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The House of Ideas is celebrating 80 years of publishing with 80 stories in one $9.99 special, Marvel Comics #1000! Does any single issue pack enough content to earn this huge price tag? This week on The Marvel Rundown we are taking a critical look at Marvel’s birthday special!

Plus, back-to-back issues of Powers of XHouse of X #3 returns us to the current X-Men timeline, where Cyclops and his team are on a deadly mission to save mutantkind. There’s a spoiler alert for our House of X chat, so consider yourself warned!

Without further ado, here’s The Marvel Rundown.


Marvel Comics #1000

Marvel Comics #1000

Written by Various
Art by Various
Cover by AlexRoss

Alexander Jones: The much-anticipated issue commemorating The House of Ideas is here! Marvel Comics #1000 is another stepping stone into Marvel’s 80th Anniversary and an issue combining the likes of Howard the Duck with Conan the Barbarian into one comic book. AJ, Chloe, Joe, I can’t wait to hear your takes on this massive new one-shot heralding an important birthday for one of the top publishers in comic books!

Joe Grunenwald:Marvel Comics #1000 is a very strange animal: an 80-plus-page anthology of one-page stories, some that interconnect but most that are relatively standalone. I almost don’t even know where to begin to talk about this book, except to say that, unlike a lot of anthologies we’ve discussed, I thought this one was overall pretty strong.

Jones: I have to agree with you. I was pleasantly surprised to see a relatively focused, 80-plus page one-shot. When the series wasn’t focused around the main plot, it took the time to flesh out important characters and moments in Marvel history. Marvel attempts to chronicle each year of the publisher and include an important first appearance or moment from that specific year. Do you agree that for some of these stories, they kind of stretch that premise to the limit? I think a good example is Iron Man first battling Doctor Doom in 1981; I hardly find that a seminal moment in the publisher’s history even if it could be considered important.

Chloe Maveal: I…actually disagree pretty harshly with it being strong. Al Ewing‘s writing throughout was fabulous as always and the story running consistently was awesome. But it should have been its own stand-alone story. I know what they were trying to do with explaining the history of Marvel for the 80th anniversary, but to me, it felt so much of that history fell short, wasn’t featured, or wasn’t actually built to show the significance of certain events. Or hell, even traded some of the big spotlights for ones that really don’t hold a lot of weight in the grand scheme of things. It just felt disjointed and inconsistent from an editorial standpoint.

AJ Frost: Hey there Marvel Rundown muchachos! Nice to be back after a few weeks away. Chums, this was a beast of an issue to be sure. I was so surprised—pleasantly—by the breadth and depth of the characters featured here, the types of stories included, and the expansive range of creators asked to contribute. Sure, not every story landed, but the intent here was truly admirable. Chloe, I understand your critique about the disjointed nature of this issue. But of course, the history of Marvel itself is primarily piecemeal and made up as it went along.

Grunenwald: I definitely agree with you, Chloe, on it being disjointed. I would’ve enjoyed it a lot more if it had been one story, or if Al Ewing had had more of a hand in crafting all of the other disparate parts, as they’re pretty much completely detached from the story he’s telling in what I considered the ‘main’ segments of the issue. I know I was more interested in those segments than in the others. Once I started to think of it as more of an anthology in the style of the actual 1000th issues of Detective Comics or Action Comics, I started to enjoy it more. There are absolutely stories that are better/stronger than others, though.

Jones: Due to the immense amount of stories in the chapter, I hardly think there is anything Marvel can do from making the comic disjointed. I also agree with you Joe in that the issue would have been stronger overall if Ewing would have been able to take center stage and tell one story instead of having to disperse short vignettes where the main plot barely inches forward. This issue is similar to those Action Comics #1000 and Detective Comics #1000 anthologies. I liked this issue more because the concept of the mega-story from Ewing stretched across the nearly full run-time. I felt like there was a reason to read each story.

Grunenwald: The reason I read each story was to see if it ever tied in to the main Ewing thread. Spoiler alert: nope!

Frost: I wonder if y’all think that 1000th issue designation is arbitrary. We can argue the math for the Action Comics and Detective Comics issues. But for this particular anthology, do you feel that Marvel Comics #1000 is earned?

Maveal: I mean…literally not at all. It’s not an actual 1000th issue. It’s not a 1000th Marvel title. If anything I feel like this was Marvel’s jealous younger sibling grab at the success of the actual 1000th issues that we’ve seen from DC. The whole thing wasn’t a bust, as there’s tons of amazing talent seen in the writing and artwork of individual stories. But overall it feels like a quantity over quality collection.

Jones: I agree that the 1,000 designation is silly. Also, it probably could and should be argued that Marvel could have just called this Marvel Comics #1 and made it a special one-shot. Marvel Comics Presents was not picked up with anniversary numbering when it relaunched, which I appreciated. Also, I’m curious to hear what direct stories piqued everyone’s interest. Which chapters did you love or hate?

Grunenwald: Yeah, I understand the intent behind using the #1000 designation, but it just seems weird. I’d wager, if they had just called it an 80th anniversary special, it wouldn’t have sold as well. It wouldn’t have ‘counted’ or something. As for stories that stood out to me, all of the Ewing installments were great from both a writing and an art perspective. I’m very interested in the story that Ewing told, and I hope he gets to follow up on it at some point (I don’t expect much from the forthcoming Marvel Comics #1001). Beyond those, I think the ones that were a little more experimental both visually and storytelling-wise were the ones that jumped out at me.

