't they just be the Empirical? It's a techno-based order I doubt they would choose this variant of a foundational name that sounds vaguely magical) is killing Sorcerer Supremes in different dimensions. Guess who's next? The signs are all around him in the increased traffic of unusual spirits in our dimension. It's a really good story and I loved Aaron's take on the mystical arts. Why not 5 stars then? The art neither offends nor agrees with me. I could have done with a different style. But that's me. It's not terrible. Oh and in such a well written story it is neither necessary nor truly appropriate to have Dr. Strange dolthishly say things like "Hey! Soups-on suck-heads!" Ummm..yeah? Dr. Strange is a Sorcerer Supreme and was a top level surgeon before that. So you'd think he'd say something that sounded less Spider-Man like. Finally, but not least, is the fact that it ends in a terrible cliff hanger. I'm not talking massive story arc but couldn't they have just added the extra issue or issues and finished this arc in one volume? Was it necessary to abruptly cut off my story to keep this volume at some artificially small size. Shit I could have done without the alternate covers and sketch art had they just finished the damn story.Other than that-it's good. Really good.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Cheese

    Someone is destroying magic and Stephen strange has team up with all users of magic throughout all the realms to find a way to save magic itself. I really enjoyed this. It is nice to see someone finally making good use of such a great character with so much potential. There is a great scene where a woman comes from off the street seeking help for a blister on her head, turns out it has a mouth and teeth. Strange takes her through his lounge asking not to touch anything or speak to the snakes. So Someone is destroying magic and Stephen strange has team up with all users of magic throughout all the realms to find a way to save magic itself. I really enjoyed this. It is nice to see someone finally making good use of such a great character with so much potential. There is a great scene where a woman comes from off the street seeking help for a blister on her head, turns out it has a mouth and teeth. Strange takes her through his lounge asking not to touch anything or speak to the snakes. So many great ideas, so much potential, I just hope Aaron doesn't fuck this up.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Jeannette Nikolova

    Also available on the WondrousBooks blog. I'm on the fence with this one. There were things that I certainly enjoyed, but there was one major thing that I did not, and also I could not feel a big attachment to the characters. Doctor Strange is very convoluted and full of action, events and information. The story is colorful and... strange. (Come on, you had to expect that one.) Strange himself is not really a character I managed to warm up to in this volume. Sure, he is funny and weird, but he Also available on the WondrousBooks blog. I'm on the fence with this one. There were things that I certainly enjoyed, but there was one major thing that I did not, and also I could not feel a big attachment to the characters. Doctor Strange is very convoluted and full of action, events and information. The story is colorful and... strange. (Come on, you had to expect that one.) Strange himself is not really a character I managed to warm up to in this volume. Sure, he is funny and weird, but he is also very detached from his humanity, even though it's his drive to continue doing what he does. My major issue with the entire volume, mostly based on the art for obvious reasons, is that it's overwhelming, too much is happening in almost every panel which makes it hard to focus on detail, unless you want to spend three days on a single issue. Some of the bigger panels with many characters and bacteria and stuff were very funny but it takes entirely too much time to find all of the hidden stuff in the panel in order to fully enjoy it. I also have a more minor criticism on the fact that in every single issue it was absolutely necessary to be pointed out that Doctor Strange's work is so and so, so and so organisms live all around us, their sizes vary from so and so to so and so, etc. By the end of the volume I could almost narrate this myself. However, as I do realize random issues can fall in the hands of people who did not start at the beginning and need to be introduced to the story anyway, I see the point of doing it. It is just slightly annoying at moments. What I really enjoyed about The Way of the Weird was the majority of the events and the pace of the action. I had the opportunity to read several volumes about different characters recently and sometimes I was just struck by the fact that the villain is so unimportant and ultimately not scary, that they could have been taken down by police officers with average intellect and capabilities. In this volume, however, the entire world of magic was endangered and that actually had an effect on the world on a grand scale. I'm really looking forward to the movie, though. Benedict Cumberbatch!

  19. 5 out of 5

    Anthony

    Bachalo has never really been a first choice of artist for me. While he does know how to keep a story flowing, I'm not a fan of some of his character work. That being said, Jason Aaron knows how to tell a good story, and that is what this is. Doctor Strange has been a regular character in The Avenger books thanks to Bendis and Hickman, and he's appeared in a few other titles too, but he's not had his own solo ongoing for a while. Thanks to what Bendis and Hickman did with him in their respective Bachalo has never really been a first choice of artist for me. While he does know how to keep a story flowing, I'm not a fan of some of his character work. That being said, Jason Aaron knows how to tell a good story, and that is what this is. Doctor Strange has been a regular character in The Avenger books thanks to Bendis and Hickman, and he's appeared in a few other titles too, but he's not had his own solo ongoing for a while. Thanks to what Bendis and Hickman did with him in their respective Avengers titles, I was pretty excited to start on a new ongoing series with the character. It doesn't really follow on at all from Secret Wars, at least not anyway, but it's a good starting point with the character and how the magic element works in the Marvel Universe. This comparison is probably made too much, but it did remind me a little of what Fraction, Brubaker and Aja did with Iron First. Taking that b/c lister chapter and bringing him into modern marvel. But, it's fun. Jason Aaron is on such good form lately.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Chad

