Black Panther, Vol. 5: Avengers of the New World Part 2

Black Panther, Vol. 5: Avengers of the New World Part 2

Klaw stands supreme! The Black Panther's greatest foe has returned, ready for war! Can T'Challa finally defeat Ulysses Klaw, the man who killed his father, while his country threatens to rip itself apart? To make matters worse, Wakanda's gods disappear - and the Originators return! The former gods are back, but what are their intentions for a land that has forgotten them? Klaw stands supreme! The Black Panther's greatest foe has returned, ready for war! Can T'Challa finally defeat Ulysses Kla...

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Title:Black Panther, Vol. 5: Avengers of the New World Part 2
Author:Ta-Nehisi Coates
Rating:
Genres:Sequential Art
ISBN:Black Panther Book 5: Avengers of the New World Part 2
ISBN
Edition Language:English
Format Type:Paperback
Number of Pages:136 pages pages

Black Panther, Vol. 5: Avengers of the New World Part 2 Reviews

  • Tim
    Jun 01, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

    For some reason, this volume didn't grab me the way some of Coates's previous work has managed to. Despite that, Coates is a strong writer, and he is doing impressive things with this character. With large-scale intrigue, engaging action, and a strong cast of characters--Black Panther ...

    Best Marvel comic in years! Coates does it again in this 7-issue collection, with Black Panther taking on Klaw, the man who killed his father (and much more complex than the movie version of Klaw). Can?t wait to see what?s next for Black Panther, as well as what Coates will do w...

    This series continues to be so much fun! T'Challa shows himself to be the manipulative, controlling king that we all know and love. Storm shows herself to be something else entirely. Ankea gets almost half a book to herself in absolute silence, being a BAMF. Basically, this book is...

    More confused than I've ever been... feels like there is no consistency from one issue to the next. We jump from action to action to more action and it's all happening so quickly we don't really have context. I do appreciate the lovely relationship between T'Challa and Storm--the one t...

    Ta-Nehisi Coates continues to amaze. The depth of characterization which he has brought to the current story-line just can't be beat. T'Challa is not the sole reason for the strengths of Wakanda. the other peoples and myths of the land are equally, mayhap even more, important than the ...

    Possibly my favorite so far. Everyone coming together to fight evil. ...

    Why did this volume feel like a mashup of Black Panther and East of West? And why am I still reading this series when it barely interests me? ...

    A strong storyline, good illustrations...I'll definitely keep reading these. ...

    6/10 ...

    Still loving these!! I?m impressed with TNC, especially since these are his first foray into comic book writing. ...

    Read single issues. Not as satisfying on a story level as past arcs, but some fun variety in the structure and visual storytelling throughout these issues. ...

    ororo did that ...

    A very good comic book about the fantasy world of Wakanda. The book has great references to African mythology and philosophy. ...

    Maybe my favorite volume in the run...feels very much like the style of the movie and wraps up much of what Coates has been building. ...

    Totally worth a years worth of slow build and quality storytelling. Now Wakanda is space! ...

    A must read The ending alone was worth it. Prior and T'challa back together. All is right with the world. Great story too ...

    This has shaped up to be a real fun book, with both ties to continuity but forging things for the future. The blend of action with conspiracy has also found a nice balance. ...

    This continues to be my favorite book Marvel is currently putting out. ...

  • Mark
    Jul 02, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

  • John
    Feb 28, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

  • Katie
    Aug 17, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

    For some reason, this volume didn't grab me the way some of Coates's previous work has managed to. Despite that, Coates is a strong writer, and he is doing impressive things with this character. With large-scale intrigue, engaging action, and a strong cast of characters--Black Panther ...

    Best Marvel comic in years! Coates does it again in this 7-issue collection, with Black Panther taking on Klaw, the man who killed his father (and much more complex than the movie version of Klaw). Can?t wait to see what?s next for Black Panther, as well as what Coates will do w...

    This series continues to be so much fun! T'Challa shows himself to be the manipulative, controlling king that we all know and love. Storm shows herself to be something else entirely. Ankea gets almost half a book to herself in absolute silence, being a BAMF. Basically, this book is...

    More confused than I've ever been... feels like there is no consistency from one issue to the next. We jump from action to action to more action and it's all happening so quickly we don't really have context. I do appreciate the lovely relationship between T'Challa and Storm--the one t...

