Musclebound

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DC Comics, 2006 - Comics & Graphic Novels - 256 pages
32 Reviews
DOOM PATROL: THE PAINTING THAT ATE PARIS follows the rise of the legendary Brotherhood of Dada--the only team of superfoes ever strange enough to rival the Doom Patrol itself. Join the Doom Patrol as they battle The Brotherhood, along with the menace of the Decreator and Monsieur Mallah and the Brain.

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Review: Doom Patrol, Vol. 4: Musclebound (Grant Morrison's Doom Patrol #4)

User Review  - Jon Arnold - Goodreads

Frankly reviewing Morrison's Doom Patrol run often seems redundant. The surreality of it all means it's difficult to criticise, with seeming non-sequiturs and heroically daft ideas being thrown around ... Read full review

Review: Doom Patrol, Vol. 4: Musclebound (Grant Morrison's Doom Patrol #4)

User Review  - Jim - Goodreads

The Secret Origin of Flex Mentallo. The New New New Brotherhood of Dada. And the funniest superhero satire I have ever read: The Beard Hunter. Vintage Morrison, with Richard Case, Jamie Hewlett, Mike Dringenberg, and more undersung artists hitting on all cylinders. Just amazing. Read full review

Contents

Section 1
Section 2
Section 3
Copyright

10 other sections not shown

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About the author (2006)

Grant Morrison is widely regarded as one of the most original and inventive writers to work in the comic book industry. His revisionist Batman book ARKHAM ASYLUM (with artist Dave McKean) has sold over 600,000 copies worldwide and won numerous awards, making it the most successful original graphic novel to be published in America. In the last 5 years, his books have won a number of major industry awards, including multiple Eisner Awards. Morrison has also won several Harvey Awards including Best Writer in 2009, a Scream Award and attained Lifetime Achievement status at the British Eagle Awards. In 1997, Grant was the first comic book writer to be included as one of Entertainment Weekly's top 100 creative people in America. Born in Glasgow, Morrison currently splits his time between Los Angeles and Scotland.

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