    Jason Aaron introduces some new ideas to this incarnation of Dr. Strange. Mystical creatures are all around us all the time the same way microbes and bacteria are. Chris Bachalo does a great job of illustrating this. The other concept Aaron's introduced is that using otherworldly magic has warped Strange's body so that he must eat these weird alien foods for sustenance. The main backstory consists of a new threat, a scientific inquisition if you will, that is destroying magic in each dimension i Jason Aaron introduces some new ideas to this incarnation of Dr. Strange. Mystical creatures are all around us all the time the same way microbes and bacteria are. Chris Bachalo does a great job of illustrating this. The other concept Aaron's introduced is that using otherworldly magic has warped Strange's body so that he must eat these weird alien foods for sustenance. The main backstory consists of a new threat, a scientific inquisition if you will, that is destroying magic in each dimension it visits. I did think Wong's secret was a cool twist. I won't spoil it here. I did find Bachalo's art to be way too busy. It was difficult to focus on any one thing in a panel because of how much "stuff" was in it.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Becky

    This was so good! I love how unique Doctor Strange is in language and ability. I love that he talks in the most backwards way confusing everyone - some things he says sound so crazy it makes you laugh 😂 He’s such an awesome character and I love his personality. The story in this was really good, pulled me in and intrigued me Jason Aaron did a great job, not to mention I love the art in this 💗 really fits the theme of the comic.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Maria

    I'm not going to lie, I don't know shit about Doctor Strange. All I know about him is that a movie is coming out, soon, starring my darling Benedict Cumberbatch as the Sorcerer Supreme. From what everyone's been telling me about him, and from the trailers that I've seen so far, there's some mystical elements, something extraordinary at play when it comes to Doctor Strange. And this fucking excites me. I've watched the animated version of Doctor Strange' s story, and while I liked it, I wanted more I'm not going to lie, I don't know shit about Doctor Strange. All I know about him is that a movie is coming out, soon, starring my darling Benedict Cumberbatch as the Sorcerer Supreme. From what everyone's been telling me about him, and from the trailers that I've seen so far, there's some mystical elements, something extraordinary at play when it comes to Doctor Strange. And this fucking excites me. I've watched the animated version of Doctor Strange' s story, and while I liked it, I wanted more. Which is how I stumbled upon reading this. I'm not expecting too much when I started this, but I am pleasantly surprised how much I enjoyed it. LONG STORY SHORT: Saving the mystical world is what Doctor Strange does best. He uses magic to defend himself (and the world, of course) from the creatures that only he (and some of the other sorcerers and magicians) can see. But what happens, when the one thing he depends on the most to save the world, is now the thing that he needs to save? THOUGHTS: - The first thing I noticed about this was the humor. I was not expecting his character to be as humorous as he is. I may not have read any Doctor Strange stuff prior to this, but I have watched the animated movie that I can compare this incarnation to. They were so different. I was expecting this to be much more serious in tone, but it wasn't. Don't get me wrong though, this was not all rainbows and butterflies. Not at all. There were a couple of times where we see him almost die. It wasn't easy to look at, but it was there. I liked that. While I do like my stories dark and twisted, this gave me a good mix of that darker tone and a generously spread out humor. - I felt that I got to know Doctor Strange quite a lot after reading this. I got to know who he is and how he is with the people he associates with (like the people at the Bar with no Doors, people he helps, his assistant Wong). In the first issue, you would see, sort of, a montage of all the stuff that has happened to him the past, and how he came to be The Sorcerer Supreme. But it doesn't stop there. You also get to know him as all the events unfold. I liked that. - I really liked all the weirdness. The title really does this justice, because there are a lot of weird stuff in here. Let me enumerate some of them. 1. Slug-like creatures invading his house that he pushed to a magical food coma. 2. Fully naked Dr. Strange running around in New York (in his astral form of course… Haha. Damn) 3. The things the doctor eats… eeeehhh… let's just say you'll lose your appetite when you see him eat. 4. A librarian who has hungry monster mouths on her forehead. 5. Honestly, I can go on forever! Haha. - Wong. I really enjoyed Wong's character. I'm very much interested to see more of him and discover stuff… That I will not be spoiling. - A flashback with Dr. Strange and the Ancient One. It was a necessary flashback, in my opinion. - The illustrations were great. - The villain, although very much threatening, I felt was a bit weak for me, but not in the sense that they don't have powers or anything like that. The thing is, you do see how strong they are, but you don't get the whys. You don't know why they're doing the things they're doing. You don't know why they're even there. I understand that this is just the first volume (issues 1-5), so I guess we'll see more on the next issues, but I still would have wanted to know what their motivations are for doing the evil things they have done. - A FUCKING CLIFFHANGER! Yes. I hate cliffies, and this volume, definitely, has one! OVERALL: I really enjoyed this! I can't wait to read the next volume, because I am curious who these villainous creatures are and how the magical community would stand against it.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Jonathan