Frost: I agree with all of you on the numbering front. The one-page stories, such as the Alex Ross Hulk tale, were highlights to me. It was fun seeing all the disparate art styles. In some ways, Marvel Comics #1000 functions not only as a look back on Marvel as a company but about the history of comics as a whole. The opening Golden Age panel which then leads to a more contemporary image was a nice juxtaposition, as well as a reminder of the historical progression of comics in term of craft and form in the ensuing 80 years.

Jones: I think the definitive low-point for me was Worldwide Creative Director of Epic Games Donald Mustard’s story entitled “End of the Day.” It was interesting to see him write and draw a comic, but I think the stinger and crux behind the story was a little obvious. I really liked the writing and art from Brad Meltzer and Julian Totino Tedesco on “We’re Calling Him Ben.” I thought that was a really sweet story with beautiful art. I mean there were quite a few highlights in here that had nothing to do with Ewing’s larger story. The beautiful irreverence of the Ed Brisson-written and Jorge Fornes-illustrated story “The Big Bounce” is another great example. I thought the stories in here were of a higher quality than those recent DC Anniversary one-shots overall, as well, with the exception of tales like “End of the Day.”

Grunenwald: “We’re Calling Him Ben” was a touching story. I also enjoyed Mark Waid‘s and John Cassaday‘s Captain America piece (I hesitate to call it a story — it was more of an essay) for being timely and beautiful to look at. [Editor’s Note: this discussion took place prior to Marvel replacing the text of Waid and Cassaday’s page.] The Elsa Bloodstone tale by Kelly Thompson and Pepe Larraz also made me laugh.

Frost: Was anyone surprised by the inclusion of characters here? Darth Vader and Miracleman? Such great additions!

Maveal: I agree with you, AJ, on enjoying all of different styles of art and storytelling. The ones that stuck out the most to me were the ones that stuck to the more lighthearted feel that Marvel is known for keeping to over the ages — whether that’s through art or scripting. Steve Rude obviously blew my socks off (I’ll be concerned if he ever doesn’t). “We’re Calling Him Ben” was lovely. I particularly loved “She” by Rainbow Rowell and Kris Anka because it felt very fitting for the here and now of female heroes. And Tom Taylor‘s “Part of Your World” featuring X-23 made me smile all stupid just because it felt like what the entire idea of Marvel was built on.

Grunenwald: Honestly, AJ? I hated that characters like Conan, Darth Vader, and Miracleman were included here. I know the Star Wars property in particular was hugely important to the history of Marvel Comics, so I can understand why it was there, but it also just rubbed me the wrong way. And we’ve waited literal years for new Miracleman work from Gaiman and Buckingham…and they bury it in this book? That infuriated me a little. Purely personal preference, but come on.

Maveal: I’m with Joe on this one. It felt like a further tease for something that’s been promised for ages without any of the payoff. Not to mention that Darth Vader was something promised in the issue since SDCC and then when I saw the page, it was a bit underwhelming for how much of the hype was built around his appearance.

Jones: I agree. Darth Vader and Miracleman did not have a lot to do in the issue. The novelty of Marvel throwing Miracleman and sticking him in here gave me a false sense of hope for the continuation of that book. Still, I want to mention how special it is that we are getting some of this talent on a Marvel book. Neil Gaiman, Mark Buckingham, Marcos Martin, Steve Rude and Chris Claremont are not names that contribute Marvel work weekly anymore. Getting the chance to see my current favorites like Chip Zdarsky paired with people I have been anticipating more work from like Allan Heinberg and Jim Cheung is sheer delight. That Jeff Lemire story was breathtaking as well!

Frost: Jeff Lemire can’t be beat at anything these days! I truly enjoyed the “Not Brand Echh!” story and the Dr. Strange story illustrated by Mike Allred.

Jones: I enjoyed Joe Hill‘s and Micheal Allred’s “Dr. Strange: Spin Cycle” story as much as I disliked the “The MJ Memoirs” from J. Scott Campbell, which was another low point for me. There’s a lot of stories in here and not every one is essential.

Grunenwald: Flipping through the issue again, a few more stories stand out to me: the Mary Jane/Gwen Stacy story by Gerry Conway and Greg Land; “Professor Cold Call” by Lord, Miller, Rodriguez, and Lopez; “Armor: Disassemble” by Chip Zdarsky, which hit me surprisingly hard. There’s quite a few really solid stories here. The ones that are weaker, in my opinion, come unsurprisingly from the first-time comic writers. Thankfully they’re only a page each so the bad ones are over quickly.

Frost: Ready to wrap this puppy up?

Jones: I was really excited to see so many quality stories under one roof. I really enjoyed the larger narrative surrounding “The Eternity Mask” from Al Ewing. As you mentioned earlier Joe, there are highs and lows here but stories like “Armor: Disassemble” have stuck with me longer after closing out the book. Chances are the bad stories or ones that you don’t like will be over soon. One-page stories make for a fairly speedy read. “…And the Raider” made me do a fist pump in real life. I’m going with a BUY verdict without any hesitation.

