Finden Sie Top-Angebote für Amazing Spider-Man Volume 2: Revelations T by Straczynski, J. Michael bei eBay. Kostenlose Lieferung für viele. Alles über The Amazing Spider-Man Vol. 2: Revelations von J. Michael Straczynski. LibraryThing ist eine Webseite, mit der man seine Bücher verwalten und. Spider-Man: Revelations | Dezago, Todd, DeFalco, Tom, MacKie, Howard, Dematteis, J. M., Ross, Luke, Skroce, Steve, Wieringo, Mike, Larosa, Bud, Hanna,.
Spider-ManFinden Sie Top-Angebote für The Amazing Spider-Man Ser.: Amazing Spider-Man: Revelations by J. Michael Straczynski (, Trade Paperback) bei eBay. Straczynski, M: Amazing Spider-man Vol Revelations: "Revelations" and "Until the Stars Turn Cold" (Amazing Spider-Man S) von Straczynski, Michael J. beim. Amazing Spider-Man, Vol. 2: Revelations | Straczynski, J. Michael | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch.
Spider Man Revelations See a Problem? VideoPick It Up Ep. 128 The Amazing-Spider Man Vol. 2: Revelations
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Enter the URL for the tweet you want to embed. Creators Al Milgrom cover, inker Bob Harras editor Comicraft letterer Howard Mackie writer John Romita Jr.
Characters Angela Yin Anna May Watson Arthur Stacy Ben Reilly Ben Urich Betty Brant Buzz Connor Trevane Devon Lewis Flash Thompson Foggy Nelson Glory Grant J.
Jonah Jameson Ken Ellis Liz Allan Lou Snider Mary Jane Norman Osborn Normie Osborn Robbie Robertson Sergeant Tork Shirley Lewis Spider-Girl Parker Spider-Man.
Teams Daily Bugle. Locations New York City. When she doesn't hear the baby crying, Mary Jane asks what is wrong with her baby. That's when Doctor Folsome begins making his apologies, making Mary Jane realize that he baby didn't survive.
As she cries one of the nurses, who turns out to be a woman by the name of Alison Mongrain removes her surgical mask and wheels a car out of the operating room.
She later drives her car out to the waterfront where she meets with her mystery employer. Confirming that she has brought the package she was hired to bring, the man pays her a sizable amount of money and puts her on a private boat that is to take her to Europe with a generous bonus to cover her travel expenses.
Revelations concludes in Spider-Man 75 and Spider-Man: Revelations 1. This story is mostly a reprint of Spider-Man 75 , with fourteen additional pages added to expand on the story.
Subsequent reprints of Spider-Man 75 particularly digital editions include these 14 pages. For the purposes of the Marvel Database, this page serves to specify the additional pages, as well as provide an accurate chronology of the characters.
Now [Continuity 1]. The Green Goblin has just beaten Ben Reilly and Peter Parker. With Parker hanging outside the building by a web-line, the Green Goblin begins flying toward the Daily Bugle building.
Ben Reilly tries to get back up to help Peter, but he is still too weak. His mind then drifts back to earlier that night when he was at the mercy of Norman Osborn.
Ben had just been blasted by Norman Osborn who then loads Reilly onto a helicopter. The whole time Norman mocked Spider-Man, calling him a clone.
Thinking this is yet another lie and manipulation, Spider-Man lashes out refusing to allow Norman Osborn to cause more grief for Peter Parker and his wife Mary Jane.
He then reveals that he is coming to the climax of a scheme that was years in the making. Not only is he going to utterly destroy Peter Parker, but he has also tricked all of his friends to meet at the offices of the Daily Bugle.
His recollection last but mere moments and the Green Goblin is still flying toward the Daily Bugle. Once again, Ben Reilly tries to must the strength to stop his mortal foe, as the lives of his friends and family are on the line.
Several days after the death of Ben Reilly, the Parkers have a wake in the home of Peter's Aunt May. There they are gathered by friends and acquaintances of both Peter Parker and Ben Reilly.
