Doctor Strange: Into the Dark Dimension

Doctor Strange Into the Dark Dimension Doctor Strange the master of the mystic arts starts his day by curing a mystically cursed sword and ends it by overthrowing a dimensional dictator The Sorcerer Supreme faces threats on cruise ships

  • Title: Doctor Strange: Into the Dark Dimension
  • Author: Roger Stern Paul Smith Bret Blevins Mark Badger
  • ISBN: 9780785155058
  • Page: 235
  • Format: Hardcover
  • Doctor Strange, the master of the mystic arts, starts his day by curing a mystically cursed sword and ends it by overthrowing a dimensional dictator The Sorcerer Supreme faces threats on cruise ships, military bases and alien planets, seeking to restore the cosmic balance And as the origins of the Dark Dimension stand revealed, Strange s true love, Clea, heads the rebellDoctor Strange, the master of the mystic arts, starts his day by curing a mystically cursed sword and ends it by overthrowing a dimensional dictator The Sorcerer Supreme faces threats on cruise ships, military bases and alien planets, seeking to restore the cosmic balance And as the origins of the Dark Dimension stand revealed, Strange s true love, Clea, heads the rebellion against her evil mother, Umar Featuring the Black Knight and the Beyonder

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    • ☆ Doctor Strange: Into the Dark Dimension || ✓ PDF Download by ☆ Roger Stern Paul Smith Bret Blevins Mark Badger
      235 Roger Stern Paul Smith Bret Blevins Mark Badger
    • thumbnail Title: ☆ Doctor Strange: Into the Dark Dimension || ✓ PDF Download by ☆ Roger Stern Paul Smith Bret Blevins Mark Badger
      Posted by:Roger Stern Paul Smith Bret Blevins Mark Badger
      Published :2018-07-07T09:55:27+00:00

    One thought on “Doctor Strange: Into the Dark Dimension”

    1. Rebellion is growing in the Dark Dimension, led by Doctor Strange's former girlfriend and apprentice, Clea. Can Doctor Strange help Clea unseat the unrelenting Umar, sister of the Dread Dormammu?By the hoary hosts of Hoggoth, this was pretty good for an 80's comic. Doctor Strange helps the Black Knight overcome his madness, helps Clea, and encounters the Beyonder. Roger Stern's writing is ahead of its time, not so bogged down and wordy as many comics from this period. With Paul Smith, Bret Blevi [...]

    2. Great story here by Roger Stern, which depicts clearly Dr. Strange’s characterization. Stern established early on in this collection that Strange is a mage of great ability and is often called upon by his peers in the superhero community to solve their magical maladies and other eldritch ailments. But his custom isn’t limited to earth but other dimensions as well that are within his authority as Sorcerer Supreme. He has trained novices, policed other realms for magical misconduct and put dow [...]

    3. Vote: 3,5Dormammu's secret origin and the nuclear nightmare in warlord Chayn's dimension issue drawn by Bret Blevins are the best things in this saga of the Doc together with Paul Smith's art (love his old run on Uncanny X-Men).I liked much more Roger Stern's Doctor Strange, Doctor Doom: Triumph and Torment graphic novel.

    4. Sometimes you just want to read some mid-80s Dr. Strange.In this collection, Roger Stern has the doctor help out Dane Whitman (The Black Knight) while ramping up the main plot, which features his old lover/disciple (no comment) Clea taking on Umar, the sister of Dread Dormammu. When Umar decides Strange is at the root of her evils, she attacks, causing him to join forces with Clea and the resistance.At the end, in a horrible issue, the Beyonder shows up and Strange tries to show him humanity. It [...]

    5. Roger Stern continues his work on Strange with an amazing epic that transformed both Umar and Clea into strong characters. He's also assisted by Paul Smith, whose artwork is breathtaking. It's an amazing package, sadly saddled with an ugly epilogue not done by Stern and Smith and a tie in to the atrocious Secret Wars 2 crossover event. Ignore that and enjoy the rest.

    6. Closer to 3.5 stars. These are reprints from Doctor Strange #68-74 (from 1974) and are largely a mixed bag. Paul Smith does a pretty good job of recapturing the weird, other-worldliness that Steve Ditko inaugurated in the 60s. The first and last stories aren't nearly as satisfying as the five issues sandwiched between them, but those five are worth the price of admission.