    Ta-Nehisi Coates continues to amaze. The depth of characterization which he has brought to the current story-line just can't be beat. T'Challa is not the sole reason for the strengths of Wakanda. the other peoples and myths of the land are equally, mayhap even more, important than the ...

    Possibly my favorite so far. Everyone coming together to fight evil. ...

    Why did this volume feel like a mashup of Black Panther and East of West? And why am I still reading this series when it barely interests me? ...

    A strong storyline, good illustrations...I'll definitely keep reading these. ...

  • Ma'Belle
    Jul 30, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

  • Kathleen
    Jun 27, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

    For some reason, this volume didn't grab me the way some of Coates's previous work has managed to. Despite that, Coates is a strong writer, and he is doing impressive things with this character. With large-scale intrigue, engaging action, and a strong cast of characters--Black Panther ...

    Best Marvel comic in years! Coates does it again in this 7-issue collection, with Black Panther taking on Klaw, the man who killed his father (and much more complex than the movie version of Klaw). Can?t wait to see what?s next for Black Panther, as well as what Coates will do w...

    This series continues to be so much fun! T'Challa shows himself to be the manipulative, controlling king that we all know and love. Storm shows herself to be something else entirely. Ankea gets almost half a book to herself in absolute silence, being a BAMF. Basically, this book is...

  • Maggie
    Jul 30, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

    For some reason, this volume didn't grab me the way some of Coates's previous work has managed to. Despite that, Coates is a strong writer, and he is doing impressive things with this character. With large-scale intrigue, engaging action, and a strong cast of characters--Black Panther ...

    Best Marvel comic in years! Coates does it again in this 7-issue collection, with Black Panther taking on Klaw, the man who killed his father (and much more complex than the movie version of Klaw). Can?t wait to see what?s next for Black Panther, as well as what Coates will do w...

    This series continues to be so much fun! T'Challa shows himself to be the manipulative, controlling king that we all know and love. Storm shows herself to be something else entirely. Ankea gets almost half a book to herself in absolute silence, being a BAMF. Basically, this book is...

    More confused than I've ever been... feels like there is no consistency from one issue to the next. We jump from action to action to more action and it's all happening so quickly we don't really have context. I do appreciate the lovely relationship between T'Challa and Storm--the one t...

  • Daniel Butcher
    Jul 16, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

    For some reason, this volume didn't grab me the way some of Coates's previous work has managed to. Despite that, Coates is a strong writer, and he is doing impressive things with this character. With large-scale intrigue, engaging action, and a strong cast of characters--Black Panther ...

    Best Marvel comic in years! Coates does it again in this 7-issue collection, with Black Panther taking on Klaw, the man who killed his father (and much more complex than the movie version of Klaw). Can?t wait to see what?s next for Black Panther, as well as what Coates will do w...

    This series continues to be so much fun! T'Challa shows himself to be the manipulative, controlling king that we all know and love. Storm shows herself to be something else entirely. Ankea gets almost half a book to herself in absolute silence, being a BAMF. Basically, this book is...

    More confused than I've ever been... feels like there is no consistency from one issue to the next. We jump from action to action to more action and it's all happening so quickly we don't really have context. I do appreciate the lovely relationship between T'Challa and Storm--the one t...

    Ta-Nehisi Coates continues to amaze. The depth of characterization which he has brought to the current story-line just can't be beat. T'Challa is not the sole reason for the strengths of Wakanda. the other peoples and myths of the land are equally, mayhap even more, important than the ...

    Possibly my favorite so far. Everyone coming together to fight evil. ...

    Why did this volume feel like a mashup of Black Panther and East of West? And why am I still reading this series when it barely interests me? ...

    A strong storyline, good illustrations...I'll definitely keep reading these. ...

    6/10 ...

    Still loving these!! I?m impressed with TNC, especially since these are his first foray into comic book writing. ...

    Read single issues. Not as satisfying on a story level as past arcs, but some fun variety in the structure and visual storytelling throughout these issues. ...

    ororo did that ...

    A very good comic book about the fantasy world of Wakanda. The book has great references to African mythology and philosophy. ...

    Maybe my favorite volume in the run...feels very much like the style of the movie and wraps up much of what Coates has been building. ...

  • Scott Lee
    Sep 21, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

  • Dakota Morgan
    Aug 12, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

  • Amanda [Novel Addiction]
    Aug 01, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

  • Rachelle
    Jul 28, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

    For some reason, this volume didn't grab me the way some of Coates's previous work has managed to. Despite that, Coates is a strong writer, and he is doing impressive things with this character. With large-scale intrigue, engaging action, and a strong cast of characters--Black Panther ...