Among the mourners is mobster Jimmy-6, who approaches the Parkers and Mary Jane's Aunt Anna. He offers his condolences, telling them that Ben once saved his life.
He tells Peter that he meant it when he said that he would do anything for the Parkers. He also vows to kill the Green Goblin if he turns up alive, and he will kill Spider-Man as well if he learns that the wall-crawler has anything to do with Ben's death.
Peter tells Jimmy that he wishes he could talk about this more but he has one last thing to do for Ben.
A short time later on the Brooklyn Bridge, Spider-Man holds an urn containing Ben Reilly's ashes. He says his final farewells, saying that Ben changed his life forever and he will remember him always.
As Ben Reilly's ashes spread across Manhattan, engineers are assessing the damage done to the Daily Bugle during the battle between Spider-Man and the Green Goblin.
While their backs are turned, the Green Goblin emerges from the rubble and murders the two men in order to cover up the fact that he survived.
As it turns out, the Green Goblin planned for such an outcome from their battle. As he strips off his costume, Norman Osborn leaves so he can prepare for what comes next Events in this story occur behind the scenes that affect the chronology of the following characters:.
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Spider-Man: Revelations Vol 1 1. Todd DeZago. Luke Ross. John Stanisci. John Kalisz. Ralph Macchio. Mike Wieringo. Richard Case. Gregory Wright Graphic Colorworks.
Richard Starkings Comicraft. Tom DeFalco. Steve Skroce. Bud LaRosa. Bob Sharen. Richard Starkings. Previous Issue.
This story is a reprint of the comic Spectacular Spider-Man This story is a reprint of the comic Sensational Spider-Man This story is a reprint of the comic Amazing Spider-Man However, years later, their marriage is erased from existence by Mephisto in Amazing Spider-Man Harras replaced Budiansky with Ralph Macchio as editor, who declared that Norman Osborn would be the master planner of the cloning.
Glenn Greenberg recalled that "The reaction was not enthusiastic. I don't think ANYONE - from the writers to the editors to the assistant editors - agreed with Harras's idea, although his rationale certainly made sense to a certain extent.
Harras felt that there was only one person who could have had the money, the resources, the connections, the knowledge, and the motivation to orchestrate the Clone Saga and disrupt Peter Parker's life to such a profound extent.
In order to give Norman Osborn's return some credibility and link to continuity, Greenberg charted a detailed timeline to explain how Norman had survived his death and what he had been doing in the years he was believed to be dead.
Though this timeline was originally intended only as an internal reference for the creative staff, it became the basis for the follow-up one-shot, "The Osborn Journals".
Ex-editor-in-chief Tom DeFalco said that under him, the Clone Saga would have been resolved in a different way: "Our plan was to structure the clone saga like a three-act play.
Act One would climax at or around Amazing —when we revealed that Pete was the clone and Ben was the real guy.
Act Two would last around three months and follow Ben's adventures. In Act Three, Peter would triumphantly return as the one, true Spider-Man.
Mark and I was hoping the Spider-crew could make Ben a viable character during his turn in the spotlight, and we planned to star Ben in his own monthly title after Peter returned.
It was kind of like what I had already done with Thor and Thunderstrike —two very different titles based on a single concept. Of course, our plan went into the trash the day I got fired.
In September , a six-part mini-series based on the outline of the original Clone Saga came out, written by Tom DeFalco and Howard Mackie, and drawn by Todd Nauck.
Series co-creator Howard Mackie described how this project was born: "Somewhere along the line I discovered a notebook which contained the original notes from the very first meeting at which the clone story was discussed.
The original notes showed that the story was planned as a three month event spread across the four monthly Spider-Man titles.
At some point Ralph talked to Joe Quesada, and I got a phone call from Ralph [Macchio] asking if I wanted to do a mini-series showing a version that was truer to what the writers originally imagined.