    7. When Doctor Strange's former disciple, Clea, stages an uprising in her home dimension, tyrannical ruler Umar is convinced that Earth's Sorcerer Supreme, Strange, is behind it. Trying to seize the advantage, Umar strikes at Strange on Earth, ironically drawing him into a conflict of which he was previously unaware. Strange enters the Dark Dimension, but will his might be enough to help the rebels win?This book collects stories towards the end of the run of Doctor Strange as a regular, ongoing com [...]

    8. Fantasy done very well by Paul Smith. Too bad he didn't do more Marvel stuff after the 80's. An extra bonus, at least for me, one of the issues is done by Bret Blevins. He did a long stint on New Mutants in the 80's that is some of the best stuff they ever put out. But back to this volume. Some neat ideas and the writers doing something a little bit different with Doctor Strange. Too bad that last issues is necessary to tie up loose ends. Maybe 10 pages has to do with this story and the rest is [...]

    9. 2.5 stars. This collection of issues from 1985 doesn’t hold a candle to the graphic art of today. It does, however represent the stylistic differences between then and now. I picked this up after seeing the movie, and reading it many months later just makes me want to see the movie again. Here are my issues: sexism and racism. The kick-butt heroine wins her battle and is suddenly less clothed. She just wants Strange to hang out and be her consort, because she’s not confident she can rule now [...]

    10. Roger Stern was a cut above the other writers of that time. While none of his work leaps out as "classic must have!" like a Frank Miller or Alan Moore would be, he could be depended upon to write solid stories of the characters and have a nice take on those characters (although his run on Captain America with Byrne is my fav). Doctor Strange has always been one of those great characters that lacked a "Definitive" run. Daredevil as Miller, X-Men has Claremont and Byrne, but Doctor Strange has alw [...]

    11. This is the first Doctor Strange story I've ever read, and it was a good one. While it dragged a little here and there, the Dark Dimension rebellion was a great read, and Clea a great character. There are some obvious Tolkien influences here, and it works well in the world of Doctor Strange. And the art is great--the dark dimension is weird and zany. Looking forward to more.

    12. This was so not meant for me. I'd been curious about the character of Doctor Strange, so I felt that picking up a collection (issues 68-74) should give me sufficient background.These comics were of an era where the writing was haphazard. The dialogue is painful by any measure and the plots are relatively simplistic, with many instances of logical disconnects and just plain laziness. One of the characters, a tyrannical wizard ruling over a land in an alternate universe, launches what the mistaken [...]

    13. I bought this because it was in the sale and Peter Gillis was listed as one of the writers; alas, he only contributes the final issue, which is better than a Secret Wars II crossover fill-in has any right to be, but still hardly essential. The rest of it is Roger Stern, and as hokey as he and his generation tended to be - though in fairness that's still much better than their predecessors. And while the script may be clunky and catchphrase-heavy in places, elsewhere it's surprisingly astute, wit [...]

    14. Entertaining book, but with no standout stories. Probably the best thing about this book is the Paul Smith art, which is pretty spectacular. He seems born to draw Doctor Strange. The first couple of stories team Strange up with the Black Knight, but the bulk of this story surrounds Strange assisting his former apprentice Clea with unseating a tyrant named Umar in another dimension. When considering this book as a standalone reading experience, the alternate dimension stories lack some of the pun [...]

    15. The evil fiend, Dormammu, has been vanquished from the thousand dimensions. But, more importantly, so has Steve Ditko. Stan Lee and Ditko created The Master of the Mystic Arts in the early 1960s. It was of a piece with the psychedelic era of The Beatles and San Francisco poster artThis collection, hardbound in commic-book format, comes toward the end of that era. The series was never strong on plot, nor is the drawing quite up to its previous best. Yet, it still succeeds in finding a unique pers [...]

    16. An entertaining ride, with world-hopping, flashy fantastical magic, and lots of alliterative spell-casting. There are some story-threads I would like to follow up on in the future (what did The Beyonder make of himself? How does Clea handle her rule?), and the knight with the cursed blade was Cool. ^_^ I have mixed feelings about some elements, and the art is not a style I'm completely used to, but still - good read, would share with a friend.

    17. Paul Smith is ridiculously good. This is the best of the Roger Stern years, in my opinion. It is decluttered writing to match Smith's delightful art.

    18. Paul Smith's mosaic art style really made this something special. The inking and colors were beautiful and the story enjoyable. Loved the bits with The Black Knight.

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