    Best Marvel comic in years! Coates does it again in this 7-issue collection, with Black Panther taking on Klaw, the man who killed his father (and much more complex than the movie version of Klaw). Can?t wait to see what?s next for Black Panther, as well as what Coates will do w...

    This series continues to be so much fun! T'Challa shows himself to be the manipulative, controlling king that we all know and love. Storm shows herself to be something else entirely. Ankea gets almost half a book to herself in absolute silence, being a BAMF. Basically, this book is...

    More confused than I've ever been... feels like there is no consistency from one issue to the next. We jump from action to action to more action and it's all happening so quickly we don't really have context. I do appreciate the lovely relationship between T'Challa and Storm--the one t...

    Ta-Nehisi Coates continues to amaze. The depth of characterization which he has brought to the current story-line just can't be beat. T'Challa is not the sole reason for the strengths of Wakanda. the other peoples and myths of the land are equally, mayhap even more, important than the ...

    Possibly my favorite so far. Everyone coming together to fight evil. ...

  • Rachel
    May 20, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

    For some reason, this volume didn't grab me the way some of Coates's previous work has managed to. Despite that, Coates is a strong writer, and he is doing impressive things with this character. With large-scale intrigue, engaging action, and a strong cast of characters--Black Panther ...

    Best Marvel comic in years! Coates does it again in this 7-issue collection, with Black Panther taking on Klaw, the man who killed his father (and much more complex than the movie version of Klaw). Can?t wait to see what?s next for Black Panther, as well as what Coates will do w...

    This series continues to be so much fun! T'Challa shows himself to be the manipulative, controlling king that we all know and love. Storm shows herself to be something else entirely. Ankea gets almost half a book to herself in absolute silence, being a BAMF. Basically, this book is...

    More confused than I've ever been... feels like there is no consistency from one issue to the next. We jump from action to action to more action and it's all happening so quickly we don't really have context. I do appreciate the lovely relationship between T'Challa and Storm--the one t...

    Ta-Nehisi Coates continues to amaze. The depth of characterization which he has brought to the current story-line just can't be beat. T'Challa is not the sole reason for the strengths of Wakanda. the other peoples and myths of the land are equally, mayhap even more, important than the ...

    Possibly my favorite so far. Everyone coming together to fight evil. ...

    Why did this volume feel like a mashup of Black Panther and East of West? And why am I still reading this series when it barely interests me? ...

    A strong storyline, good illustrations...I'll definitely keep reading these. ...

    6/10 ...

    Still loving these!! I?m impressed with TNC, especially since these are his first foray into comic book writing. ...

    Read single issues. Not as satisfying on a story level as past arcs, but some fun variety in the structure and visual storytelling throughout these issues. ...

  • Jeff Larsen
    Jul 06, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

    For some reason, this volume didn't grab me the way some of Coates's previous work has managed to. Despite that, Coates is a strong writer, and he is doing impressive things with this character. With large-scale intrigue, engaging action, and a strong cast of characters--Black Panther ...

    Best Marvel comic in years! Coates does it again in this 7-issue collection, with Black Panther taking on Klaw, the man who killed his father (and much more complex than the movie version of Klaw). Can?t wait to see what?s next for Black Panther, as well as what Coates will do w...

  • charlotte
    Aug 24, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

    For some reason, this volume didn't grab me the way some of Coates's previous work has managed to. Despite that, Coates is a strong writer, and he is doing impressive things with this character. With large-scale intrigue, engaging action, and a strong cast of characters--Black Panther ...

    Best Marvel comic in years! Coates does it again in this 7-issue collection, with Black Panther taking on Klaw, the man who killed his father (and much more complex than the movie version of Klaw). Can?t wait to see what?s next for Black Panther, as well as what Coates will do w...

    This series continues to be so much fun! T'Challa shows himself to be the manipulative, controlling king that we all know and love. Storm shows herself to be something else entirely. Ankea gets almost half a book to herself in absolute silence, being a BAMF. Basically, this book is...

    More confused than I've ever been... feels like there is no consistency from one issue to the next. We jump from action to action to more action and it's all happening so quickly we don't really have context. I do appreciate the lovely relationship between T'Challa and Storm--the one t...

