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The Best Comic Book Show on TV Stars a Flock of Ducks

Having a baby at home, I can’t just sit around and watch horror movies all day. Oh, I can watch some, sure, but you reach a point where you start to worry that the kid is going to go all Michael Myers on somebody and maybe you should put on a cartoon. But the thing is, a lot of cartoons suck. Yeah, a lot of entertainment in general sucks, but people seem to really dismiss that sort of thing when you’re talking about kids’ shows. The idea seems to be that if something is intended for children, there’s no reasonable expectation of quality. This idea is nonsense, and I can provide dozens of examples of great pieces of entertainment that are both engaging for children and fail to make adults want to stick their heads in a bucket of acid. The many works of Jim Henson, for example. The output of Pixar Animation Studios. And, most germane to today’s discussion, the Disney Channel reboot of DuckTales. It’s not just a good show, guys. It’s the best comic book show on TV.

People who...
 

The Terrifics #5: An Exciting Experiment

The Terrifics #5 (DC Comics)
By Doc Shaner, Jeff Lemire, Nathan Fairbairn & Tom Napolitano

From the first issue, everything about DC’s The Terrifics has been a delight. The concept behind the team is clever (thanks to the kind of energy accident that can only happen in comic books, the four heroes cannot go farther than a mile from one another), the characters feel true to themselves, and the story is pure fun. This issue, our four heroes each have to face an element of their past. Phantom Girl is lonesome for her home planet, Plastic Man tries to reconnect with someone he lost during his five years of “Egg Time,” Metamorpho wants to bring his past into the future, and an uncomfortable question makes Mr. Terrific evade something that’s clearly a sore subject.

What makes this issue stand out, though, is the way Doc Shaner and Jeff Lemire break it down visually. With four principles, pages are divided into quadrants, one for each of them. The four stories...
 

2018 Superhero Watch: You Will Believe an Actor can Fly

For 2018 I set a goal for myself to watch and discuss as many superhero movies as possible. As we approach the halfway point of the year and I look at the list of films I’ve yet to watch, I’m starting to think I’ve bitten off more than I can chew. This might go into 2019, guys. It might go into 2020. I might still be doing this when my baby is in college. So far, I’ve talked to you guys about the films of the Marvel Cinematic Universe and those featuring their little brother, Spider-Man. Today, I’m returning to the hero that gave the genre his name: Superman. We’re going to look at all the performers who have worn the S on the silver screen before the current holder of the mantle. Fans of Henry Cavill, don’t worry, he’ll have his day, but not until I take a look at the DC Extended Universe. And if you want to keep track of my progress in-between articles, there’s a Letterboxd list just for that purpose.

So let’s talk about Hollywood’s first Superman, Christopher Ree--...
 

Upgrade

The fun thing about science fiction and speculative fiction, is it’s great conversation fodder. After seeing the movie Upgrade, my husband and I now have an agreement. If I ever become quadriplegic, and a creepy guy comes into my hospital room and offers me an implant that will restore my bodily function, the answer is YES. What if the implant takes over my body and turns me into a killing machine? We’ll cross that bridge when we come to it. What if the guy who implants the chip is super sketchy, and is using me for his own nefarious experiements? So? Get me the fuck out of this wheelchair. The answer is yes, always yes, no matter what, yes.

It probably doesn’t say much good about me that I’d rather be a pawn in an evil genius plot than a quadriplegic, but there it is. I’m not sorry.

But here’s the thing. If you have the technology and know-how to create something as advanced and miraculous as Stem, then you have the ability to safeguard it from abuse....
 

Bargain Bin Gold: Star Trek-The Next Generation (1988)

Comic conventions, new comic shops, flea markets, yard sales… There’s a certain thrill I feel any time I see bargain bins of comics. Old books for a buck? Fifty cents? A quarter? Stand back, because I’m in my natural habitat. Now this is not the place to go to find the first appearance of Wolverine. Heck, it’s not even the place to look for the first appearance of Wonder Wabbit. Bargain Bins are universally scattershot and incomplete, and usually disorganized to the point of no return. It’s impossible to look for something in a bargain bin. You just look.

