Exiles, Volume 4: Legacy

Exiles, Volume 4: Legacy

Judd Winick Jim Calafiore / Sep 23, 2019

Exiles Volume Legacy They are the Exiles reality hopping nomads forced to repair the broken chain of time In each new universe they travel to the team must complete a mission before moving on Their only guide is the myst

  • Title: Exiles, Volume 4: Legacy
  • Author: Judd Winick Jim Calafiore
  • ISBN: 9780785111092
  • Page: 247
  • Format: Paperback
  • They are the Exiles, reality hopping nomads forced to repair the broken chain of time In each new universe they travel to the team must complete a mission before moving on Their only guide is the mysterious Tallus, a bracelet talisman that provides guidance, although sometimes oblique, as to what the Exiles are to rectify.To fail at a mission means returning to their oriThey are the Exiles, reality hopping nomads forced to repair the broken chain of time In each new universe they travel to the team must complete a mission before moving on Their only guide is the mysterious Tallus, a bracelet talisman that provides guidance, although sometimes oblique, as to what the Exiles are to rectify.To fail at a mission means returning to their original worlds forced to live a life in a fractured timeline If they succeed, the team moves to the next reality and the next mission Their final goal is to repair each member s own timeline and return to it.The dangers they face are real Some may never return home In this adventure, The Exiles face their greatest challenge to date a world overtaken by the Legacy Virus The team loses one of its most valuable membersd the loss sends them into a tailspin.

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      Posted by:Judd Winick Jim Calafiore
      Published :2019-06-10T02:39:47+00:00

    About "Judd Winick Jim Calafiore"

      • Judd Winick Jim Calafiore

        Born February 12th, 1970 and raised on Long Island in New York, Judd began cartooning professionally at 16 with a single paneled strip called Nuts Bolts This ran weekly through Anton Publications, a newspaper publisher that produced town papers in the Tri state area He was paid 10 dollars a week.In August of 1988, Judd began attending the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor bringing Nuts Bolts with him, but turning it into a four panel strip and creating a cast of characters to tell his tales Nuts Bolts ran in The Michigan Daily 5 days a week from my freshman year freshperson, or first year student, as they liked to say at U of M , until graduation in the spring of 1992.A collection of those college years Nuts Bolts was published in Ann Arbor Watching the Spin Cycle the Nuts Bolts collection had a small run of a thousand books a couple of months before graduation They sold out in about 2 weeks and there are no plans to republish it.Before graduation he accepted a development deal with a major syndicate syndicates are the major league baseball of comic strips They act as an agent or broker and sell comic strips to newspapers Judd spent the next year living in Boston, and developing his strip.The bottom dropped out when the syndicate decided that they were not going to pursue Nuts and Bolts for syndication and were terminating his development contract.Crushed and almost broke, he moved back in with his parents in July 1993 Getting by doing spot illustration jobs, Judd actually had Nuts Bolts in development with Nickelodeon as an animated series At one point he even turned the human characters into mice Young Urban Mice and Rat Race were the working titles.In August of 1993 he saw an ad on MTV for The Real World III, San Francisco For those who may not know, The Real World is a real life documentary soap opera, where 7 strangers from around the country are put up in a house and filmed for six months You get free rent, free moving costs, you get to live in San Francisco, and get to be a famous pig on television.The Audition process, was everything from doing a video, to filling out a 15 page application, to in person interviews with the producers, to being followed around and filmed for a day 6 months and 6 levels later, Judd was in.On February 12th 1993, he moved into a house on Russian Hill and they began filming Along the way Nuts Bolts was given a weekly spot in the San Francisco Examiner This WHOLE deal was filmed and aired for the show.They moved out in June of 1994, a couple of days after O.J s Bronco chase in L.A The show began airing a week later.Along with the weekly San Francisco Examiner gig, Judd began doing illustrations for The Complete Idiot s Guide series through QUE Books Since then, Judd has illustrated over 300 Idiot s Guides and still does the cartoons for the computer oriented Idiot s Guides line.A collection of the computer related titles cartoons was published in 1997 as Terminal Madness, The Complete Idiot s Guide Computer Cartoon Collection.Not too long after the show had been airing, Judd s roommate from the show and good friend, AIDS activist Pedro Zamora, took ill from AIDS complications Pedro was to begin a lecture tour in September Judd agreed to step in and speak on his behalf until he was well enough to do so again In August of 1994, Pedro checked into a hospital and never recovered.Pedro passed away on November 11, 1994 He was 22.Judd continued to lecture about Pedro, Aids education and prevention and what it s like to live with some one who is living with AIDS for most of 1995 Speaking at over 70 schools across the country, Judd describes it as, e most fulfilling and difficult time in my life But time and emotional constraints forced him to stop lecturing.In May of 1995 Judd found the weekly Nuts Bolts under whelming and decided to give syndication another go Re vamping Nuts Bolts