Tom and I remember certain story points differently. The goal with this mini-series was get back to basics, to strip away the extraneous stuff that got layered onto the original story, and to present the cleanest possible version of what was a pretty simple story at heart.
It was decided that it would be best if only two writers collaborated on this mini-series. According to DeFalco, the series closely followed Mackie's notes, but necessarily filled out what was essentially a rough outline with details.
In addition, they decided that Jackal and Kaine had to be included in the story in order to cater to fan expectations, even though neither character is mentioned in Mackie's notes.
Ben Reilly and Peter bond after Kaine attacks them, and Ben stays in New York as Peter's blond-haired cousin so he can build a life of his own.
He adopts the identity of the Scarlet Spider and works at the Daily Grind. Ben, Peter, and Kaine reach the lair of the shadowy figure responsible for infecting Aunt May and Mary Jane with a genetic virus.
The villain is revealed to be the Jackal, who captures all three and reveals that he plans to make an army of Spider-clones and take over the world.
Since Ben was the only clone to turn out stable, the Jackal takes a sample of his blood to perfect his cloning technique.
A mastermind over the Jackal wants the blood sample as well, for the body of Norman Osborn. The Jackal intends to clone Gwen Stacy and another unknown figure, and Kaine breaks himself, Ben, and Peter free.
During the subsequent fight, the clones dissolve and the Jackal suggests that Ben is the original Peter Parker. Kaine kills the Jackal, Ben and Peter escape with the cure and save Aunt May and Mary Jane, who is revealed to be pregnant.
Peter retires, saying Ben is the real one, so Ben creates a new costume. Peter and MJ begin planning for their baby with the support of Aunt May, while Peter focuses on acquiring a research grant.
Ben battles Doctor Octopus, who escapes after knocking down debris. After Ben tracks him down, the villain notes that the newly costumed Spider-Man seems to be an impostor.
Kaine arrives and attempts to kill Octopus by asphyxiating him with some webbing and then escaping. Ben shreds the webbing off, saving his life.
Informed that Mary Jane is about to give birth, Ben and Peter swing to the hospital in their respective Spider-Man costumes. They come into conflict with Kaine, who escapes and is chased by Ben as Peter goes to the hospital.
At the hospital, the baby is born and named May Parker. The nurse takes the baby to ready her for the parents, but actually hands the baby to Kaine at the docks.
Kaine tells the mastermind he has the baby, who remarks that it will be raised overseas. The mastermind, now in control of a Parker blood sample, resurrects Norman.
The mastermind, Harry Osborn, gives a Green Goblin mask to Norman and tells him there is work to be done. Moments later, Harry attacks Ben and captures him as bait for Peter.
Harry asserts that Ben is just a clone. Kaine speaks with the revived Norman, who is a clone, and discusses baby May's fate.
Kaine tells Norman he feels that May is his family in addition to Ben, Peter, Mary Jane, and the elder May, and she should not be held accountable for the sins of her father.
Harry deploys a Goblin signal outside the building OsCorp , which attracts Peter, who is still searching for his daughter. Peter finds Ben and both are threatened by Harry.
Norman blasts Harry and tells him that he cannot continue the cycle of violence. Peter frees Ben, and both help Norman. Peter's shoulder is dislocated, and Ben demands to know where baby May is, as Aunt May and Mary Jane wonder where Peter is.
Kaine enters through a window with baby May and gives her to her family. Back at OsCorp, Harry is restrained by Ben, so he activates his glider to impale Peter from behind.
Ben prepares to leap in the path of the flying glider, but Norman jumps in the way, killing himself with it once more.
Norman disintegrates due to cellular degeneration. Harry vows to get even. He is put in a sanitarium. Ben leaves the city, but says he will return from time to time.
Peter tells Ben that both villains were liars, and it does not matter who is the clone, but they each have a life. The decision to replace Peter with Ben as the regular, true Spider-Man met with a massive outcry from many readers and was also unpopular with many of the creative staff of the day.