It’s one of my favorite places in the world.

Last weekend, at the first New Orleans Comic-Con, there was a two for a dollar section bigger than certain comic shops I’ve visited. Among the various treasures I unearthed there was an entire six issue run of the original Star Trek: The Next Generation miniseries from 1988. Having read the issues, I can proudly declare that I more than got my three dollars’ worth...
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  • The Best Comic Book Show on TV Stars a Flock of Ducks

    The Best Comic Book Show on TV Stars a Flock of Ducks

    Having a baby at home, I can’t just sit around and watch horror movies all day. Oh, I can watch some, sure, but you reach a point where you start to worry that the kid is going to go all Michael Myers on somebody and maybe you should put on a cartoon. But the thing is, a lot of cartoons suck. Yeah, a lot of entertainment in general sucks, but people seem to really dismiss that sort of thing when you’re talking about kids’ shows. The idea seems to be that if something is intended for children, there’s no reasonable expectation of quality. This idea is nonsense, and I can provide dozens of examples of great pieces of entertainment that are both engaging for children and fail to make adults want to stick their heads in a bucket of acid. The many works of Jim Henson, for example. The output of Pixar Animation Studios. And, most germane to today’s discussion, the Disney Channel reboot of DuckTales. It’s not just a good show, guys. It’s the best comic book show on TV.

    People who...
    See more | Go to post

  • The Terrifics #5: An Exciting Experiment

    The Terrifics #5: An Exciting Experiment

    The Terrifics #5 (DC Comics)
    By Doc Shaner, Jeff Lemire, Nathan Fairbairn & Tom Napolitano

    From the first issue, everything about DC’s The Terrifics has been a delight. The concept behind the team is clever (thanks to the kind of energy accident that can only happen in comic books, the four heroes cannot go farther than a mile from one another), the characters feel true to themselves, and the story is pure fun. This issue, our four heroes each have to face an element of their past. Phantom Girl is lonesome for her home planet, Plastic Man tries to reconnect with someone he lost during his five years of “Egg Time,” Metamorpho wants to bring his past into the future, and an uncomfortable question makes Mr. Terrific evade something that’s clearly a sore subject.

    What makes this issue stand out, though, is the way Doc Shaner and Jeff Lemire break it down visually. With four principles, pages are divided into quadrants, one for each of them. The four stories...
    See more | Go to post

  • 2018 Superhero Watch: You Will Believe an Actor can Fly

    2018 Superhero Watch: You Will Believe an Actor can Fly

    For 2018 I set a goal for myself to watch and discuss as many superhero movies as possible. As we approach the halfway point of the year and I look at the list of films I’ve yet to watch, I’m starting to think I’ve bitten off more than I can chew. This might go into 2019, guys. It might go into 2020. I might still be doing this when my baby is in college. So far, I’ve talked to you guys about the films of the Marvel Cinematic Universe and those featuring their little brother, Spider-Man. Today, I’m returning to the hero that gave the genre his name: Superman. We’re going to look at all the performers who have worn the S on the silver screen before the current holder of the mantle. Fans of Henry Cavill, don’t worry, he’ll have his day, but not until I take a look at the DC Extended Universe. And if you want to keep track of my progress in-between articles, there’s a Letterboxd list just for that purpose.

    So let’s talk about Hollywood’s first Superman, Christopher Ree--...
    See more | Go to post

  • Upgrade

    Upgrade

    The fun thing about science fiction and speculative fiction, is it’s great conversation fodder. After seeing the movie Upgrade, my husband and I now have an agreement. If I ever become quadriplegic, and a creepy guy comes into my hospital room and offers me an implant that will restore my bodily function, the answer is YES. What if the implant takes over my body and turns me into a killing machine? We’ll cross that bridge when we come to it. What if the guy who implants the chip is super sketchy, and is using me for his own nefarious experiements? So? Get me the fuck out of this wheelchair. The answer is yes, always yes, no matter what, yes.

    It probably doesn’t say much good about me that I’d rather be a pawn in an evil genius plot than a quadriplegic, but there it is. I’m not sorry.

