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- Emma Frost, Vol. 1: Higher Learning by Karl Bollers
- The Higher Learning in America: A Memorandum on the Conduct of Universities by Business Men
This one felt different and also had different artwork but it was still pretty good.
Jul 15, Craig rated it liked it Shelves: Continuing the terribly x-citing at points x-cruciating x-read of Honestly, I am pretty surprised by this one. I mean, I like her — particularly during her Generation X days — and I think that she is an interesting character. But if you asked me who I would like to see an origin series about, the White Queen would probably be pretty far down on the list. I feel that Emma herself is well-written and relatable.
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I am definitely interested in where this series goes. Jul 01, jess rated it liked it Shelves: I mean how do you make a series to try and understand emma's past and motivations and like make porn covers,,,,,. Dec 25, Louise Colclough rated it it was amazing. By far the most interesting X-men Character, loved re-visiting this awesome series!
Mar 14, Andrew rated it it was ok Shelves: The Emma Frost that I remember from my days of comic collecting was an intriguing, alluring, and quite complex individual. So, I was excited to get my hands on her origin; 3 graphic novels collecting material originally printed in a comic book limited series I found the first book, collecting issues 1 through 6, to be quite disappointing.
We meet a high school aged Emma and her family. Emma is discovering that she has some kind of unusual abilities, and she's discovering that the members of her The Emma Frost that I remember from my days of comic collecting was an intriguing, alluring, and quite complex individual. Emma is discovering that she has some kind of unusual abilities, and she's discovering that the members of her family have assorted quirks and issues and secrets.
Unfortunately, nothing felt SPECIAL about it … I realize that an origin needs to set some background, but the characters feel like cardboard cut-outs; nothing that happens in the first 6 issues really feels surprising. I expected more — and am glad I did not actually purchase 6 separate comic books to read the story to this point.
My hope is that the second and third volumes offer more. For the record … a couple of positives: Dec 08, Aaron rated it liked it Shelves: Trashy but entertaining pulp with little artistic value or uniqueness, but like any good pulp, it was fun to read. Good backstory on Emma, I guess, but it portrays her differently than I remember - specifically, I thought her father had her commited to a mental institution before she left home?
Regardless - Emma Frost is bomb, I liked seeing a little bit of her origin, and a good addition to the Marvel universe. Not great, but good. And for the record, I had no idea this follows the Astoni Trashy but entertaining pulp with little artistic value or uniqueness, but like any good pulp, it was fun to read.
And for the record, I had no idea this follows the Astonishing timeline - the books don't say that anywhere, so I dunno. I think these were standalones under the name Emma Frost, but I can't say for sure. Just wondering where that came from in the entries for these books.
Jul 28, Simon rated it liked it. Was slightly disturbed that the covers for these six issues are adult Emma Frost in full-on porno-blowjob sex-position tiny-costume mode, but when you crack open the story it's young-teenaged Emma in prim and proper catholic high-school years. I can't recall if they're specific about her age, but, she's definitely under the age of consent. Has promise, is probably Was slightly disturbed that the covers for these six issues are adult Emma Frost in full-on porno-blowjob sex-position tiny-costume mode, but when you crack open the story it's young-teenaged Emma in prim and proper catholic high-school years.
Has promise, is probably the phrase to use.
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They flirted with going full-on kink with schoolgirl Emma almost having a fling with creepy teacher. But given how badly they would surely have mishandled it, I'm relieved it didn't go there. Jun 25, Labyrinth rated it really liked it Shelves: This is my second read through of this limited series that tells Emma Frost's back story. I think this story is interesting because the person she is on the outside is like the golden-haired prep school girl who torments her and her golden-haired model perfect but shallow sister Adrienne.
On the inside, she's kind of mushy. She's the one person with a conscience surrounded by people who don't have one. She adopts that "white" persona as camouflage to survive. Her real hair is a little mousier. M This is my second read through of this limited series that tells Emma Frost's back story. It gives Kitty's snide comments in other X-books about her being a "bottle blonde" a little more irony. Emma Frost is one of my favorite supes. Feb 08, Mairi rated it liked it. A decent story about Emma Frost's backstory, set when she's in high school and coping with her mutation and terrible family.
The covers are very over the top even for Emma Frost , and are nothing like the rest of the art.
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Aug 09, Sara rated it did not like it Shelves: I was really just looking forward to the inappropriate teacher-student relationship, but then it wasn't even that hot. Dec 28, Jaime Starr rated it it was amazing. I love this - more Marvel with teen girl protags, please! You can really see the places where Emma's character was forged.
Jul 09, Kate rated it liked it Shelves: Talk about dysfunctional families. Can't a mutant ever get a break? Jun 20, Alison rated it really liked it. I liked it, but the art was sooo sexualized.
Jun 25, Maha Balouch rated it it was amazing Shelves: Got me into reading comic books. Nov 16, Cyna rated it did not like it Shelves: Terrible, over-sexualized art she's a teenager for chrissakes , boring, childish, cliche storyline. Mar 02, Bear rated it liked it. Amanda rated it liked it Apr 04, Sudan rated it really liked it Apr 23, Shark rated it liked it Jan 04, Rachael Igualdo rated it really liked it Oct 22, It requires imagining oneself into a situation in an authentic way.
Typically, a student enrolled in a creative writing PhD is required to write a novel and an exegesis: Friends who have completed an exegesis describe it as a hybrid of writing journal and theoretical treatise that explores the novel.
Emma Frost, Vol. 1: Higher Learning by Karl Bollers
So, for example, if the creative element of your PhD is a work of historical fiction, the exegesis might explore the relationship between fiction and history; and the ways in which they inform, provoke or challenge one another. A useful endeavour, certainly, and one which could well shape the novel. But if the degree requires both the novel and the exegesis, what happens when the two are in conflict?
If the intent of the novel as suggested by the exegesis is light years from what the novel actually achieves, does that make it a bad novel or a poor exegesis?
The Higher Learning in America: A Memorandum on the Conduct of Universities by Business Men
Having written a PhD and a novel I can say unequivocally that I found the latter immeasurably more difficult. What I am suggesting is that novel writing and academia are strange bedfellows — and that both might be better served by parting company. Jones is a Killings columnist, and the author of the novel Red Dress Walking and of numerous essays. Jones is a Melbourne-based writer, historian and regulatory analyst. She is a regular contributor to Kill Your Darlings.