Frost: I’m a BUY as well. No matter the individual quality of the stories, the Marvel Comics #1000 package itself warrants examination and appreciation from comics buyers. More than a curiosity, this book examines Marvel’s legacy while also looking forward.

Maveal: I’m gonna be the contrarian and firmly go with BROWSE on Marvel Comics #1000. For a $10 “key” issue of a comic, I kind of expect more effort for it to not be disjointed and inconsistent. While individual stories certainly shine (both writing and visually) and Al Ewing is, as always, a damn rockstar writer, I can’t justify the price tag or the hype for something that feels like the comic equivalent of a jam band session.

Grunenwald: I’m with Chloe on this one: it’s a BROWSE from me as well. While I do think the good material in this book outweighs the bad, at the end of the day this is a decent-sized commitment both financially and in terms of time just to read the thing. Mileage will definitely vary for people whether it’s worth it or not. That said, if you’re a diehard Marvelite, I think you’re going to love this book.

Final Verdict: Marvel Comics #1000 splits the Rundown crew: Alex and AJ give it a BUY, while Chloe and Joe suggest a BROWSE!

Marvel Comics #1000

House of X #3

House of X #3

Written by Jonathan Hickman
Illustrated by Pepe Larraz
Colored by Marte Gracia
Lettered by VC’s Clayton Cowles
Design work by Tom Muller
Cover by Pepe Larraz& Marte Gracia

Samantha Puc: After a double header of Powers of X, we’re jumping back to its sister series with House of X #3. This issue finally rounds out the X-Men team and marks the first appearances of major characters like Emma Frost and Nightcrawler. Chloe, did anything about this issue stand out to you in particular?

Chloe Maveal: The whole issue stuck out to be honest. Mostly because it felt like a nice break from the complications of Powers of X, but also it seemed very straight forward in terms of plot (while not being dull in any sense.) Then again, I am absolutely mad for Nightcrawler so maybe I’m biased in terms of how great that whole moment was.

Puc: I am also a Nightcrawler fan, so you’re in good company! I’ll be honest, though: Emma Frost’s appearance was the big highlight for me. It was excellent to see her make such a grand entrance and Jonathan Hickman has a great handle on her voice. I also loved the way Pepe Larraz and Marte Gracia rendered her and — I’m assuming — Sophie and Phoebe (sans Esme). None of the mutants are overly-concerned with proper diplomacy at this point, which is a refreshing take on their relationship to humankind.

There’s a lot going on in this issue, but as you noted, it’s pretty straightforward — Cyclops and his assembled team have to destroy the Mother Mold before Nimrod can be created, and they’re using Moira X’s plans from her past life. Even with the perfect plan, though, things still go awry… How did you feel about the ending of this issue, knowing that we’ll jump right into House of X #4 next week?

Maveal: I’m of two minds about it, really. I think having the team seemingly blown up is a great piece of drama that closed off what was already a very tense story. However, in some way or another I’m convinced that it’s either a fluke or nothing permanent. Scott’s talk with Magneto and Xavier at the beginning of the issue made it seem almost like a religious conversation that basically ended with Xavier (in some way probably knowing) that despite the risks, the team cannot die. And the question is still left as to where Nightcrawler is after the explosion so there’s got to be some exposition there. It’s false drama, but its false drama that works.

Puc: I thought back to Scott’s confidence about getting the mission done, no matter the risks. I think it’s possible that the explosion won’t do any actual damage to the team — possibly the cutting was even a divergence from a different means of infiltrating the station. I don’t know! But I agree that the drama is overblown, in a way that still works for the story.

Your comment about the religiosity of Scott’s conversation with Magneto and Xavier is a good point, as well. Obviously religion is a heavy theme in House of X, and the dialogue reflects that. I do wonder about the role of sacrifice and martyrdom in relationship to this issue, given the opening and closing quotes about death and memory, as well as Moira X’s mutant power of reincarnation. Also… are some of these X-Men… pod people?

Maveal: The idea of Krakoa and the society built around it by mutants is very easy to be seen in a religious — or even cult-like — way. It’s a game of “follow the leader for the greater good” which always requires some good characters with a solid martyr complex. Luckily for the story, they got Scott who is historically a textbook martyr for the X-Men. In terms of pod people? I kind of assume so since we saw new mutants being birthed from pods in the first issue of House of X, but also it’s mentioned that there will be casualties. Do you think it’s possible that Xavier is willing to sacrifice the newer people of Krakoa for the greater good? Or maybe willing to sacrifice them knowing they can be brought back with pods? Like, despite them being sacred to mutantkind, this cult-like mentality (regardless of how good it may be in the end) sees them as expendable?

Puc: The DNA charts in Powers of X make me think that perhaps Xavier’s lack of concern about sacrifice is literally, as you said, because he can regrow mutants as needed. This is the new world order: mutants must prevail, no matter the cost. It’s an interesting thing to think about, because it’s such a circular structure of power. And I wonder how much of that Moira has a hand in, versus Xavier or Magneto. Now that we’re halfway through House of X and nearly halfway through HOX/POX, we’re reaching the point where something’s gotta give, right?