    But here’s the thing. If you have the technology and know-how to create something as advanced and miraculous as Stem, then you have the ability to safeguard it from abuse....
    See more | Go to post

  • Bargain Bin Gold: Star Trek-The Next Generation (1988)

    Bargain Bin Gold: Star Trek-The Next Generation (1988)

    Comic conventions, new comic shops, flea markets, yard sales… There’s a certain thrill I feel any time I see bargain bins of comics. Old books for a buck? Fifty cents? A quarter? Stand back, because I’m in my natural habitat. Now this is not the place to go to find the first appearance of Wolverine. Heck, it’s not even the place to look for the first appearance of Wonder Wabbit. Bargain Bins are universally scattershot and incomplete, and usually disorganized to the point of no return. It’s impossible to look for something in a bargain bin. You just look.

    It’s one of my favorite places in the world.

    Last weekend, at the first New Orleans Comic-Con, there was a two for a dollar section bigger than certain comic shops I’ve visited. Among the various treasures I unearthed there was an entire six issue run of the original Star Trek: The Next Generation miniseries from 1988. Having read the issues, I can proudly declare that I more than got my three dollars’ worth...
    See more | Go to post

  • Three Wishes: Streaming the DC Universe

    Three Wishes: Streaming the DC Universe

    We live in a streaming world. We have our Netflix, our Hulu, our Amazon Prime, but that's just where it starts. Do you want a vast selection of horror movies and TV shows? Subscribe to Shudder. Are TCM classics and highbrow fare more your thing? You need Filmstruck. Miss the cartoons of your youth? Get yourself some Boomerang. A fan of a certain famous science fiction franchise and want a service that includes that and literally no other reason to sign up? Right this way to CBS All-Access.

    With so many different streaming services and more on the way, you've got to start being choosy about which ones you're going to get. When DC first announced their plans for a streaming platform, I was skeptical that there would be enough content to make it worthwhile. Then the announcements started: live action shows featuring The Titans, Swamp Thing, Doom Patrol and more, plus a new animated Harley Quinn series and the resurrection of the popular and be unfairly cancelled Young Justic...
    See more | Go to post

  • The Flash #48: A War For Family

    The Flash #48: A War For Family

    The Flash #48 (DC Comics)
    By Joshua Williamson, Howard Porter, Hi-Fi & Steve Wands

    Superman is my favorite superhero. He has been for a very long time, and yet there’s something about the Flash family that connects with me on a deep, primal level. If I was falling off a cliff, I’d want Superman there to save me, but if I had to bet on which comic would move me to tears, I’d look at Barry Allen and Wally West’s reunion in DC Universe Rebirth #1 and everything that has happened to the characters since then. When I read that book, I felt like I had been reunited with an old friend I’d feared I would never see again. I felt it again when Jay Garrick appeared in the closing pages of The Button, when Wally and his Aunt Iris were reunited, and I would place money on Joshua Williamson doing it to me again before the Flash War storyline ends.

    The Renegades -- peacekeepers of the future -- have been sent back in time to put Iris West on trial for the death of...
    See more | Go to post

  • The 2018 Superhero Watch: Doing Whatever a Spider Can

    The 2018 Superhero Watch: Doing Whatever a Spider Can

    This year, as I’ve mentioned once before, I’ve set a goal for myself: watch and rewatch as many superhero movies as I can. And since I’ve got something of a platform here, I wanted to periodically update you on my progress and tell you what I’ve been thinking so far. (If you want to keep up with my progress, you can follow along on the Letterboxd list I update each time I watch another film.) In my first column about this process, I talked about the Marvel Cinematic Universe to date. Today, our Venn Diagram is going to have a little bit of overlap, as we look at one of the few characters to have a successful cinematic career before joining the MCU: Peter Parker, the Amazing Spider-Man.

