Starman, Vol. 7: A Starry Knight

Starman, Vol. 7: A Starry Knight

James Robinson David S. Goyer Peter Snejbjerg / Jan 23, 2020

Starman Vol A Starry Knight An encounter with a mysterious Dark Colossus sends Jack Knight Starman spiralling through time and space to share adventures with the Legion of Super Heroes to visit the long dead planet Krypton a

  • Title: Starman, Vol. 7: A Starry Knight
  • Author: James Robinson David S. Goyer Peter Snejbjerg
  • ISBN: 9781563897979
  • Page: 205
  • Format: Paperback
  • An encounter with a mysterious Dark Colossus sends Jack Knight, Starman, spiralling through time and space to share adventures with the Legion of Super Heroes, to visit the long dead planet Krypton, and to the planet Rann where he battles alien invaders alongside the legendary Adam Strange.

    • â Starman, Vol. 7: A Starry Knight || ↠ PDF Read by ì James Robinson David S. Goyer Peter Snejbjerg
      205 James Robinson David S. Goyer Peter Snejbjerg
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      Posted by:James Robinson David S. Goyer Peter Snejbjerg
      Published :2019-04-05T01:21:44+00:00

    About "James Robinson David S. Goyer Peter Snejbjerg"

      • James Robinson David S. Goyer Peter Snejbjerg

        James Robinson is a British writer, best known for his work in comic books and screenplays He is well known for his encyclopedic knowledge of comic book continuity, especially regarding the Golden Age of comic books His earliest comic book work came in the late 1980s, but he became best known for his revitalization of the character Starman for DC comics in the 1990s In addition, he has written for Batman, Cable, Captain America, and currently writes for Justice League of America.


    150 Comments

    1. Following the big build up in the previous graphic novel, Jack Knight finally sets out into space on his quest to find his girlfriend's brother, former Starman Will Payton. The book collects Starman issues 47-53.Tony Harris is gone. There's still a gallery of his original covers but on the series his art is sorely missed. The depth of expression that so characterized his Starman artwork is now absent. The early issues in this collection look bland by comparison and expressions seem to alternate [...]


    2. I started reading Starman way back in Sophmore year of college. This was around the time I had just got back into comics - just after getting my mind blown by the likes of Watchmen by Alan Moore and The Dark Knight Returns by Frank Miller. Before those, I strictly read super hero books. Now I realized comics were capable of so much more.What I love about the Starman series is that the main character, Jack Knight (aka "Starman"), isn't your typical superhero by a long shot. In fact, at the beginn [...]


    3. Jack Knight finally gets underway in his quest to find Sadie's brother Will out among the stars. Perhaps part of the weakness of this volume is creator James Robinson takes on a co-author n David Goyer (just look at his IMBD credits to see why I don't think he is much of a writer). Lots of stops along the way is why this tale doesn't feel like it moves forward much as they go to the 30th Century, Krypton before it exploded, the Blue Planet and Rann. At least Mikaal showed some improvement as a c [...]


    4. Humph. Ride the coattails of Alan Moore's Swamp Thing + add a gay blue alien subplot that has literally no basis in the prior characterization hope the next book gets better than this or I'm giving up.


    5. Jack heads into space on his quest for an earlier Starman, taking a fairly roundabout route. The art and writing are top-notch, and as always in this title there are some lovely nods to the past, but I still find Jack himself to be the least interesting part of the book.


    6. I can see now why this was the point where I stopped collecting the monthly editions of Starman back in the day. Kinda losing it's way, plus the art is nowhere near as good as it was.


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