Maveal: As morally ambiguous as it seems, Im actually really digging the circular logic behind everything right now. Sacrifice at any cost. Oppressed peoples coming together for the greater good but ultimately still being lead and destroyed by a larger power that they trust. Moira having been a character on the periphery for so long and now she may be the puppet master of everything. Somehow it feels like the culmination of what a lot of X-Men stories have tried to tell over the years but with a lot more “yes, this is literally what it means”. It being halfway through both books just makes me more excited as to what we can expect from the latter half.

Puc: Hickman is rewriting and reconfiguring so much X-Men history and making some really big, bold moves — it’s ballsy, and I respect it. It seems like we’re picking up speed with each issue, which is encouraging and exciting. I like the feeling of racing toward something in a story, and knowing how many titles are in Dawn of X this fall makes the anticipation even greater.

I also want to call out the data pages and documents in this issue, designed by Tom Muller — these pages drive home the progression of the sentinels and just how important it is for the X-Men to stop Nimrod’s formation before it starts. They also reveal that the plans Apocalypse stole for Moira aren’t complete, which actually does hint at Scott’s plan going awry, now that I think about it… The issue title, “Once More Into the Breach,” literally recalls Pacific Rim but also suggests that we have been here before and we may be here again. The circularity is a lot, but somehow, it isn’t boring, which is a feat.

Maveal: “Once more into the breach” as well as the idea of going through something and then being prepared to go through it again ties directly into Moira’s reincarnation powers, too The fun part will be how Hickman decides to break that cycle. You can only go around and around so many times before something flings out.

Puc: Well, she only has a finite number of lives, after all… and she’s nearing the end. I think at this point, my only speculation is, “shit will hit the fan!” I’m surprisingly OK with going along for the ride.

Maveal: If nothing else, it’s undeniable that we’re all on the edge of our seat trying to put together the puzzle.

Puc: Totally. Do you want to draw attention to anything else, or do you want to give a final verdict?

Maveal: I think that’s about it from me. This was a great transitional issue that provided a titillating setup for what we’re about to see for the next few weeks. I’d give this a really solid BUY.

Puc: Absolutely — bring on the rest of this universe-shifting arc! I’m also giving this issue a solid BUY.

Final Verdict: It’s a unanimous BUY from Samantha and Chloe!

House of X #3

Next week: Web of Black Widow #1, Ghost-Spider Annual (2019) #1, and House of X #4! Plus, don’t miss Nick Kazden‘s “HiX-Men Moment of the Week” on Friday.

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Marvel Comics #1000 (Ramos D23 Disney Expo Variant)

Product Description

Eighty years! An army of legendary creators! One story! All in one sensational hardcover!

In celebration of Marvel’s 80th anniversary, we have gathered the greatest array of talent ever to be assembled between two covers! Names from the past, the present and even the future! Every page is filled with all-new work from this cavalcade of comics luminaries!

A mystery threads throughout the Marvel Universe - one that began in MARVEL COMICS #1 and unites a disparate array of heroes and villains throughout the decades! What is the Eternity Mask? And who is responsible for the conspiracy to keep it hidden? As secrets are peeled away, answers await the entirety of the Marvel Universe!

The landmark event is collected together with an awesome assortment of bonus features!

Collecting MARVEL COMICS #1000-1001, PLUS EXTRAS! Rated T

COVER SUBJECT TO CHANGE

Product Specifications

Keep up to date with related content where you see this icon.

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the 2021 china international service trade fair (service trade fair) will be held in beijing from september 2nd to 7th. meanwhile, the global service trade summit will be held on september 2. president xi jinping will deliver a speech at the global service trade summit via video.

as one of the three major exhibition platforms for china's opening to the outside world, the service trade fair has become a leading event in the field of global service trade, and is a close link between china and the world. people from many countries and the media expressed that they look forward to the 2021 service trade fair that will continue to provide opportunities for all parties to deepen cooperation, build consensus, and promote global economic recovery in the post-epidemic era.

"service trade fair has become an important global platform"

this year, the service trade fair will host 5 summit forums, 193 forum meetings and promotion and negotiation activities, as well as 8 side events. more than 10,000 companies from 153 countries and regions have registered to participate in the exhibition, and the world's top 500 and industry-leading companies accounted for 18%, an increase of 9 percentage points from the previous time. the heads of exhibitors and enterprises said that the increase in the attractiveness of the service trade fair stems from china's open cooperation environment and broad development prospects.

tang zhimin, director of the china-asean studies center of the chia university school of management in thailand, said that this year's service trade fair will cover all major areas of service trade, build a platform and provide opportunities for international service trade cooperation, and will inject impetus into the development of global service trade.

"during the service trade fair in 2020, we participated in the winter sports special exhibition, and the response was very good." thomas tajuman, general manager of the czech ski brand alpine china market, said that many european brands have gained more cooperation opportunities through the service trade fair. . "as the beijing winter olympics approach, china's ice and snow sports market will usher in rapid growth. this is a good development opportunity for us."

zvi schiller, chairman of the israel robotics association, said that many professionals and investors are expected to participate in this service trade fair. china has a huge market and strong manufacturing capabilities, and the association is considering establishing a joint r&d center with china.

the panamanian "star" published an article that panama regards the service trade fair as an important boost to the global economic recovery in the post-epidemic era. mark garcia, senior regional consultant of lixin certified public accountants in panama business consulting company, believes that the trade in service is an excellent opportunity to promote cooperation between panama and china in the field of digital economy services. "the service trade fair can allow foreign investors to better understand china, as well as the service trade support and facilitation measures china provides, which will further enhance investors' confidence in long-term investment in china."