    I didn’t watch all of these films in order, but I’m going to talk about them more or less that way. Also, In that aforementioned first column, I spent time talking about Tom Holland in Spider-Man: Homecoming, so I’m going to get this out of the way first. Holland’s Spider-Man is the best...
    See more | Go to post

  • Justice League #1: As Big As It Gets

    Justice League #1: As Big As It Gets

    Justice League #1 (DC Comics)
    By Scott Snyder, Jim Cheung, Mark Morales, Tomeu Morey & Tom Napolitano


    There have been many versions of the Justice League over the years. Some have been sublime, some have been disastrous, but the best, truest versions of the League have all had a common thread: the biggest heroes, the biggest threats, the biggest stories. The Justice League should be the biggest thing in the DC Universe. With the first issue of Scott Snyder's run, we're finally getting big.

    Following the aftermath of Justice League: No Justice, the League has reorganized with a new headquarters and a new chairman: the Martian Manhunter. Unbeknownst to them (of course), their enemies have also begun to organize, with Lex Luthor assembling a new Legion of Doom. This first issue is, as expected, a heck of a lot of set-up. We get a lovely tour of the new Hall of Justice and we see how J’onn’s chairmanship functions, using his telepathy to link all members...
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  • Three Wishes: The Toys That Made Us

    Three Wishes: The Toys That Made Us

    The best reason to subscribe to Netflix these days isn’t Orange is the New Black or Arrested Development. Heck, it’s not even Bright. The shining jewel in the streaming service’s crown is The Toys That Made Us, a documentary series that looks into the history and impact of some of the most popular toy lines of all time. With a lighthearted tone, the series dives into things that the viewer grew up with, chock full of interviews with the people who conceived the toys, creators who made the TV and comic book tie-ins, and supercollectors. Plus, you get all the classic toy commercials you grew up with.

    The eight episodes, to date, have explored the worlds of Star Wars, Barbie, He-Man, G.I. Joe, Star Trek, TransFormers, LEGO, and Hello Kitty. That’s a ton of toyetic goodness. But if you’re like any other human being, you probably read that list and immediately asked, “Hey, what about…” and then filled in whatever your own favorite toy line is.That’s natural, there are...
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  • Quantum and Woody #6: A Crossover Chapter Done Right

    Quantum and Woody #6: A Crossover Chapter Done Right

    Quantum and Woody #6 (Valiant Entertainment)
    By Eliot Rahahl, Francis Portela, Andrew Dalhouse, Dave Sharpe & Ariel Olivetti

    Quantum and Woody is one of Valiant’s more consistently entertaining properties, and that usually can be attributed to the light humor the writers mix in with the superhero drama. The basic premise of the book, however, is one that often leads to repetition: a pair of adopted brothers who must “clang” their respective quantum control bands together every 24 hours or risk evaporating into energy. Since the basic concept is that they have to stay together to survive, the most obvious and frequent way to create conflict in the book is to have them butt heads. It works, sure, but it can get old if it’s done too often.

    This Harbinger Wars 2 crossover issue not only avoids that trope, but it also shows how a good crossover chapter is done. The events of the main book have resulted in a nationwide blackout, which also has caused Quantum...
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  • Cobra Kai

    Cobra Kai

    I am a huge fan of The Karate Kid. The romance, the fighting, the triumph of the underdog — it’s a move that has it all. However, like many movies from the 1980s, it has a problem — namely, the cartoonish, one-dimensional portrayal of its villain, Johnny. In the original movie, Johnny is dumb, brutal, and mean. Why is he mean? It doesn’t matter. He’s a jerk, and that’s all we need to know.

    The new series from YouTube Red, Cobra Kai, follows the further exploits of Johnny - now an adult, and fleshes out his character in ways that are believable, well conceived, and fun to watch.

    That’s not to say that Johnny is a hero in this show. He’s not. He’s a deadbeat dad, a heavy drinker, a low-key racist, and a general loser stuck in the 1980s. But neither is he the brutal bully from the 1984 movie. He’s...complicated.

    Daniel Larusso is stuck in the 1980s too, but to much different effect. He is a successful business owner who uses his former karate glory days...
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  • Three Courses: The Daleks

    Three Courses: The Daleks

    The concept of pairing works for more than just food and wine. While you can enjoy something individually, sometimes when you consume it with something else complementary it becomes so much better.

    The same is true for entertainment. Sometimes when you mix and match a few different things, they bring something out in one another that allows you to enjoy them even more collectively than you would have individually.

