laughing_tree: (Default)
[personal profile] laughing_tree


I wanted to create a myth from the future, a quest to find answers and meaning in the face of extinction. In some ways, this is similar to my run on [Loki: Agent of Asgard], the thing that'll let me explore ideas of myth and metaphor, that'll allow me to play around on a grand tapestry. And the further out I get, the bigger I can go. I want to take this book to a place where Marvel-Earth -- the Marvel Galaxy -- isn't even a speck in the sky. -- Al Ewing

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laughing_tree: (Default)
[personal profile] laughing_tree


They don't fit into the boxes. They're not heroes - they've done some awful things - and at the same time, they're not villains. They're not aliens, but they're not part of human society either - although thanks to the NuHumans, any part of human society can be part of them. They're their own complicated thing, unique and weird, a little piece of pure sci-fi with a toe-hold in standard superheroics. -- Al Ewing

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superboyprime: (Default)
[personal profile] superboyprime


"My final thought on the completion of my single longest comic run to date? It was all just so much FUN. It always felt like there was so much possibility in these characters, and I tried to live up to that. If you read this run from start to finish, you'll get one huge, interconnected story, with a wonderful main character in Medusa. This book was always about the queen - her struggles to hold her nation together, and her ultimate success even at great personal cost. Inhumanity is about change, and we see that happen in spades, to the extent that the future of these characters could contain anything at all (as it should be!). The books contained Game of Thrones-style intrigue, super hero action, romance, meditations on grief and humanity, weird humor, you name it." - Charles Soule

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superboyprime: (Default)
[personal profile] superboyprime


"The mandate for this job, from the start, was 'make new stuff.' Do you realize how rare that is in an established super-hero universe? I was directed to create new heroes, new villains, new locations and mythology, and due to the nature of the brilliant setup Jonathan Hickman had given me in his INFINITY series, the possibilities were endless." - Charles Soule

Trigger Warning: Rape

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superboyprime: (Default)
[personal profile] superboyprime


"A lot of times with big events, big story events, the central conflict or the heart of it isn't always, you know... Perhaps I shouldn't be saying this but it's not always incredibly resonant. Sometimes it feels like some cosmic thing has popped up and everybody's got to fight and sort of deal with it. I think I Vs. X as its heart, you know, it's a survival issue for both sides. You totally understand why each side would go to the mat on this. And so it becomes there's an emotional core to every single scene. Whether it's Inhumans or X-Men or whatever's going on, you know at their heart why people are behaving the way they're behaving, even when they're doing terrible things." - Charles Soule

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laughing_tree: (Default)
[personal profile] laughing_tree


"The Inhumans take a good look at their past - and choose to embrace the future instead! Wild fantasy as you like it, true believer!" -- Al Ewing on March 29

PRIME )
doctornone: Judge Death  and Anderson Bolland (Default)
[personal profile] doctornone
Priest: "I was actually surprised and challenged when Marvel offered me the project. I see this series as part of a bigger and more complex overall history. As I see it, we can either bore people to death by trying to be too much, or we can go the “Rogue One” route and tell a fun story which embellishes key points of their origin."

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flint_marko: (Magneto)
[personal profile] flint_marko


This is from Extraordinary X-Men Annual #1, by Brandon Montclare and Rosi Kämpe. I'm using the Moon Girl title tag because she doesn't have a character one.

'Forge, We Have a Problem.' )
flint_marko: (Superior in every way.)
[personal profile] flint_marko


When Dan Slott introduced the Unspoken in his Mighty Avengers run (you can read the story here and here), he was what TV Tropes called a fallen hero.

Charles Soule brought his character back in the Inhuman title, though his characterization and history bore only a superficial resemblance to the original character. Instead, he was just evil. In my opinion, this made for a much less interesting story.

Images behind the cut. )
superboyprime: (Default)
[personal profile] superboyprime


"I’ve always liked the idea that Inhumans occupy sort of an ambiguous spot in the Marvel U. They aren’t straight up superheroes — they have more going on." - Charles Soule

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superboyprime: (Sun)
[personal profile] superboyprime


'The mutants certainly don't want to die, don't want to have something on this Earth that's making them sick. But at the same time the Inhumans are like, you know, "It's not everywhere. It's not like it's in the water or in the air. It's like a discrete thing that hypothetically you could, you know, we can work a way around this, so let's not jump into sort of getting rid of it all across the planet just because it happens to make you sick."' - Charles Soule

A third of a 30 pager )

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Founded by girl geeks and members of the slash fandom, [community profile] scans_daily strives to provide an atmosphere which is LGBTQ-friendly, anti-racist, anti-ableist, woman-friendly and otherwise discrimination and harassment free.

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