"china has become a major trading partner of many countries. the holding of the service trade fair not only conveys to the world china's confidence in opening up to the outside world, but also promotes trade exchanges between china and other economies and builds an important platform for exchanges and cooperation. "brazil business leaders organization china chairman everton monezi said.

wesley douglas, director of the african carbon exchange, is very pleased to see that this year's service trade will include carbon peaking and carbon neutrality as a key issue. “the service trade fair has become an important global platform, and this platform is helpful for solving global problems.” he said that china has provided an important reference for developing countries to practice green development, and african countries have a strong desire for green economic development. , there is an urgent need for related investment and technology introduction. africa and china have great potential for cooperation in these areas.

"digital technology brings hope to the future"

in his speech at the 2020 service trade conference global service trade summit, president xi jinping emphasized that it is necessary to comply with the development trend of digitalization, networking, and intelligence, and work together to eliminate the "digital divide" and promote the digitalization of service trade. the theme of this year's service trade fair is "digital opens up the future, service promotes development". visitors will experience various innovative service products and the latest technologies provided by domestic and foreign enterprises through the service trade fair. in particular, new services centered on the digital economy have received widespread attention from the international community.

yukio kajida, a professor at chuo university in japan, said that in the post-epidemic era, the importance of the digital economy has become more and more prominent. governments and enterprises of various countries are actively promoting the development of the digital economy, and china is at the forefront of this field. this year's service trade fair uses "digitalization" as a key word, which will help promote cooperation and exchanges between global companies in the new situation, and further contribute to global technological innovation, economic development and improvement of people's lives. trade in services will become an important force to promote the recovery of the world economy.

everton monezi said that china’s experience in promoting the application of electronic payment technology is worth learning from latin america. latin american countries are starting to revitalize their economies in order to achieve long-term sustainable development. the service trade fair provides a high-level platform for cooperation between latin america and china, allowing more high-quality latin american companies to enter the chinese market and contribute to the recovery of the world economy.

"digital technology brings hope to the future." susanna gutkovska, acting chief representative of the beijing office of the polish national tourism administration, said that this year's "cloud showroom" at the service trade fair provided them with the opportunity to contact and communicate with their chinese partners. an opportunity for chinese tourists to issue invitations. poland's primorsky province and warsaw tourism organization set up booths in the yunshang exhibition hall to attract visitors. the holding of the service trade fair will help the recovery of the global tourism industry.

karl fei, a professor at the business school of aalto university in finland, believes that china has accumulated a lot of experience in the development of the digital economy. for example, the government provides policy support for enterprises, revitalizes the domestic market for digital services, and supports and encourages innovative companies in this field. share and discuss these experiences with all parties at the service trade conference.

"it is of great significance to the recovery of the world economy"

according to data from the ministry of commerce of china, despite the impact of the epidemic, china's total service imports and exports in 2020 will still exceed rmb 4.5 trillion. in the first half of this year, the added value of china's service industry reached 29.6 trillion yuan, accounting for 55.7% of gdp, providing strong support for the high-quality development of service trade. international sources said that under the background of economic globalization, china's economy is open and inclusive, opening its doors to embrace companies from all over the world, and will contribute wisdom and strength to the deepening of global service trade and investment cooperation.

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as the guest country of this year's service and trade fair, ireland has not only set up exhibition areas for investment, food, health, education, etc., it will also show the unique charm of ireland through ethnic dance performances and movies. four institutions including the irish food board, the trade and technology board, the investment development board, and the tourism board will appear together on the stage of the service trade fair for the first time. fenbar cleary, vice president of the irish-china science and technology exchange association, said that china's total service trade imports may reach us$10 trillion in the next 15 years, which contains huge market opportunities.

mohamed farahart, director of the egyptian pyramid politics and strategic research center, said that the service and trade will build a sound framework for international cooperation, create a healthier business and investment environment, help establish a new operating structure and trade network, and promote service trade. , investment and capital flow.

lu yaoqun, director of the institute of governance and sustainable development of the national university of singapore business school, said that the service trade association is an excellent platform to promote the development of free trade and common prosperity between china, asia and the rest of the world. the service trade association once again confirmed china's long-term commitment to the idea of building a community with a shared future for mankind.

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    tang zhimin said that open and inclusive service trade is also an important part of the regional comprehensive economic partnership agreement. china has used practical actions to create an open and inclusive environment for cooperation through the holding of service trade fairs and china international import expo. "under the current economic situation, china insists on expanding its opening up to the outside world and leading global cooperation. these measures are of great significance to the recovery of the world economy."

    hanat besek, president of the china association for the promotion of trade in kazakhstan, said that china’s opening to the outside world has evolved from the initial policy preferences to the current institutional opening, which not only benefits the chinese people, but also contributes to the economic development of neighboring countries. significant driving effect.