Judas Traveller and Scrier were seen as too far out of Spider-Man's league to serve as villains. The decision to resurrect the original Green Goblin was also very controversial; his death was part of the acclaimed " Death of Gwen Stacy " storyline.
Glenn Greenberg, author of The Osborn Journal 1, commented "If Norman was alive and watching everything from the shadows, why did he let his son Harry die?
Why did he let the first Hobgoblin come into being-especially since Hobgoblin 1 broke into Norman's secret hideout and stole his personal journals?
Tom B. Spider-Man editor Mark Bernardo said "the length of the story arc was initially planned to be short, but rapidly spun out of control and ended as a fiasco: Ironically, the whole storyline, which was supposed to simplify Spider-Man's mythos and ultimately bring him "back to basics" ended up complicating everything beyond what anyone imagined!
Howard Mackie stated that "the Clone Saga has not always had the best rap. The thing that struck me in reading various things on the Internet is that people would complain about the Clone Saga, and then go on about how wonderful Ben Reilly was.
I found that very curious. Marvel eventually parodied the saga in Spider-Man: Ways to End the Clone Saga 1 January , and again with a gag cover for "Sheep-Man" in an issue of What If The alternate future universe of MC2 Spider-Girl May "Mayday" Parker follows up on some events from this storyline.
The series establishes that six months after Spider-Man: Revelations , Mongraine was tracked down by Peter's first clone Kaine, who rescued baby Mayday from her grip and returned her to her parents Peter Parker and Mary-Jane.
Subsequently, she grows up to become Spider-Girl. In it we see Peter's sensitive and parental side. There is definitely something charming about his persona.
It's remarkable how he always knows how to do the right thing. For most, it's incredibly hard to know what to do.
Life often hurls us into situations where we have to choose between two terrible choices. Perhaps because Peter has experienced so much, and has faced the hardest dangers, he can choose and not be afraid.
He can do what's right, which for most people is the hardest thing to do. In that, I can't help but feel drawn to this issue.
Peter Parker is a humanitarian. A quality I both admire and strive to be. If anything, I hope this issue could be an inspiration for others, that perhaps someone would read this issue and feel impassioned to be like Parker: take action, help others, and never be afraid.
Issue 38 was a complete surprise. In it Aunt May confronts Peter with the secret she knows. I had no idea how she would react.
I actually thought the complete opposite would turn up. This surprise threw me, and the outcome filled me with emotion.
Like I said, this is an emotionally-charged novel, which I applaud the authors for undertaking and succeeding in. In Issue 39 we have a completely textless issue.
The entire issue is silent, but even still I felt strongly attached to what was going on, and I felt greatly enraptured by the story. I'm usually not a fan of image-only comics.
Most feel detached, disjointed, confusing; however, this one was none of those things. It was as good of quality as any of the other issues in the novel, which I have to commend the authors for.
All in all, I strongly recommend reading this book. I'm curious where the franchise is leading, and I can't wait to read the next one.
I also want to note, that even though these issues are sad, touching, emotional, there are still clever jokes interspersed throughout.
I couldn't help but laugh out loud in even the most surprising parts. Spider-Man always has a witty sense of humor, and I'm glad that they decided to include this aspect of him in the novel.
There's nothing like the feeling of anxiety, and then the next moment you're laughing. Some may think that type of juxtaposition sounds absurd, but I think there is something strangely human about experiencing the wide gamut of emotions in just a few moments.
That rollercoaster of feelings, that's what life is, and I like that these issues emulate that. Mar 20, Wing Kee rated it really liked it.
Quiet moments are the best. World: The art is great, Romita Jr. The world building is also solid with characters being the core.
It's simple it's intimate and it's so needed to make the story and world mean so much more. The other 3 issues were phenomenonal. Intimate, character driven and deep.
It's these quiet moments which I cherish the most and something that is often missing in superhero books. The breather issues are vital to make the world and the character real and it is done so well here.
