IGN, the online entertainment network that is owned by Disney, released the official Guardians of the Milky Way comic book today, and it is a wonderful one at that.
The Guardians of Earth #1 by Scott Lobdell and Brian Wood, published in March, is a four-issue miniseries about the life of Peter Quill and his fellow Guardians of The Galaxy, who are fighting the forces of evil on the outer planets of the galaxy.
It follows a group of heroes and villains that is assembled in a bid to save the galaxy from a catastrophic event that is about to wipe out the entire galaxy.
The story focuses on Peter’s struggles as a new hero and how he and the Guardians find themselves in an unlikely place to start anew.
I read it over the weekend.
It’s the perfect blend of classic Marvel heroes and classic characters, and the story is well done.
I was intrigued to see how it would play out in a comic book.
The plot follows a band of young heroes who are thrown together when a mysterious man named Rung arrives on Earth to warn them about the threat of the alien threat.
The Guardians have to take a special mission to the outer reaches of space in order to save their planet from an enemy that is so powerful it has taken over a planet.
While the Guardians are able to defeat the alien menace, Rung, now an alien called the Rung (pronounced “Rung-ah”), wants to use his power to conquer the planet.
The problem is that his plans to do so are thwarted by the Guardians.
There are a lot of good things about the comic, and there are a couple of great elements that make it a very satisfying read.
First of all, Lobdels fantastic art is fantastic.
His style is very reminiscent of Joss Whedon, and I like how he is able to bring a different look to his characters in order for them to stand out.
Second, and more importantly, this is the best Guardians of a galaxy story to date.
It really does tell a story that’s both entertaining and grounded in history.
It’s not only the art that’s great, it’s also the storytelling.
I’ve always loved the way the Guardians use science and technology to solve problems and keep the peace.
And this is a story about a group that uses these things in order that they can save the entire universe from a devastating event that will wipe out everything.
The whole thing is grounded in the history of the universe, and in particular, in the first issue of the original Guardians, which is where the concept of “the Guardians” first appeared.
The story is told through flashbacks, which are great.
In particular, this book’s flashbacks show us a number of different perspectives of Peter’s journey from a boy to an adult, including his family, his friends, and his mentors.
And it’s all done in such a way that we can really connect with the characters.
In fact, in one flashback, Peter is given a brief description of his friends and their relationship, and he says “they were all like family to me.”
It’s one of those moments that’s hard to put into words, but it really works.
This is a great story that really has a lot to offer fans of Marvel’s most popular characters.
The way it’s told makes it feel very real and real-feeling, which makes it a great book to read over the summer.
And the writing is excellent.
I’m not sure what the biggest challenge is with this comic, but I do think it’s a worthy addition to the Marvel library.
The storytelling and art are outstanding, and that’s something I’m really looking forward to in the future.
I can’t wait to read more of this story.