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Avengers: World Trust (Englisch) Gebundene Ausgabe – 10. Februar 2010

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Avengers: World Trust


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Could have been interesting, but ends up forgettable 20. Mai 2011
Von Dan Middleton - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
The premise of the storyline contained in Avengers: World Trust has a lot of potential. When the capitals of every nation on Earth begin to vanish into mysterious voids, the world turns to the Avengers as the only force powerful and respected enough to guide the planet through the crisis. Marvel's premiere superhero team must try to carry on an investigation into the disappearance of the capital cities - which has also resulted in the loss of two of their own, Wasp and Yellow Jacket, who were in Washington, D.C. when it dropped off the map - with their duties as caretakers of world peace and stability.

Seeing the Avengers go beyond the usual superhero tasks of fighting off threats to actually trying to manage complicated world affairs is by far the most intriguing thing which the premise of World Trust has to offer. Unfortunately, there's very little of that in the actual volume. It would have been interesting seeing the Avengers try to hold things steady as worried and near-rudderless nations pursue their own interests, but the closest we come is a brief press conference scene in which Tony Stark/Iron Man calms the economic fears of European dignitaries by assuring him that he has all of their best interests at heart because his company has assets in each of their nations. It would have been interesting to see the Avengers have to answer someone seriously questioning the qualifications and authority that give them the right to essentially rule the world, but the closest we come is a mere couple of panels showing B- or C-list heroes quieting civil unrest and foiling the machinations of Kim Jong Il-esque third-world tyrants. Oh, and She-Hulk complains that the United Nations charter is really complicated to read. Scintillating.

Unfortunately, much more time is devoted to the investigation of the disappearing capitals, and even the resolution to that mystery basically boils down to nothing more than convoluted cosmic nonsense that concludes with a standard superhero battle scene. There are a couple of interesting things touched upon along the way - like the issue of whether to cooperate with Dr. Doom, who has seen the capital of his own country disappear, and the true motivations of characters like T'Challa and Namor - but such things are only that: touched on, never deeply explored. In the wake of the successful resolution of the crisis, the Avengers are recognized by the UN as diplomats and their headquarters declared sovereign territory. Some within the United States government are none too happy that the planet's mightiest heroes now report to an international body rather than to the US, and this too is a storyline with potential, but the book ends before it gets off the ground.

Overall, the story of Avengers: World Trust is a thoroughly pedestrian and forgettable effort from a well-received run on the title by Geoff Johns, now one of the biggest "name" authors in comics. The art by the team of Kieron Dwyer, Rick Remender, and Gary Frank is serviceable, and has the look of an interesting transition point between a distinctly "1990's" style and a more current aesthetic, but there's nothing amazing about the book from a visual standpoint.

The relatively small page count of Avengers: World Trust should be a clue that this is not a "heavyweight" storyline despite the world-altering, "event"-like premise, but Johns could still have attempted more than the disappointingly shallow affair this book turns out to be. Not recommended except perhaps for completist Avengers fans.
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Subpar Avengers 31. Dezember 2012
Von Kyle Glaser - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
Geoff John's does pretty boilerplate work here on a story about The Avengers joining the UN. Not a great starting place for fans of the movie and not important or interesting a story for casual fans or New readers. Artwork is unremarkable.
1 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Avengers are back! 21. Februar 2010
Von Erick Lebron - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
Pretty soon the avengers are going to return to highlight the new Heroic Age in the Marvel Universe. This Geoff Johns book (now at DC) is a great start for people who are interested in good stories of the most recent Avengers. GJ run on the series was short, understandably- moving to DC full-time, but you can't go wrong with his work. He is the best storyteller for new readers and old, so his Avengers is heavy with history but understandable for everyone. The next HC are coming a couple of months apart so I recomend picking this up to see how you feel about it, then if your interested follow the release dates Amazon has for GJ's run.
1 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Amazing 3. November 2012
Von D. C. Roberts - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Verifizierter Kauf
I love the current New Avengers series. I went back to read this series and I was certainly not disappointed. I love the world-wide scope of these issues. Amazing read.
0 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Old style Avengers w/ some Authority thrown in the mix 8. April 2010
Von Merlin63 - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
I just got through reading it and first impressions: not a bad run at all Mr Johns. Not as interesting as what Bendis is doing these days, and if you've read The Authority, it all seems a bit too familiar, but for all I know this story line may have pre-dated Warren Ellis' and Mark Millar's respective run's on the Authority. I've read Ellis' and I don't see the big deal. I was rather disappointed, but then, that's par for the course regarding my relationship with Mr. Ellis. Sometimes he's great! Sometimes he's a hack. Sometimes he starts out with great intentions, and gives it to the hack to finish the job.

This has that feeling only in so far as Geoff Johns' run was very short indeed. He got a chance to introduce some controversial ideas and play around in a universe a little more familiar to our own than the DC U ever could be (not that that's a bad thing) but simply ran out of time to bring some of his ideas to full fruition. There's one more collection, I missed the individual issues so I can't say for sure, but it sounds like about 3 more Geoff Johns issues of Avengers and some cross overs to tie it all together. Not much of a run, and as I say, it has a somewhat derivative feel to it, which may well have been rectified in time.

Regarding the art: Well, it's 1998, don't expect the Kieron Dyer of today or even the Gary Frank of Supreme (but you'll be less disappointed by him), but it's decent work, mainly on Mr. Dyer's part since Gary Frank only comes in the last issue.

For the initiated, if this should mean anything to you, it's definitely Kurt Busiek's Avenger's (which is really Roy Thomas and Steve Engleheart's) Avenger's, but with some Authority storylines thrown in the mix.

What can I say? You've read it all before. This time, it's with the actual Avengers. Cool. Not The Justice League, but still, very cool!

Except, you've read it before, and he bailed before he got a chance to really know his charectors or explore the ramifications of the events he spun them toward.

Wait for the paperback, wait a few months, pick it up cheap!
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