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    Comics value marvel 1000

    Coupon acquisition Marvel Comics #1000 Crain Variant Cover CGC 9.8 SS Clayton Crain A set of value

    Item specifics

    Condition:

    Like New: A book that looks new but has been read. Cover has no visible wear, and the dust jacket (if
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    ... Read moreabout the condition

    Series: Marvels
    Grade: 9.8 Near Mint/Mint
    Tradition: US Comics
    Professional Grader: Certified Guaranty Company (CGC)
    Signed: Yes
    Publisher: Marvel
    Main Character: Avengers
    Certification: CGC
    Features: Variant Cover
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    Now discussing:

    Action Comics 1000

    Comic book issue

    The correct title of this article is Action Comics #1000. The substitution of the # is due to technical restrictions.

    Action Comics #1000 (cover dated Early June 2018) is the 1,002nd issue of the original run of the comic book/magazine series Action Comics (after special #0 and #1,000,000 tie-ins to Zero Hour: Crisis in Time! and DC One Million respectively). It features several Superman stories from a variety of creators, including previously unpublished artwork by Curt Swan, who drew Superman for nearly four decades. It was a commercial and critical success, being the most-ordered comic of the month.

    Contents[edit]

    Action Comics #1000 is an anthology, and contains several Superman stories, mostly around five to 10 pages, showcasing different eras of Superman's publication history and fictional life:

    • "From the City Who Has Everything" (Dan Jurgens, writer and penciller; Norm Rapmund, inker; Hi Fi Design, colorist; Rob Leigh, letterer) is a celebration of Superman hosted by his home city of Metropolis, modeled after Jurgens' previous work on "The Death of Superman", the Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman episode "I'm Seeing Through You", and Alan Moore and Dave Gibbons' "For the Man Who Has Everything".[1]
    • "Never-Ending Battle" (Peter J. Tomasi, writer; Patrick Gleason, penciller and inker; Alejandro Sanchez, colorist; and Tom Napolitano, letterer) has splash pages of Superman from various fictional universes and media (such as the 1940s cartoons, the film Superman and the Mole Men, the DC animated universe and the comic Kingdom Come set in an alternate future timeline) making his way home to his family: Lois Lane, Jon Kent, and Krypto.
    • "An Enemy Within" (Marv Wolfman, writer; Curt Swan, penciller; Butch Guice and Kurt Schaffenberger, inkers; Hi-Fi, colorist; and Rob Leigh, letterer) repurposes unpublished art by Swan with the Metropolis Police Department talking down a hostage taker.
    • "The Game" (Paul Levitz, writer; Neal Adams, penciller and inker; Hi-Fi Design, colorist; and Dave Sharpe, letterer) is a digital-only story that was published in the hardcover Action Comics: 80 Years of Superman and has a chess match between Superman and Lex Luthor.
    • "The Car" (Geoff Johns and Richard Donner, writers; Olivier Coipel, penciller and inker; Alejandro Sanchez, colorist; and Nick Napolitano, letterer) follows from the story and cover of Action Comics #1 as Superman follows gangster Butch Mason to get his car repaired.
    • "The Fifth Season" (Scott Snyder, writer; Rafael Albuquerque, penciller and inker; Dave McCaig, colorist; and Tom Napolitano, letterer), has Superman and Luthor meeting at a planetarium.
    • "Of Tomorrow" (Tom King, writer; Clay Mann, penciller and inker; Jordan Bellaire, colorist; and John Workman, letterer) features Superman five billion years in the future, as Earth's sun cools and expands from a yellow star into a red giant, thus robbing him of his power source. He takes the opportunity to say goodbye to Ma and Pa Kent and thank them for raising him. This is one of two stories DC published digitally prior to the comics' release.
    • "Five Minutes" (Louise Simonson, writer; Jerry Ordway, penciller and inker; Dave McCaig, colorist; and Carlos M. Mangual, letterer) has Clark Kent in the Daily Planet office with his boss Perry White and ducking out to save some innocents as Superman while also trying to meet his deadlines. This story was also previewed by DC online.
    • "Actionland!" (Paul Dini, writer; José Luis García-López, penciller; Kevin Nowlan, inker; Trish Mulvihill, colorist; and Josh Reed, letterer) Mister Mxyzptlk and his lover Miss Gsptlsnz design a dangerous amusement park featuring Superman's exploits.
    • "Faster Than a Speeding Bullet" (Brad Meltzer, writer; John Cassaday, penciller and inker; Laura Martin, colorist; and Chris Eliopolous, letterer) has Superman intercepting a bullet at the last second and talking to a woman who was brave in the face of danger.
    • "The Truth" (Brian Michael Bendis, writer; Jim Lee, penciller; Scott Williams, inker; Alex Sinclair, colorist; and Cory Petit, letterer) has Supergirl and Superman face off against Rogol Zaar, a new villain who claims to be responsible for the destruction of Krypton.