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. 4 stars "When all the birds fly away in a hurry, get ready for a storm." - Shaman It seems to me that Aaron took the same approach to this as he did with Thor Vol. 1: The God Butcher. Basically instead of butchering gods this time he's got a new group butchering Sorcerer Supremes and magic all together. I had a very limited knowledge of Doctor Strange going into this. I essentially knew his origin and most of his capabilities. "Some days it sucks to be Strange." Shit really hits the fan in 4 stars "When all the birds fly away in a hurry, get ready for a storm." - Shaman It seems to me that Aaron took the same approach to this as he did with Thor Vol. 1: The God Butcher. Basically instead of butchering gods this time he's got a new group butchering Sorcerer Supremes and magic all together. I had a very limited knowledge of Doctor Strange going into this. I essentially knew his origin and most of his capabilities. "Some days it sucks to be Strange." Shit really hits the fan in the last issue when Strange puts out a magical APB for the creatures that are killing all the magic across all the planes. To top that off, we learn that all of the magic that he's used over the years should have effectively killed him. He's had to change his diet to god awful things that would kill any normal human because he can no longer stomach normal food like pizza. We also learn that his trusty sidekick Wong has a group of monks hidden away who essentially take a lot of the brunt of what would tax Doctor Strange for his use of magic. All in all, I really enjoyed this and am looking forward to seeing where Aaron takes it next.

  24. 4 out of 5

    David

    Well... I am very pleased Dr. Strange finally has his own regular on-going title again. It's been far too long. I'm guess it's probably been about 20 years. It's clear both Aaron and Bachalo mean to stamp their own styles onto the character, whether it's a perfect fit is up for debate. Longtime readers will notice some changes. Strange's famous cape looks and behaves differently. The Doctor's row-house sanctum sanctorum is upgraded to a stand-alone Mansion. Still in Greenwich Village. A stand-al Well... I am very pleased Dr. Strange finally has his own regular on-going title again. It's been far too long. I'm guess it's probably been about 20 years. It's clear both Aaron and Bachalo mean to stamp their own styles onto the character, whether it's a perfect fit is up for debate. Longtime readers will notice some changes. Strange's famous cape looks and behaves differently. The Doctor's row-house sanctum sanctorum is upgraded to a stand-alone Mansion. Still in Greenwich Village. A stand-alone mansion in Greenwich Village. Now, that IS magic. What happened to his row-house we've seen him in for nearly 50 years? We learn Steven Strange can no longer eat human food but must nourish himself on disgusting other-worldly, stinky victuals that must be kept chained and locked in his 'fridge. And yes, Bachelo, Gods Bless him, does include his signature obligatory WTF am I looking at panel in each individual issue. I'll return for another look for Vol 2 because I love Steven Strange but I'm a bit "meh" on the book's opening results. Aaron has been know to play a good long game. I'm curious as to what he's up to here.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Mike

    Fun. It's nice to look beyond the world-ending events and see what an average day in the life of the Supreme of Sorcerers must be like. I mean, if you're aware of magic at all times, is it like being a telepath who constantly hears voices? Is it like that Kevin Bacon movie (no, the other one)? Stephen Strange is just resigned to his fate - "sigh, another ectoplasmic bath - well at least I can save on hair gel" - just getting sucked into dealing with an entity he passed on the sidewalk (quite lite Fun. It's nice to look beyond the world-ending events and see what an average day in the life of the Supreme of Sorcerers must be like. I mean, if you're aware of magic at all times, is it like being a telepath who constantly hears voices? Is it like that Kevin Bacon movie (no, the other one)? Stephen Strange is just resigned to his fate - "sigh, another ectoplasmic bath - well at least I can save on hair gel" - just getting sucked into dealing with an entity he passed on the sidewalk (quite literally): There is no way this would be half as fun if this was drawn by someone with a more "serious" or "realistic" style - eg. Mike Deodato's shadowy realism? This would be a horror book. Instead, it's as silly as these things *would* sound to anyone who's ever been high: God damn Aaron/Bachalo, gimme lots lots more.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Jesse A

    Pretty decent start to this series. Not 100% sold but intrigued.