    With that in mind, I’d like to start you out today on Three Courses - with The Daleks.



    Exterminate! The iconic battle-cry of the Daleks has defined the race of aliens in good ways and in bad. To newer fans of Doctor Who, the Daleks are simply a race of beings who think themselves superior to all other forms of life in the universe, who also want to exterminate those other forms of life. That characterization isn’t wrong, but the culture of the Daleks is a little more nuanced than that. Unfortunately, the format of the current Doctor...
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  • The Man of Steel (2018) #1: A New Era Begins

    The Man of Steel (2018) #1: A New Era Begins

    The Man of Steel (2018) #1 (DC Comics)
    By Brian Michael Bendis, Ivan Reis, Joe Prado, Jay Fabok, Alex Sinclair, Cory Petit, Jessica Chen, Michael Cotton, Brian Cunningham)

    Well, some 6 weeks after Action Comics #1000, and four weeks after DC Nation #0, we finally have a new, actual Superman comic. And in many ways, THE new Superman comic. (Sure, there was the Action Comics Special and the Superman Special...but as those seem to have been granted as ways to wrap up the individual runs of the prior creative teams without messing up the numbering for how DC wanted to start Bendis' stuff, those don't exactly count for me.) So...some weeks later, here we are...with the first issue proper of "The Bendis Era" on Superman.

    First off, there's the cover. It's a bit generic to me--not a bad visual, and I believe this is part of a multi-part image that'll span the 6 issues of this weekly mini. I have a bit of a problem with it, though, as it shows Superman...
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  • Amazing Spider-Man #800: A Finale That Goes Down With the Greats

    Amazing Spider-Man #800: A Finale That Goes Down With the Greats

    Amazing Spider-Man #800 (Marvel Comics)
    By Dan Slott, Nick Bradshaw, Humberto Ramos, Victor Olazaba, Giuseppe Camuncoli, Cam Smith, Stuart Immonen, Wade Von Grawbadger, Marcos Martin, Edgar Delgado, Java Tartaglia, Marte Gracia, Muntsa Vicente & Joe Caramagna

    With the exception of Brian Michael Bendis, I don’t think anyone in history has written Spider-Man as long as Dan Slott, and when you’re talking about the “main” Spider-title (be it Amazing or Superior), Slott probably holds the title outright. With Slott finally walking away from the title and character he has steered for so long, the urge has to be to go out on the biggest boldest, most character-defining story you’ve ever written.

    Slott nails it.

    As we go into the final chapter of “Go Down Swinging,” things are looking bleak. Peter Parker’s arch-enemy, Norman Osborn, has merged with the homicidally insane Carnage symbiote, creating a “Red Goblin” far more powerful than...
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  • Why the Shazam Poster is Just What We Needed

    Why the Shazam Poster is Just What We Needed

    If there’s one undeniable thing about the DC “Extended Universe” movies thus far, it’s that the response has been pretty divisive. The series that launched with Man of Steel in 2013 is typically viewed as being darker than expected, which has been a turn-off for some fans. When it was announced that a Shazam! film was being woven into the DCEU tapestry, then, some people were concerned. Shazam, after all, is a historically bright character. The hero originally known as Captain Marvel (long story, if you don’t already know it, ask in the comments) is a young boy who, through use of a magic word, is transformed into a hero with power levels to rival Superman. Since the protagonist is, in fact, a child, stories of the Marvel family have often taken a lighter tone than their contemporaries, and there was concern that this wouldn’t work within the context of the world that has been established.

    Then, this week, we got the first poster for the film, and frankly, it’s exactly...
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  • The Cure For Fatigue-Modern Mytholgy

    The Cure For Fatigue-Modern Mytholgy

    Strap in, guys, I’m about to hit you with a revelation that will gut you to the core. Robert Downey Jr. will not be the only actor to ever play Iron Man. And that’s okay. It’s actually part of what superheroes are. It’s part of why we love them.

    The Cure For Fatigueis an irregular feature in which we’ll gather around the campfire, take a look at something that people may be feeling burned out on, and talk about what makes it so great in the first place. Today, let’s talk about one of the reasons superheroes, in all their forms, endure.