    Publication and promotion[edit]

    Action Comics #1000 involved several creative teams working independently for multiple stories. This anthology approach was common in comics' early history but is more rare today. The lead story ends a commercially and critically successful run by Jurgens, who has a long history working on Superman, including "The Death of Superman" storyline from 1992 and hands over the book to new regular writer Bendis who is also responsible for writing the miniseries Man of Steel (volume 2), following from his short story in this issue. García-López came out of retirement for this issue.[2] DC initially solicited the title featuring several creators who did not appear in the final version, including Grant Morrison and Frank Quitely (who had previously partnered on All-Star Superman), long-time Superman artist Doug Mahnke, and Tim Sale.[3]

    The comic was paired with a hardcover retrospective released one week prior, Action Comics: 80 Years of Superman (ISBN 978-1401278878). This book features essays, reprints of previous stories and covers, the print debut of "The Game", and a newly published story made by Jerry Siegel and Joe Shuster that a young Marv Wolfman was given when he toured DC's headquarters as a child. The two publications' similar names and release dates caused confusion among consumers; this was compounded by the fact that the original title of the hardcover explicitly mentioned Action Comics #1000.[4] Additionally, the book was originally solicited with a poster but that was removed prior to publication and made a separate item for purchase.[5]

    DC also had the issue tie in to an episode of The Big Bang Theory where the character of Sheldon Cooper attempts to buy the comic, but is interrupted by Neil Gaiman (playing himself). The issue sells out due to the author mentioning the store that he is in on social media, causing a flood of comic fans to visit.[5]

    Reception[edit]

    Critical reception[edit]

    For The A.V. Club, Oliver Sava called the issue "an emotional, exciting celebration of Superman’s evolution and the core tenets that have stayed constant through these changes" giving it a B+.[6] At Bleeding Cool, Joshua Davison gave the issue a 9.5 out of 10, saying, "In the litany of 'landmark' issues released of late—almost entirely of which came from Marvel and have been largely quite enjoyable—Action Comics #1000 manages to stand apart on a mixture of charm, endless sincerity, and an optimistic tone to brighten up even these dark times." He praised the issue for having several unique takes on Superman mythos.[7] Eric Francisco of Inverse agreed that the comic was a superlative tribute to Superman, writing, "the comic itself will go down as one of the best Superman stories of all time. Very sentimental, maybe to a fault, Action #1000 is less about celebrating Superman, the Intellectual Property and more about examining why people believe in characters like Superman in the first place."[8]

    GameStop's Comicbook.com featured a review from Russ Burlingame, giving the issue four out of five, writing, "there is a lot to love in this volume".[9] IGN's Jesse Schedeen gave the release an 8 out of 10, summing up, "there's a lot of heart in these pages, and no shortage of gorgeous artwork. It's impossible not to be moved by the many loving Superman tributes these creative teams have put together."[10] In PopMatters' review by Jack Fisher, the issue got nine out of ten with the finale reading, "Like the Man of Steel himself, Action Comics #1000 does plenty to raise the bar and bring hope to generations past and present. What started Siegel and Shuster nearly a century ago is still going strong today. It seems impossible that any character could endure for so long, but that's exactly what makes him Superman."[11]

    Assessing the importance of the comic, Polygon writer Susana Paolo pointed out that the issue was only the second piece of writing that Brian Michael Bendis had ever done for DC Comics, after having spent the previous two decades being associated with his work on various Marvel Comics characters. Paolo summarized her review by saying, "If you’ve low-key detested every Superman story you’ve read or if you’ve given the character a good shake and still just don’t see his appeal, skip this one. But if, instead, you have an ounce of romance in your soul, pick it up."[12] Similarly, Comic Book Resources caps the review from Jim Johnson by pointing out how, "[f]ans of Bendis have a lot to look forward to, but those enamored with the now-concluded Jurgens/Tomasi/Gleason era might take some time to win over" but praising the issue overall.[13]

    The importance of Bendis' transition to DC was noted by Newsarama's David Reposte: "Of course, the question on everyone's mind is likely what will be in the Man of Steel's future, as we get our first taste of Brian Michael Bendis at DC Comics. Teaming up with Jim Lee, Bendis certainly starts his tenure off with a bang... and while the cliffhanger of the story can't help but feel a little cheap, you can only hope that Bendis brings this tighter, more focused writing to his new company". He concludes the review, "[i]n a lot of ways, Action Comics #1000 feels like a bulletproof comic book, one whose strengths outweigh its flaws, and one whose structure seems impervious to diminished momentum" and gave the book eight out of 10.[14]

    The issue was notable not only for the quality of the stories and one of comics' most famous creators joining a new company, but also for Superman's costume reverting to its classic style with red trunks and yellow belt.[15] As part of The New 52 line-wide relaunch, DC substantially changed the history and appearance of many of their heroes, including Superman. After the DC Rebirth relaunch merged elements of the old and new continuities, his appearance stayed mostly the same, but this issue reintroduced the classic look that the character has had basically for the entirety of his print history. NPR's Glen Weldon praised the move from an aesthetic perspective, saying that it "satisfies" and breaks up the blue and red color nicely. For io9, Rob Bricken summed up the controversy over the costume writing, "Superman is an icon, and so is his outfit", urging DC to revert to the classic costume years prior;[16] the publication touted the return of the traditional suit in the run-up to the release.[17] Prior to the issue's release, DC promoted the comic by handing out red trunks at SXSW.[18]

    Commercial reception[edit]

