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20.03.2014 admin
History is taught differently in each country, each nation being biased to their own, which is an issue that probably will never be fixed. I think that if history was taught using graphic novels instead of textbooks, it would make it a lot more interesting.
Two graphic novels that I think would be an important and interesting read are Joe Sacco’s Palestine and Footnotes in Gaza.
This is an interesting idea, and actually I have had a history professor use a graphic novel as a textbook. I also agree that graphic novels have great educational (and of course) literary value that begs for their inclusion in school curricula across the world of academia. In addition, as our academic attitudes towards history change, the value of personal and somewhat subjective takes on history are becoming more and more important.
If you are one of the many diehard Carol Corp members who loved DeConnick’s first run, then you’ll probably love this, too. Anne Mortensen-Agnew is a painfully lawful good, lifelong superhero enthusiast currently residing in Los Angeles.
Welcome to Kabooooom - where we review, rant, and rave about comics, movies, TV and all they inspire. Your one-Stop Mortal Instruments Shop: Everything about the Shadowhunters TV Series so far. Share to TwitterThe Mortal Instruments is a series of best-selling books written by American author, Cassandra Clare. Students learn about the developments of their own countries, the cultures that have come about, the inventions that we see today, the understanding of our civilizations, and the wars that seem to never end. The aspect of history that makes it difficult to understand, is that it is long… very long. It’s a graphic text that represents a female character growing up during the Islamic Revolution. Getting different sources about one topic is the best way to keep an open mind and learn in my opinion. For example, The Great War: July 1916 covers one day in history, where as Footnotes in Gaza talk about the different massacres that happen in Palestine over a long period of time.
The fact that the medium has remained largely marginalized by educators up to this point is a mistake that should certainly be corrected.
In our Postmodern worldview, it is apparent that the idea of history as an entrenched and unassailable truth has been fundamentally weakened. The first chunk sees Carol in the midst of a new, quite literally out of this world adventure and it’s pretty fun, even without the context of the how and the why. It’s become Marvel’s premiere, female-led series, and no one is going to dispute how awesome that is. But otherwise, if you were ever disatissfied with the last series or are considering jumping in, don’t. It was originally written in text and was later translated in different languages and was even adapted into a French animated film that was nominated for the Academy Awards.
This would be a great text to be taught to help people understand the truth in a different and more understandable way. I usually think about using graphic adaptations of novels in English classes, but your point about them being a good visual way to organize history is interesting. In addition, the examples you gave, especially Persepolis and Maus, i know to be excellent works that provide essential perspectives on their respective times and situations. The second half of Captain Marvel #1 winds the clock back and gives that needed explanation, and while it starts off well, it quickly falls prey to the same issues that plagued Kelly Sue DeConnick’s first run on Captain Marvel. You were likely to get something good from Dexter Soy or Scott Hepburn in one issue and then, usually, Fillipe Andrade’s way over-stylized work in the next. We open in media res of a space adventure: Carol has made some new alien pals and is on the run with them from secret police, also aliens. The problem is that DeConnick, with increasing frequency, stops writing anything worth our time with Carol Danvers and just writes about how important and amazing and strong and awesome she is.


Captain Marvel was a book that, despite its reputation and no matter how important it was, was all too often painfully uninteresting.
The most commonly known historical graphic novel is Maus. If George Owell’s animal farm was written in a form of a graphic novel, it would have been much more interesting. A graphic novel is in many ways helpful when processing something like history as it can help you not only learn the information involved but have a depiction of the events happening which may help the facts and events be more permanently stored in the students’ brains. In fact, I first read Maus as a required text for a middle school project on the Holocaust. With this in mind, getting the varied perspectives offered by personal narratives could possibly outweigh their perceived lack of seriousness (on the part of those who discount the value of graphic novels). Specifically, her tendency to make even interesting things uninteresting and her excessiveness in reminding us just how important and amazing Carol Danvers is. This is a neat story to jump right into: it’s intriguing, it’s new, and it’s got a pretty sweet albeit brief marketplace brawl.
There are some kids in the reading audience, but “restlessness” is pretty self-explanatory. The first arc dragged on too long and didn’t cover its ground in a particularly thrilling way. But to history’s defense, it’s interesting and crucial to understand so that we can live in a better world today. While this doesn’t always happen, I believe it is important to at the least learn, experience historical events from various perspectives.
Lopez handles pencils and inks, and is an able colorist himself judging by his work on the cover.
Monica Rambeau’s two-issue guest stint in issues 7 and 8 aside, the follow-up brain lesion arc was also boring (and borderline unreadable whenever Andrade showed up, but that’s on him and whoever keeps hiring him, not DeConnick). Unbiased historical accuracy is probably never going to happen, but the books read in history classes should be relatively close. I think this is necessary to form a proper summation and understanding of what truly happened. One questioned remained on everyone's lips, Would the old cast reprise their roles for the small screen?No.
So my question is: should these graphic novels be written by creative authors with experience in the graphic format or should they be written by historians. While in some instances the visual aid that graphic novels offer can enhance the experience of the reader, when it comes to history I tend to question whether or not this complicates keeping a non-biased point of view.
Carol and Rhodey (squee!) make a perfect and long-overdue pair, even if they end up taking a break so she can punch secret space police for a year, and Tony Stark is always a welcomed drop-in. Issue #17 was the worst offender as the entire issue was basically an excuse to tell us, again, how amazing and inspiring and important Captain Marvel is! Authors are more likely to insert bias into the works, but historians may render them almost impossible to convert to graphic format. Lee Loughridge’s colors are well-paired with Lopez’s work, with smartly-chosen palettes for each scene. But aside from those guest appearances – and even with them, frankly – Captain Marvel stops being a fantastic book and becomes an important book. It is so frustrating to have a title that could and should be as amazing as we’re told Carol is instead being, month in and month out, self-important nonsense that seems to actively avoid doing anything actually good for too long. With the confirmation of a Television Series, set to premiere in early 2016 and aptly named "Shadowhunters", came the news that we'd all known was coming. My second concern is about the amount of time that can actually be covered using graphic novels. I would have a major issue with a historical event being taught solely through a graphic novel.
The old cast would not return, and we would instead see all new versions of the much loved characters. Historical novels usually pinpoint a moment in time and cover it in great detail, so this aspect would have to be removed or students would have a much more limited scope of history in their repertoire.