    Ta-Nehisi Coates continues to amaze. The depth of characterization which he has brought to the current story-line just can't be beat. T'Challa is not the sole reason for the strengths of Wakanda. the other peoples and myths of the land are equally, mayhap even more, important than the ...

    Possibly my favorite so far. Everyone coming together to fight evil. ...

    Why did this volume feel like a mashup of Black Panther and East of West? And why am I still reading this series when it barely interests me? ...

    A strong storyline, good illustrations...I'll definitely keep reading these. ...

    6/10 ...

    Still loving these!! I?m impressed with TNC, especially since these are his first foray into comic book writing. ...

    Read single issues. Not as satisfying on a story level as past arcs, but some fun variety in the structure and visual storytelling throughout these issues. ...

    ororo did that ...

  • Sadaf
    Jun 27, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

  • Lekeisha The Booknerd
    Jul 03, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

  • Travis Bryant
    Sep 03, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

    For some reason, this volume didn't grab me the way some of Coates's previous work has managed to. Despite that, Coates is a strong writer, and he is doing impressive things with this character. With large-scale intrigue, engaging action, and a strong cast of characters--Black Panther ...

    Best Marvel comic in years! Coates does it again in this 7-issue collection, with Black Panther taking on Klaw, the man who killed his father (and much more complex than the movie version of Klaw). Can?t wait to see what?s next for Black Panther, as well as what Coates will do w...

    This series continues to be so much fun! T'Challa shows himself to be the manipulative, controlling king that we all know and love. Storm shows herself to be something else entirely. Ankea gets almost half a book to herself in absolute silence, being a BAMF. Basically, this book is...

    More confused than I've ever been... feels like there is no consistency from one issue to the next. We jump from action to action to more action and it's all happening so quickly we don't really have context. I do appreciate the lovely relationship between T'Challa and Storm--the one t...

    Ta-Nehisi Coates continues to amaze. The depth of characterization which he has brought to the current story-line just can't be beat. T'Challa is not the sole reason for the strengths of Wakanda. the other peoples and myths of the land are equally, mayhap even more, important than the ...

    Possibly my favorite so far. Everyone coming together to fight evil. ...

    Why did this volume feel like a mashup of Black Panther and East of West? And why am I still reading this series when it barely interests me? ...

    A strong storyline, good illustrations...I'll definitely keep reading these. ...

    6/10 ...

    Still loving these!! I?m impressed with TNC, especially since these are his first foray into comic book writing. ...

    Read single issues. Not as satisfying on a story level as past arcs, but some fun variety in the structure and visual storytelling throughout these issues. ...

    ororo did that ...

    A very good comic book about the fantasy world of Wakanda. The book has great references to African mythology and philosophy. ...

    Maybe my favorite volume in the run...feels very much like the style of the movie and wraps up much of what Coates has been building. ...

    Totally worth a years worth of slow build and quality storytelling. Now Wakanda is space! ...

  • Drizztl
    Jun 26, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

    For some reason, this volume didn't grab me the way some of Coates's previous work has managed to. Despite that, Coates is a strong writer, and he is doing impressive things with this character. With large-scale intrigue, engaging action, and a strong cast of characters--Black Panther ...

    Best Marvel comic in years! Coates does it again in this 7-issue collection, with Black Panther taking on Klaw, the man who killed his father (and much more complex than the movie version of Klaw). Can?t wait to see what?s next for Black Panther, as well as what Coates will do w...

    This series continues to be so much fun! T'Challa shows himself to be the manipulative, controlling king that we all know and love. Storm shows herself to be something else entirely. Ankea gets almost half a book to herself in absolute silence, being a BAMF. Basically, this book is...

    More confused than I've ever been... feels like there is no consistency from one issue to the next. We jump from action to action to more action and it's all happening so quickly we don't really have context. I do appreciate the lovely relationship between T'Challa and Storm--the one t...

    Ta-Nehisi Coates continues to amaze. The depth of characterization which he has brought to the current story-line just can't be beat. T'Challa is not the sole reason for the strengths of Wakanda. the other peoples and myths of the land are equally, mayhap even more, important than the ...

    Possibly my favorite so far. Everyone coming together to fight evil. ...

    Why did this volume feel like a mashup of Black Panther and East of West? And why am I still reading this series when it barely interests me? ...

    A strong storyline, good illustrations...I'll definitely keep reading these. ...

    6/10 ...