    Despite retailing for $7.99, this issue was the best-selling comic of April 2018. Its variant covers were also very popular: a few weeks before the issue's release in a breakdown from Diamond Comic Distributors of additional orders of comics which had 10 of Action Comics' covers in the top 15 of re-orders for that week. The standard cover was first, with the 1960s homage by Mike Allred being third, a blank white cover was fourth, a 2000s cover by Lee Bermejo was fifth, the 1930s cover by Steve Rude was sixth, the 1990s cover from Dan Jurgens was eighth, Jim Steranko's 1970s cover was ninth, the 1940s variant by Michael Cho was tenth, Joshua Middleton's 1980s cover was eleventh, and the 1950s variant by Dave Gibbons was twelfth.[19] Two weeks before it was released, DC Comics' co-publisher Dan DiDio announced retailers had purchased more than half a million copies.[20] The issue ended up being both the comic that sold the most issues as well as the one that made the most money in the North American market in April 2018, according to Diamond Comic Distributors;[21] the final tally for April was 449,787 units.[22][23] In contrast, The Amazing Spider-Man #800—another heavily promoted milestone issue released in the following month of May—sold 411,480 copies to retailers. Action Comics #1000 also charted in May, as the 23rd most-ordered comic with another 52,129 units sold.[24][25]

    See also[edit]

    • DC Multiverse, a toy line with an action figure based on Jim Lee's cover to this issue

    References[edit]

    1. ^Burlingame, Russ (March 27, 2018). "Dan Jurgens's Action Comics #1000 Story Evokes "The Death of Superman", Lois & Clark". GameStop. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    2. ^Johnston, Rich (April 7, 2018). "More Action Comics #1000 and Man of Steel Artwork Shown at C2E2". Bleeding Cool. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    3. ^Johnston, Rich (April 20, 2018). "What Happened to Grant Morrison, Frank Quitely, and Doug Mahnke on Action Comics #1000?". Bleeding Cool. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    4. ^Johnston, Rich (April 17, 2018). "Some People Just Realised the Action Comics #1000 Deluxe Hardcover Doesn't Have Action Comics #1000". Bleeding Cool. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    5. ^ abJohnston, Rich (April 20, 2018). "How Neil Gaiman Stopped Sheldon Buying Action Comics #1000 on The Big Bang Theory". Bleeding Cool. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    6. ^Sava, Oliver (April 25, 2018). "Action Comics #1000 Is a Powerful Tribute to Superman's Enduring Legacy". The A.V. Club. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    7. ^Davison, Joshua (April 19, 2018). "Action Comics #1000 Review: Happy Birthday, Superman". Bleeding Cool. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    8. ^Francisco, Eric (April 18, 2018). "Action Comics #1000 Is a Historic Superman Comic That Will Make You Cry". Inverse. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    9. ^Burlingame, Russ (April 18, 2018). "Review: Action Comics #1000 Is an Impressive Collection Worthy of the Man of Steel". GameStop. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    10. ^Scedeen, Jesse (April 18, 2018). "DC Throws Superman an Epic Celebration (Action Comics #1000 Review)". IGN. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    11. ^Fisher, Jack (April 19, 2018). "Truth, Justice, and Unprecedented Achievements: Action Comics #1000". PopMatters. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    12. ^Paolo, Susana (April 18, 2018). "Action Comics #1000, Explained". Polygon. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    13. ^Johnson, Jim (April 18, 2018). "Action Comics Shows Superman Still Looks Good at 80 Years Old". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    14. ^Pepose, David (April 18, 2018). "Best Shots Review: Action Comics #1000 'Feel-Good Jam-Band' Collection (8/10)". Newsarama. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    15. ^Weldon, Glen (April 18, 2018). "Man of Steel, Belted: Action Comics #1000 and the Return of a Super-Accessory". NPR. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    16. ^Bricken, Rob (December 7, 2012). "The War on Superman's Underpants". io9. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    17. ^Whitbrook, James (March 24, 2018). "Superman's Underwear May Be Back (On the Outside) in Action Comics #1000, But It Might Not Be Staying". io9. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    18. ^Johnston, Rich (March 10, 2018). "DC Comics Gives Away Superman Red Boxer Shorts and Trunks at #SXSW #TheTrunksAreBack". Bleeding Cool. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    19. ^Johnston, Rich (March 22, 2018). "Action Comics #1000 Dumps on All Other Advance Reorders This Week". Bleeding Cool. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    20. ^Johnston, Rich (April 5, 2018). "Retailers Have Bought Half a Million Copies of Action Comics #1000 from DC". Bleeding Cool. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    21. ^Johnston, Rich (May 4, 2018). "Action Comics #1000 Tops Charts but Marvel Revival Claims April 2018 Marketshare". Bleeding Cool. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    22. ^Mayo, John (May 8, 2018). "Despite Action Comics #1000, April's Sales Were Relatively Flat Overall". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    23. ^Johnston, Rich (June 17, 2018). "Top 100 Most-Ordered Comics and Graphic Novels in May 2018 – Action Comics #1000 Came 23rd". Bleeding Cool. Retrieved June 18, 2018.
    24. ^Terror, Jude (April 5, 2018). "Amazing Spider-Man #800 Has Sold 200,000 Fewer Copies Than Action Comics #1000". Bleeding Cool. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
    25. ^Miller, John Jackson. "May 2018 Comic Book Sales to Comics Shops". Comichron. Retrieved July 17, 2018.

    External links[edit]

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