    I’m going to make an observation that’s older than Aunt May’s wheatcakes recipe, something you already know, but I need to say it to make my point: superheroes are our modern mythology. I know, it’s nothing you haven’t heard before. But have you ever really thought about what that means? Superheroes have power like the gods of ancient myth. They go on adventures on the scale of Perseus, Odysseus, and Jason. They are divided into...
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  • The Sound of the Doctor - Silenced

    The Sound of the Doctor - Silenced

    The “Whoniverse” has lost a very important figure this week in Graham Strong, who passed away at the age of 69 after a battle with cancer.

    Strong never acted in an episode, nor did he write, produce, film, arrange, or direct an episode. In fact, he wasn’t involved with the production of Doctor Who at all. Graham Strong was a fan – he was one of us. And we owe him a lot.

    Younger geeks may not understand this, but in the days before the internet (and instant access to everything), we were at the mercy of broadcasters. If we wanted to watch something again, we couldn’t just pull it up on iTunes or Netflix – we had to wait for it to be broadcast again. That, or tape it!

    When I was young, I can remember taking episodes of Star Trek on a VHS recorder, so I could watch them again whenever I wanted. That is probably familiar to most geeks over a certain age - fans at that time commonly recorded episodes of the programs they enjoyed. They did this well before...
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  • The 2018 Superhero Watch: Reflections on the Marvel Cinematic Universe

    The 2018 Superhero Watch: Reflections on the Marvel Cinematic Universe

    As both a movie lover and a ginormous geek, I like to periodically set movie-watching goals for myself. I’ll try to tackle the films in a certain genre, or featuring a certain character, or built around a certain theme. And as a writer and a ginormous geek, I also tend to document some of these challenges. In the past, I’ve done film study projects about the history of horror, the legacy of horror/comedies, my favorite TV Christmas specials and, one memorable December, 25 different incarnations of Ebenezer Scrooge. That I missed out on that Family Ties episode where Alex P. Keaton plays the part is my one regret in life.

    Like so many other things, though, my movie watching habits had to evolve when my wife and I had a baby. It simply wasn’t feasible to set aside an entire month to watch slasher movies and write a detailed analysis of each one. So in 2018, I set a different kind of goal for myself: to watch as many superhero movies as possible, and in the case of those I’ve...
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  • Three Wishes: Release These Comics!

    Three Wishes: Release These Comics!

    Having several friends who own or work in comic stores, I get a lot of good opportunities to talk about trends in the business. One thing I’ve heard almost universally over the last few years is that the comic book back issue market has completely tanked. Even though selling old comics is what the comic shop industry was built on, shop owners now have to turn to alternative sources of revenue like collectibles, toys, cards, clothing, and appearing on AMC network reality shows. With the exception of rare issues, first appearances, and other things that hold serious monetary value, there’s simply no need to hunt for back issues anymore. In the Oughts, publishers began to grow much more aggressive with their bookshelf program. What once had been reserved for “special” storylines or archival reprints soon began to apply to virtually every comic book published. Nowadays a reader can be fairly well assured that any comic book appearing on the shelf will see print in a paperback or hardcover...
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  • S.H.I.E.L.D. Feels the Force of Gravity!

    S.H.I.E.L.D. Feels the Force of Gravity!

    There are SPOILERS ahead, but dear not - Talbot will show the world that he can indeed fix this!

    Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 5 Episode 21 - The Force of Gravity (IMDB)
    Directed by Kevin Tancharoen, Written by Drew Z. Greenberg & Craig Titley

    The episode cold-opens with Daisy, who has seemingly just woken up in the council chambers of the Confederacy. Before her is Tarian, Kasius’s father – who tries to convince her that she should become his disciple. He is very interested in the inhumans on Earth (as he continued to be in the future), and insists that they deserve a better life. When she refuses but fails to use her powers to break free, he reveals that none of this is real, she is still unconscious, and he is supremely confident that he will break her very soon. Daisy doesn’t have time for this nonsense, so she shows Tarian how unprepared for her he really is. She channels her abilities inward, shatters the device keeping her unconscious and starts...
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