  • Tori Cole
    Aug 15, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

  • Adam
    Aug 14, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

    For some reason, this volume didn't grab me the way some of Coates's previous work has managed to. Despite that, Coates is a strong writer, and he is doing impressive things with this character. With large-scale intrigue, engaging action, and a strong cast of characters--Black Panther ...

    Best Marvel comic in years! Coates does it again in this 7-issue collection, with Black Panther taking on Klaw, the man who killed his father (and much more complex than the movie version of Klaw). Can?t wait to see what?s next for Black Panther, as well as what Coates will do w...

    This series continues to be so much fun! T'Challa shows himself to be the manipulative, controlling king that we all know and love. Storm shows herself to be something else entirely. Ankea gets almost half a book to herself in absolute silence, being a BAMF. Basically, this book is...

    More confused than I've ever been... feels like there is no consistency from one issue to the next. We jump from action to action to more action and it's all happening so quickly we don't really have context. I do appreciate the lovely relationship between T'Challa and Storm--the one t...

    Ta-Nehisi Coates continues to amaze. The depth of characterization which he has brought to the current story-line just can't be beat. T'Challa is not the sole reason for the strengths of Wakanda. the other peoples and myths of the land are equally, mayhap even more, important than the ...

    Possibly my favorite so far. Everyone coming together to fight evil. ...

    Why did this volume feel like a mashup of Black Panther and East of West? And why am I still reading this series when it barely interests me? ...

  • Nicole Westen
    Jul 25, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

  • Josh
    Jun 19, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

    For some reason, this volume didn't grab me the way some of Coates's previous work has managed to. Despite that, Coates is a strong writer, and he is doing impressive things with this character. With large-scale intrigue, engaging action, and a strong cast of characters--Black Panther ...

  • James Staten
    Jul 21, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

    For some reason, this volume didn't grab me the way some of Coates's previous work has managed to. Despite that, Coates is a strong writer, and he is doing impressive things with this character. With large-scale intrigue, engaging action, and a strong cast of characters--Black Panther ...

    Best Marvel comic in years! Coates does it again in this 7-issue collection, with Black Panther taking on Klaw, the man who killed his father (and much more complex than the movie version of Klaw). Can?t wait to see what?s next for Black Panther, as well as what Coates will do w...

    This series continues to be so much fun! T'Challa shows himself to be the manipulative, controlling king that we all know and love. Storm shows herself to be something else entirely. Ankea gets almost half a book to herself in absolute silence, being a BAMF. Basically, this book is...

    More confused than I've ever been... feels like there is no consistency from one issue to the next. We jump from action to action to more action and it's all happening so quickly we don't really have context. I do appreciate the lovely relationship between T'Challa and Storm--the one t...

    Ta-Nehisi Coates continues to amaze. The depth of characterization which he has brought to the current story-line just can't be beat. T'Challa is not the sole reason for the strengths of Wakanda. the other peoples and myths of the land are equally, mayhap even more, important than the ...

    Possibly my favorite so far. Everyone coming together to fight evil. ...

    Why did this volume feel like a mashup of Black Panther and East of West? And why am I still reading this series when it barely interests me? ...

    A strong storyline, good illustrations...I'll definitely keep reading these. ...

    6/10 ...

    Still loving these!! I?m impressed with TNC, especially since these are his first foray into comic book writing. ...

    Read single issues. Not as satisfying on a story level as past arcs, but some fun variety in the structure and visual storytelling throughout these issues. ...

    ororo did that ...

    A very good comic book about the fantasy world of Wakanda. The book has great references to African mythology and philosophy. ...

    Maybe my favorite volume in the run...feels very much like the style of the movie and wraps up much of what Coates has been building. ...

    Totally worth a years worth of slow build and quality storytelling. Now Wakanda is space! ...

    A must read The ending alone was worth it. Prior and T'challa back together. All is right with the world. Great story too ...

  • Wade
    Oct 15, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

  • Mark H
    Jun 23, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

    For some reason, this volume didn't grab me the way some of Coates's previous work has managed to. Despite that, Coates is a strong writer, and he is doing impressive things with this character. With large-scale intrigue, engaging action, and a strong cast of characters--Black Panther ...

    Best Marvel comic in years! Coates does it again in this 7-issue collection, with Black Panther taking on Klaw, the man who killed his father (and much more complex than the movie version of Klaw). Can?t wait to see what?s next for Black Panther, as well as what Coates will do w...