    314 Comments

    1. As before the Exiles are intriguing, but Weapon X may even interest me more, even if they're shown less. The Tony Stark ending tale held the most promise but was a little disappointing, although the ending of it rocked in a haunting note. Humor is again rich with Morph, romance of a dark sort exists amongst some characters, and there's a loss already (depressing). Curious how they will exist without that person in the graphic novels to come.


    2. Winick's writing continues at the level of excellence I'm not used to seeing for such long stretches. Am I biased a little because I've been taking my time reading a volume a night as my wind-down and afterward I'm always doing so much better? Maybe, but so be it.Yet again, there was a moment where I reacted audibly. This one was a "nooo!" complete with an instinctual flare up of defiance. That's what good storytelling should do for you.The series is actually perfectly designed for trade paperba [...]


    3. This continues to be my favorite series of this modern x-book reading that I have undertaken.There were a couple of moments (one in particular) in this volume that straight-up shocked me. The writing continues to be good and the art is good if lacking a little bit of punch.Really, though, this is such a fun series. Certainly worth the read for an x-fan or a fan of the older What if comics.


    4. I thought this was a pretty good book overall. The character development was a little weak, but the narration kept the story flowing smoothly. I was also impressed with the fact that there was more fighting and less politic. I didn't expect Weapon X to have such a big role in this book as well and that's what made just an average story for me. the ending was actually kind of weird and incomprehensible. my rating for this book is a 3.0 out of 5.0.


    5. Still telling good tells, though now without the great art of Mike McKone. Again, Calafiore does a great job, but it's not the same. I love Kev Walker's painted art in Magic: the Gathering, but his sequential stuff for comic books just isn't the same. The team loses a member, one that will surprise everyone.


    6. OK, so I love the Exiles, and really enjoyed their story here, but Weapon X continues to steal the show. Seriously - the evil Tony Stark vs. the Inhumans (and let's throw Weapon X into the mix) story is gold.


    7. the legacy virus planet, meh, whatever. the iron man story though. that was nuts! power hungry, power mad, power obsessedI so can see stark like that. that alone made the read worth ite rest was a waste of time


    8. Another good outing with 2 stories, a legacy virus one, and a stark vs inhumans one. Some great moments,especially in the Stark storyline. Interesting that it is the Weapon X team not the Exiles in the 2nd story. A great read.


    9. Just another post-modern twist on the "classic" (if pointless) What If? tales of the late 20th century Marvel canon. Not that interesting, mostly i think because of the interchangeable protagonists in these stories, coupled with some pretty average writing and stilted staging of most panels.


    10. I love everything Marvel. The storylines are incredible! They have everything you could want: action, adventure, comedy, romance, political intrigue, allegories, metaphors, etc. Some stories drag, some end too soon.


    11. An end of an era as the Exiles lose a famous face. The team must battle a world overrun by the technovirus plague, only to finally see a fan-favorite fall from the active roster. In order to build suspense, the Weapon X crew is back, under Gambit's leadership, in an excellent heist tale.


    12. Well, I won't be reading any more of these. It is a shame; this is a great concept with great characters, but the heavy incessant narration killed it.



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