  27. 5 out of 5

    James DeSantis

    Ah my first doctor strange solo book. What did I think? Not bad. So Strange is living his life. You know, taking care of demons on a different level than ours so we can't see or know about them. The supreme sorcerer really does have to work hard to protect us all. The story has a young girl come to his mansion for help taking demons out of her head, and then grows into something bigger, someone, or something, coming after the whole world of magic to take it down. Basically starting war with the Ah my first doctor strange solo book. What did I think? Not bad. So Strange is living his life. You know, taking care of demons on a different level than ours so we can't see or know about them. The supreme sorcerer really does have to work hard to protect us all. The story has a young girl come to his mansion for help taking demons out of her head, and then grows into something bigger, someone, or something, coming after the whole world of magic to take it down. Basically starting war with the magic users by the end. Good: The art is really fun and well done. I loved the fights, the way it looks, just everything about the art spoke to me. I also loved the relationship of Strange and the new girl as they build it well and a non-creepy way. The ending also was great and made me want to continue the series, what every good first volume should do. Bad: The storyline can be a little jumbled and a lot of talk of magic and spells that might not be all that interesting if haven't read strange before (raises hand). I also thought the extra pages of issue 1-2 werne't needed and disrupted the pacing. Overall this was pretty fun. As someone who never cared about the character or read his stuff I found this pretty dang enjoyable. I'll sneak my score in at a 3 out of 5 and check out the rest of Jason's run.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Jon

    Interesting stories full of strange ideas and totally gorgeous artwork. I got this from the library and its so fantastic that I am buying my own copy. Interesting stories full of strange ideas and totally gorgeous artwork. I got this from the library and its so fantastic that I am buying my own copy.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Blindzider

    3.5 Stars Excellent! Once again Aaron has managed to wield his magic wand and write something classic but still fresh without being overwhelming modern. Previously, Dr. Strange (at least to me) was always supremely confident and very powerful, capable of handling just about everything which I think is why he was always hard to include in "regular" crime fighting stories. Now, it is revealed very explicitly that magic comes at a price (as it should), resulting in ulcers and nightmares among other t 3.5 Stars Excellent! Once again Aaron has managed to wield his magic wand and write something classic but still fresh without being overwhelming modern. Previously, Dr. Strange (at least to me) was always supremely confident and very powerful, capable of handling just about everything which I think is why he was always hard to include in "regular" crime fighting stories. Now, it is revealed very explicitly that magic comes at a price (as it should), resulting in ulcers and nightmares among other things. Strange is also shown to be not as solemn and still "human", by liking pizza and being attracted to women, despite the dimension they come from and what they are. A new threat is also introduced, endangering the very weapon Strange uses...magic. Despite how many times I look at Bachalo's art though, I just don't get it. His style is definitely unique, but I still say there's no depth to his panels and I have a difficult time trying to figure out what I'm looking at sometimes. Hopefully someone different will come aboard after this arc. Eagerly awaiting the next volume.

  30. 4 out of 5

    Artemy

    Absolutely brilliant. Stephen Strange was in need of a good ongoing title for a long time, and it's finally here! Jason Aaron is such a natural choice for the Doctor Strange series. He nails the story and the characters perfectly. And Chris Bachalo, while not my favourite artist, is also a perfect fit for the tone of the book, with pages full of gorgeous psychedelic patterns, tentacles, branches and all sorts of crazy stuff. It looks incredible. Doctor Strange is probably my favourite ongoing Mar Absolutely brilliant. Stephen Strange was in need of a good ongoing title for a long time, and it's finally here! Jason Aaron is such a natural choice for the Doctor Strange series. He nails the story and the characters perfectly. And Chris Bachalo, while not my favourite artist, is also a perfect fit for the tone of the book, with pages full of gorgeous psychedelic patterns, tentacles, branches and all sorts of crazy stuff. It looks incredible. Doctor Strange is probably my favourite ongoing Marvel title right now, and I can't wait for the next issue every month. I'm sure it will get a lot of love, especially considering the upcoming movie (so excited about that one!). So yeah, great job, Marvel. With Doc Strange, and titles like Vision, Scarlet Witch, Ms. Marvel, Mighty Thor, All-New Hawkeye, Karnak, Squirrel Girl and many, many more, they have an absolutely spectacular line-up right now, especially considering how underwhelming the whole Secret Wars shebang has been. I only hope they will keep up the quality and go easy on crossovers this time.

Add a review

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Loading...