    This series continues to be so much fun! T'Challa shows himself to be the manipulative, controlling king that we all know and love. Storm shows herself to be something else entirely. Ankea gets almost half a book to herself in absolute silence, being a BAMF. Basically, this book is...

    More confused than I've ever been... feels like there is no consistency from one issue to the next. We jump from action to action to more action and it's all happening so quickly we don't really have context. I do appreciate the lovely relationship between T'Challa and Storm--the one t...

    Ta-Nehisi Coates continues to amaze. The depth of characterization which he has brought to the current story-line just can't be beat. T'Challa is not the sole reason for the strengths of Wakanda. the other peoples and myths of the land are equally, mayhap even more, important than the ...

  • Ramon
    Apr 04, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

    For some reason, this volume didn't grab me the way some of Coates's previous work has managed to. Despite that, Coates is a strong writer, and he is doing impressive things with this character. With large-scale intrigue, engaging action, and a strong cast of characters--Black Panther ...

    Best Marvel comic in years! Coates does it again in this 7-issue collection, with Black Panther taking on Klaw, the man who killed his father (and much more complex than the movie version of Klaw). Can?t wait to see what?s next for Black Panther, as well as what Coates will do w...

    This series continues to be so much fun! T'Challa shows himself to be the manipulative, controlling king that we all know and love. Storm shows herself to be something else entirely. Ankea gets almost half a book to herself in absolute silence, being a BAMF. Basically, this book is...

    More confused than I've ever been... feels like there is no consistency from one issue to the next. We jump from action to action to more action and it's all happening so quickly we don't really have context. I do appreciate the lovely relationship between T'Challa and Storm--the one t...

    Ta-Nehisi Coates continues to amaze. The depth of characterization which he has brought to the current story-line just can't be beat. T'Challa is not the sole reason for the strengths of Wakanda. the other peoples and myths of the land are equally, mayhap even more, important than the ...

    Possibly my favorite so far. Everyone coming together to fight evil. ...

    Why did this volume feel like a mashup of Black Panther and East of West? And why am I still reading this series when it barely interests me? ...

    A strong storyline, good illustrations...I'll definitely keep reading these. ...

    6/10 ...

    Still loving these!! I?m impressed with TNC, especially since these are his first foray into comic book writing. ...

    Read single issues. Not as satisfying on a story level as past arcs, but some fun variety in the structure and visual storytelling throughout these issues. ...

    ororo did that ...

    A very good comic book about the fantasy world of Wakanda. The book has great references to African mythology and philosophy. ...

    Maybe my favorite volume in the run...feels very much like the style of the movie and wraps up much of what Coates has been building. ...

    Totally worth a years worth of slow build and quality storytelling. Now Wakanda is space! ...

    A must read The ending alone was worth it. Prior and T'challa back together. All is right with the world. Great story too ...

    This has shaped up to be a real fun book, with both ties to continuity but forging things for the future. The blend of action with conspiracy has also found a nice balance. ...

  • Dakota McCoy
    Aug 25, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

    For some reason, this volume didn't grab me the way some of Coates's previous work has managed to. Despite that, Coates is a strong writer, and he is doing impressive things with this character. With large-scale intrigue, engaging action, and a strong cast of characters--Black Panther ...

    Best Marvel comic in years! Coates does it again in this 7-issue collection, with Black Panther taking on Klaw, the man who killed his father (and much more complex than the movie version of Klaw). Can?t wait to see what?s next for Black Panther, as well as what Coates will do w...

    This series continues to be so much fun! T'Challa shows himself to be the manipulative, controlling king that we all know and love. Storm shows herself to be something else entirely. Ankea gets almost half a book to herself in absolute silence, being a BAMF. Basically, this book is...

    More confused than I've ever been... feels like there is no consistency from one issue to the next. We jump from action to action to more action and it's all happening so quickly we don't really have context. I do appreciate the lovely relationship between T'Challa and Storm--the one t...

    Ta-Nehisi Coates continues to amaze. The depth of characterization which he has brought to the current story-line just can't be beat. T'Challa is not the sole reason for the strengths of Wakanda. the other peoples and myths of the land are equally, mayhap even more, important than the ...

    Possibly my favorite so far. Everyone coming together to fight evil. ...

    Why did this volume feel like a mashup of Black Panther and East of West? And why am I still reading this series when it barely interests me? ...

    A strong storyline, good illustrations...I'll definitely keep reading these. ...

