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Masters Of The Universe Volume 2 Limited Edition Hardcover – Jul 28 2004

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Product Details

  • Hardcover: 160 pages
  • Publisher: MV Creations; Limited edition (July 28 2004)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0974800821
  • ISBN-13: 978-0974800820
  • Product Dimensions: 26.6 x 18.2 x 1.4 cm
  • Shipping Weight: 522 g
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0xa074c8e8) out of 5 stars 3 reviews
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa0cb37a4) out of 5 stars MASTERS OF THE UNIVERSE: DARK REFLECTIONS Jan. 1 2013
By MOTU Review - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
Masters of the Universe: Dark Reflections (2004) collects issues #1-6, the full run, of volume 2 of Masters of the Universe, which was originally published by Image Comics in 2003. It was written by Val Staples and illustrated primarily by Emiliano Santalucia and Enza Fontana. Here, Skeletor's latest assault on Castle Grayskull is foiled, causing Man-At-Arms to be pulled into another dimension and strange occurrences to happen throughout Eternia.

What jumps out immediately is that this is a darker, grittier MOTU than that to which we're accustomed, and that includes the cartoon on which these comics are based. The fighting is intense, and there's blood, a swear or two, and even some blatant killing. And yet, to Staples' credit, this is all done in such a way that it never feels unfaithful to the spirit of the 200X cartoon (if not that of the 80s MOTU).

The writing suffers a bit from some unduly expository dialogue and a stilted lack of contractions, but Staples does a number of other things well, including the interplay between Adam and Teela and the depiction of Skeletor's minions as giant, overpowered monsters. The mirror dimension of this story is potentially extremely interesting, but the reader is only given brief glimpses, and it's never explored as fully as we'd like it to be (who doesn't want to see tyrannical King He-Man?). But even so, there's more than enough to make the story go, and on the balance, it's pretty satisfying.

Overall, the art is excellent. The attention to detail is outstanding, and the characters, settings, and backgrounds all look good. The only real complaints are that sometimes the action poses look stiff, and sometimes a lack of shadows makes the characters look as if they've just been overlaid on the backgrounds.

On the whole, Dark Reflections is a solid, entertaining story placed fairly effectively in a grown-up Masters of the Universe world.
3 of 4 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa0df13e4) out of 5 stars A great graphic Novel March 22 2006
By Luke M. Waldron - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I've never been much of a savvy comic collector. Sure, I own A LOT of them, but I've never had a favorite penciler, inker, or writer - so take my review for what it's worth. I am familiar with Jim Starlin, Todd McFarlane, Ron Marz and a few other's work and that's about the extent of my "expertise." When I was a kid I read comics just for the stories and that's basically the same formula I follow today - that's probably why I buy graphic novels. Having said that, I have to say that this collected Volume 2 of the Masters of the Universe is a great story.

Featuring dimension warping and alternate realities theme, Vol. 2 is very creative and you're never quite sure where it's headed . . . or exactly what's going on. But the story comes together nicely and has a satisfying ending. Overall, the artwork is exceptional and the story is intriguing, and that's probably the most important aspect of good comic storylines. On an added note, the revamping of the Masters of the Universe toys, comics, and cartoons was a welcome surprise for someone who has been a fan of the series since 1982.
1 of 2 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa0d7f114) out of 5 stars Mirror Mirror Jan. 18 2011
By William James Taylor IV - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
A routine battle with Skeletor sees Man-At-Arms thrown through a dimensional gateway; at first thought to be killed, the mentor of Adam/He-Man and foster father of Teela suddenly returns, but not all is at seems.

Think of this as the MOTU equivalent of Star Trek's "Mirror Mirror". Well paced and beautifully drawn, this is a must for He-Man fans.