Characters: Absolutely fantastic. Peter and May and their issue long discussion builds relationship and character as does the MJ issue. It's so good.
Onward to the next book! Oct 29, Subham rated it really liked it. It makes you feel bad as to what happened and even heroes can fail but promises we will come stronger than this.
Next one is Aunt may dealing with finding out the identity of Peter as Spidey and wow that was an emotional one but when she finally has that talk with Peter maybe one of the single greatest Spidey moments ever and in other one we have Pete helping out her students who lives in a slum and just showing how Pete is one of the greatest human beings ever and also hints at "The Shade".
And that lost one didn't have any writing, its a story told through art and has MJ, Aunt May and Pete going about their usual lives dealing with knowing what the other is going through, doing their work but dealing with issues.
Romita's artwork is so good here and its a silent issue that says so much than words. Its like one of the best revelations stories ever!!
Sep 07, Lorenzo Rodriguez rated it it was amazing. This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers.
To view it, click here. It causes an emotional strain on their relationship. Jul 28, Henry Blackwood rated it it was amazing. This is a collection of 3 of the best Spider-Man single issues ever made with a really fun no dialogue comic to wrap the trade up.
Food for thought, huh! Jul 18, Jason rated it it was amazing. But like the prior volume, some aspects aged poorly. There's a bit of the white savior narrative here as Peter Parker, new to teaching science, tries to help a Latina student living on the streets and caring for her druggie brother.
The casual racism jumps out. Not saying teens aren't homeless and deal with these issues and that Spider-man shouldn't tackle them but having the student be Latina is certainly a choice.
May 13, Scott rated it really liked it. The next two stories - featuring Aunt May - were also very good. The conversations between her and Peter were heartfelt and humorous.
This book was just another good example why Spider-Man may be the most relatable of our superheroes. Dec 28, Michael T.
Christensen rated it it was amazing. This book and the next book are the highlights of Straczynski's run.PETER PARKER SPIDER-MAN #75 0. "Revelations" conclusion. This comic by far is my favorite comic of all time. It's written by Howard Mackie and drawn by the great John Romita Jr. Revelations concludes in Spider-Man #75 and Spider-Man: Revelations #1. Appearing in "The Night of the Goblin!" New Material Only Featured Characters: Spider-Man (Parker) [Chronology 1] Supporting Characters: Spider-Man (Reilly) [Chronology 2] Antagonists: Green Goblin [Chronology 3] Other Characters: Mary Jane Watson-Parker Aunt Anna Shirley Washington. Revelations Story arc» In this story arc the first and real Green Goblin returns only to reveal, that Peter Parker is the real Spider-Man and Ben Reilly is the clone. newvoicestudioitalia.com: Amazing Spider-Man Vol. 2: Revelations (): Straczynski, J. Michael: Books. A graphic novel which resolves the mysteries of the controversial Clone Saga, and reintroduces the original Green Goblin, one of the most malicious masterminds of all time. For Chicago Tipps, it's incredibly hard to know what to do. The next two stories - featuring Aunt May Wettstar.De were also very good. I can't help but think that this issue is like a historical archive. He also suggests to Jonah that there won't be a disaster if the paper shuts down for a few hours so the staff can have some fun. In re-imagining the story for the Ultimate Universe, Brian Bendis Im Folgendem Synonym many references to the original Clone Saga. Peter frees Ben, and both help Norman. It's simple it's intimate and it's so needed to make the story and world mean so much more. Main page Contents Current events Random article About Wikipedia Contact us Donate. With Spider-Man down, the mystery employer reminds Gaunt what happens when his minions fail him and blast Gaunt as well. Among the mourners is mobster Jimmy-6, who Spider Man Revelations the Parkers and Mary Jane's Aunt Anna. Tom DeFalco. Since Ben was the only clone to turn out stable, the Jackal takes a sample of his blood to perfect his cloning technique. Spider-Man: Revelations 1. As he strips off his Games Slotmachine, Norman Osborn leaves so he can prepare for what comes next