The students would be subjected to the illustrators depiction, no matter how accurate or inaccurate it is. Fan-Casting BeginsThe fan-casting began, and whilst there were a few new additions, there was still a fair amount of fans, who wanted to keep the old cast as is. At the same time however part of me realizes that this same argument can be made for any piece of literature.
Of course that wasn't to be, and we soon found out just who exactly our core cast members for the show really were.
Novels, textbooks, poems, biographical accounts, graphic novels, they all are written with some sort of bias.
In the end i guess it is the readers duty to analyze the historical account subjectively, no matter the medium, in order to gain a sense of what really happened. Many Vampire Academy fans know that he did a fantastic job playing Christian in VA, and with the two characters (Christian & Jace) being so similiar, it's obvious he'll do an amazing job for Shadowhunters.
ClaryKatherine McNamara, the 19-year-old actress known for her role as Harper in MTV's "Happyland", is no stranger to television.
With singing, acting and dancing under her belt, the young actress is a triple threat, and joins the Shadowhunter cast as Clarissa "Clary" Fray, opposite Dom Sherwood. Fun fact: She also plays Sonya - the leader of group B, in "The Scorch Trials" (based on a Dystopian Young Adult best-selling series by James Dashner) due out later this year.
Simon The adorable cutie pie (I can no longer remain objective) that is Alberto Rosende, an actor known for his role as Carlos in CBS' "Blue Bloods", made the transition from crime drama to the world of Young Adult Fantasy to play Clary's BFF and student, Simon Lewis.
Alberto is a relative newcomer, in that other than his role in "Blue Bloods", and a listing for a short film on IMDb, not much is known about him. Isabelle The stunning Emeraude Toubia, an actress who previously auditioned for and was on Model Latina (essentially ANTM), would be making the jump from modelling to the small screen, ready to play Isabelle Lightwood for ABC Family's Shadowhunters. The actress is every bit as gorgeous as her book counterpart, and whilst she, like Rosende, is a relative newcomer, there's no doubt in my mind that she'll do a brilliant job.Alec Matthew Daddario, an actor most recognised for his role in 2013's "Delivery Man", is making the transition to the small screen, and upping the stakes with a core cast role as Alec Lightwood. Fun fact: Daddario is no stranger to playing a gay character, his character in "Delivery Man" was also gay. Roll on the Malec!Magnus Harry Shum Jr, the hottie and Glee Alumni known for playing Mike Chang, is probably one of the best castings yet.
Luke Isaiah Mustafa, the guy most commonly known as the "Old Spice" guy, from the commercials, is actually also an actor and formel NFL practice squad wide receiver. He's had roles in "Horrible Bosses" and "Madea's Big Happy Family", and now joins the cast as Werewolf and close friend of Clary's Mum, Luke Garroway. Jocelyn Canadian actress Maxim Roy (pictured above, left) takes over the role of Clary's Mum, Jocelyn Fray from "Game of Thrones" actress, Lena Headey (pictured above, right) who previously played her in the movie. Not much is known about Roy, and unfortunately there's no video or message to the fans from her yet, nor is there any fan-art for her just yet. But she will be playing a pivotal role in the series, and only time will tell whether she's better than fan favourite Headey as Jocelyn.
Valentine Alan Van Sprang, the Canadian actor most known for his role as King Henry on the CW's "Reign", will jump from the CW over to ABC Family, to play antagonist Valentine. The above video, a message from Van Sprang to the fans filmed on a Potatoe, gives us a glimpse into what he may be like as Valentine. That and of course, any Reign fans will know that he plays bad, very, very well, and is a great addition to the cast. And that for now is it, at the moment, the cast have been in training, getting their Shadowhunter workouts on, and Katherine recently transitioned her hair back to it's normal colour for Clary.



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