JLA, Vol. 19: World Without a Justice League

JLA Vol World Without a Justice League Written by Bob Harras Art by Tom Derenick Dan Green Cover by Daniel Acuna A thrilling new collection reprinting JLA Batman dissolved the JLA in the wake of the revelation that some members had

  • Title: JLA, Vol. 19: World Without a Justice League
  • Author: Bob Harras Tom Derenick Dan Green
  • ISBN: 9781401209643
  • Page: 149
  • Format: Paperback
  • JLA, Vol. 19: World Without a Justice League

    Written by Bob Harras Art by Tom Derenick Dan Green Cover by Daniel Acuna A thrilling new collection reprinting JLA 120 125 Batman dissolved the JLA in the wake of the revelation that some members had resorted to tampering with the minds of not only their villainous opponents but even the Dark Knight himself But that doesn t change the need for heroesd an obsWritten by Bob Harras Art by Tom Derenick Dan Green Cover by Daniel Acuna A thrilling new collection reprinting JLA 120 125 Batman dissolved the JLA in the wake of the revelation that some members had resorted to tampering with the minds of not only their villainous opponents but even the Dark Knight himself But that doesn t change the need for heroesd an obsessed Green Arrow desperately attempts to hold the beleaguered team together as innocent people begin dying And all clues lead to an old JLA foe, one dangerous enough to take them down by one When the adventure ends, the JLA may never unite again

    • Best Download [Bob Harras Tom Derenick Dan Green] ☆ JLA, Vol. 19: World Without a Justice League || [Business Book] PDF ☆
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      Posted by:Bob Harras Tom Derenick Dan Green
      Published :2018-012-06T02:39:30+00:00

    One thought on “JLA, Vol. 19: World Without a Justice League

    1. Chad

      This series is just limping along to the finish. The League has been disbanded but Green Arrow can't accept that, so he's going around trying to recruit heroes to unofficially band together. Meanwhile The Key has escaped from Arkham and is murdering people. The book is filled with needless bickering until it mercifully ends. Bob Harras should stick to editing. The only good thing about the book was Tom Derenick's art.

    2. Mike

      Why is it so hard to slog through this? I picked it up five times before it finally was finished, and after the first time, not once (more) did I look forward to it. It was more like the anti-anticipation that comes from a big homework assignment.Harras has mastered stating the very obvious - "This is insane! The Key is clearly manipulating us. Forcing us to fight." ugh.I finally gave up and just flipped through the last couple of chapters to the amateurish "showdown" with Bats. Yawn.

    3. Gregory

      I thought that it presented the repercussions of the sequel to A Conscience of Crisis from the last volume where what happened to Batman at the hands of the league has borne fruit with negative results. Despite Batman's misgivings, the world still needs the JLA and to quote Manitou Dawn:"The league is far,far, far, from over:.If you are wondering why I am getting so ahead of myself, read the book.

    4. Edward Petersen

      I liked this, but it got a bit far fetched in the end. I really don't understand what Envy was supposed to accomplish here. And it seemed like a cheap plot device to include him. That said, I don't know any other exploits if either The Key or Envy. Also, no clue where Raven came from. I must not remember something from Infinite Crisis.

    5. Rob McMonigal

      Oh, to live in a world where this unnecessary coda to the greatness that was the JLA never existed. JLA as a title was getting ready to be axed in the great Crisis and had been going steadily downhill, but this mess of an ending by Bob Harras (who you may remember from running more than a few Marvel titles into a black hole) really had no business even existing.The old members of the JLA come together to mourn the team's ending, Bats acts even more of a dick than ever, and the Key shows up to be [...]

    6. M

      The end of an era is ushered in by Bob Harras and a host of artists, as the flagship JLA title closes with a whimper in this final volume. The League is a shadow of its former self, with Superman and Wonder Woman absent and a paranoid Batman vengeful over discovering his memories had been mystically altered by those he once considered allies. As Aquaman gathers the remnants of the team together for a goodbye ceremony, Manitou Dawn receives a vision of a rising threat. The return of the Key, an O [...]

    7. Greg Fisher

      Collects JLA #120-125.My time-line for DC Comic's mega-crossover is a bit hazy but I think this collection takes place after the universe altering events in Infinite Crisis and the JLA heroes have come to mourn their fallen. It is at that time Batman decides to disband the League forever. Although Green Arrow never seems to want to belong to the JLA, neither does he take well to disbanding it. Meanwhile, an old JLA villain, The Key, wakes up from an induced coma only to find all the chemical exp [...]

    8. Shane

      So this series of JLA comes to a close, but not for me! Because I actually started this series in the middle. So now I have the first 8 books to read. This one was pretty good, except it really kinda strange to not have superman and wonder woman there at the end. I guess they might have tended to see the logic of having a league and then the "jig would be be up". Not sure why they had all these heroes on the cover that we're not in the book? I really expected to see Shazam show up. But really th [...]

    9. Barbara

      This Infinite Crisis crossover finds founding member Batman having dissolved the JLA but Green Arrow determined to keep it together as one of the seven deadly sins, Envy, and telepathic supervillain the Key begin causing problems. The JLA aren't seen as gods here; they're mortals arguing with each other over the power they wield. Green Arrow, Raven, Black Canary, and Batman take center stage here.

    10. Victor Orozco

      All over the place without any real plot other than the Justice League of America disbanding. That and the mysterious villain called the Key as he attempts to find a way to relieve his insanity with help from a Justice League member.While its cool to see Ollie and Bruce go angsty it really isn't.Not too bad but not that great. D+

    11. Justin

      This one might be better than I think, but it feels pretty inconsequential in the context of Infinite Crisis. It's essentially just a way to put an official end to the series while IC is going on, but it's not as good a story as its predecessor. It's largely a Green Arrow plot, which is fine, but it's just not that fun or insightful.

    12. Angela

      JLA in bits. An interesting story that focus's on the smaller characters while the main ones are involved in Infinite crisis. Decent read.

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