    6/10 ...

    Still loving these!! I?m impressed with TNC, especially since these are his first foray into comic book writing. ...

  • Josh
    Jun 09, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

  • Rafael Suleiman
    Aug 12, 2018

    Dear God, I didn't think it was possible to swoon any more than I did with part one. T'Challa and Ororo are so damn perfect for each other. Swooning aside, this was filled with action and great storytelling. ...

    I don't care who's name is on the title, Shuri is still best superhero. ...

    This run of Black Panther had a great start, followed by a few slow volumes. But it seems like it's back on track and better than ever. I really enjoyed this book, and I look forward to more. ...

    I am probably really biased but I love Storm so this one gets an extra star from me. Also Shuri is a complete badass! ...

    A strong improvement over "A Nation Under My Feet" which featured strong politicraft--but wasn't necessarily a good comic (it was someone clearly learning the ropes and balancing the synthesis of words with images). = This story feels like a true comic arc however--and not just a "v...

    Less philosophy, more action - Ta-Nehisi Coates finally produces a Black Panther volume that reads like a comic book rather than a non-fiction treatise on political concepts. Klaw is an intriguing villain, given a great deal of backstory to make him almost worth rooting for. He is defi...

    3.5 stars, but as a continuation of this series, I'm giving it 4 for consistency Ta-Nehisi Coates has been writing Black Panther for several years now, and has really hit his stride and excelled at penning a script for sequential art. There aren't really any big shockers in this vol...

    I thoroughly enjoyed this volume. Despite getting a part two label--perhaps because the same super-powered supporting cast is around to participate?--this one stands alone about as well as any of Coates' books have. It misses the origin of the originators--provided in the previous volu...

    Strong improvement! This arc shows Coates really starting to get the hang of writing comics, and I was especially pleased with this volume. I love the philosophical angle, but it needs to be fleshed out with more action to be comics! Pros: 1. Loving the Wakandan history, especially b...

    I keep having trouble following Ta-Nehisi Coates's run on Black Panther. This volume is much more readable than several of the earlier collections but it suffers from the same problem as a lot of other modern Marvel writing. Specifically, being thrown in the middle of a story, no matte...

    This was a fine follow up, but I am rather loosing interest in the series. I think what most interested me in A Nation Under Our Feet was T'challa's struggle between honoring his heritage and honoring his conscience, now we are into more superfueds and a whole lot of Black Panther hist...

    Coates's weakest Black Panther effort and it's still mostly satisfying. Klaw could have been more interesting - visually and plot-wise - and the final villain could have had more page time to develop. The fantastical elements were a turn off initially, however, all the creatures are ti...

    For some reason, this volume didn't grab me the way some of Coates's previous work has managed to. Despite that, Coates is a strong writer, and he is doing impressive things with this character. With large-scale intrigue, engaging action, and a strong cast of characters--Black Panther ...

    Best Marvel comic in years! Coates does it again in this 7-issue collection, with Black Panther taking on Klaw, the man who killed his father (and much more complex than the movie version of Klaw). Can?t wait to see what?s next for Black Panther, as well as what Coates will do w...

    This series continues to be so much fun! T'Challa shows himself to be the manipulative, controlling king that we all know and love. Storm shows herself to be something else entirely. Ankea gets almost half a book to herself in absolute silence, being a BAMF. Basically, this book is...

    More confused than I've ever been... feels like there is no consistency from one issue to the next. We jump from action to action to more action and it's all happening so quickly we don't really have context. I do appreciate the lovely relationship between T'Challa and Storm--the one t...

    Ta-Nehisi Coates continues to amaze. The depth of characterization which he has brought to the current story-line just can't be beat. T'Challa is not the sole reason for the strengths of Wakanda. the other peoples and myths of the land are equally, mayhap even more, important than the ...

    Possibly my favorite so far. Everyone coming together to fight evil. ...

    Why did this volume feel like a mashup of Black Panther and East of West? And why am I still reading this series when it barely interests me? ...

    A strong storyline, good illustrations...I'll definitely keep reading these. ...

    6/10 ...

    Still loving these!! I?m impressed with TNC, especially since these are his first foray into comic book writing. ...

    Read single issues. Not as satisfying on a story level as past arcs, but some fun variety in the structure and visual storytelling throughout these issues. ...

    ororo did that ...

    A very good comic book about the fantasy world of Wakanda. The book has great references to African mythology and philosophy. ...