Wednesday, November 30, 2005

NEW MUTANTS #40 Marvel Comics, 1986



Say what you want about Chris Claremont, but the guy wrote some great superhero fight scenes.

I don’t read X-Men books much anymore (I made an exception for Morrison and Whedon’s stuff) but back in the day, Young Dave ate the mutant stuff up with a spoon. Claremont’s mutant slugfests were always well constructed and thought out, and darn it, you actually cared about how they turned out. One of Claremont’s greatest gifts was his ability to underpin his superhero sagas with real emotion. Sometimes his writing suffered from histrionics and melodrama, but more often than not he hit the mark and effectively created characters and situations that made readers emotionally invest in the story.

Case in point: New Mutants #40.

This is the era when Professor X is off in space somewhere and his school is under the benign control of the reformed Magneto, the X-Men’s greatest foe. I really loved this whole “good Magneto” phase – Claremont clearly loves the character and did a great job exploring the inner turmoil and outer conflict of a “villain” who tries to do the right thing. Magneto may be a bastard, but he’s a bastard with principles. He vowed to Professor X to take care of his young mutant students, which means playing by Professor X’s rules and not blowing people up and shit. Magneto promised to play nice, and he’s not going to break his word.


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"...in the eighties Chris Claremont was The Sh*t. On toast."
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Stuff like this really resonated with me when I was a kid – Claremont wrote operatic stories about honor, loyalty, family, love, and closet lesbianism – and he threw in big super-brawls on top of all that. It’s what made the X-Men books stand out from all the other monthly titles the Big Two were publishing at the time; they had heart.

Sure, all of us geeks can make fun of Claremont’s penchant for mind-control and astral combat and his distinctive dialogue tics. I don’t read a lot of his stuff these days, but the common criticism is that his writing style hasn’t aged well and his current work seems repetitive and almost self-parodying. Maybe that’s true – but man, in the eighties Chris Claremont was The Shit. On toast.

But enough preambling. We’re not here to talk about Claremont, we’re here to talk about Earth’s Mightiest Guest Stars: The Avengers!

Here’s the story, simple version: Magneto’s students, The New Mutants, have been taken in by The White Queen Emma Frost, headmistress of the rival Massachusetts Academy through some skullduggery that I won’t go into here. Magneto realizes that he’s been duped by The White Queen and travels to Massachusetts with the alien shapeshifter Warlock to get his kids back. Emma Frost calls the cops, which is pretty smart, really.

The local sheriff calls The Avengers and explains that the world’s most powerful mutant terrorist is heading into his county to kidnap some kids from the Academy. The Avengers assemble to kick Magneto’s mutant ass. Everybody but Captain America believes the worst of Magneto, as we see here in this exchange between Cap and Hercules:

Good old Cap, he’s got a heart of gold. He knows that people can change – indeed, Avengers such as The Scarlet Witch and Quicksilver used to roll with their dad Magneto in the Brotherhood of Evil Mutants but now they’re good guys. The rest of the team isn’t so sure.

The team intercepts Magneto high over a snowy mountain range, where he is flying inside Warlock, who has shapeshifted into a facsimile of the X-Men’s blackbird jet. While Magneto lectures Warlock about the ethics of draining people’s life-force (it’s bad, don’t do it), The Avengers sneak up on him:




Hercules smacks the hell out of the Warlock/plane thing with his mace while bragging about how bad-ass he is. Typical Hercules.




Warlock unravels and falls to earth, and from that point the battle moves to the snowy woods. Magneto is at a disadvantage because a) he has to hold back and not destroy these annoying humans, and b) this particular team of Avengers is hella-powerful.

As you probably know, The Avengers features a constantly evolving roster of heroes. Over the years there have been some lame line-ups (remember Dr. Druid? Yeesh.), but this is a particularly potent team, consisting of The Wasp, Captain America, The Black Knight, Captain Marvel, Namor, and Hercules. Okay, to be honest The Wasp and The Black Knight aren’t exactly heavy-hitters, but the presence of the other four heroes more than makes up for it. Those two could have just stayed in bed and let the big guns handle it, but during this era The Wasp is the chairperson so she has to come along and fly around and look cute and stuff.

Anyway, Magneto plays defense, hampered by those pesky moral constraints and the need to help the injured Warlock:


“By my troth!” I love Hercules; he’s brilliant. Everybody knew a guy like Hercules in high school – strong as an ox, full of himself, anger management problems, likes to party, refers to himself in the third person. He’s just a big friendly/asshole jock, the kind of guy who slugs you in the shoulder just to say hello. Love him.

And Namor? He’s the rich, arrogant exchange student in your high school who got all the chicks. Total dick. Namor gets the drop on Magneto and punches him into an icy lake, then proceeds to pound on him underwater while he talks about how cool he is:



Not very sporting, is it? How exactly does Namor talk underwater, anyway? Never figured that out.

The Avengers have Magneto on the ropes and only Captain America has any doubts about how the whole thing is going down. The injured Warlock sees his mentor in trouble and zaps The Avengers, draining them of their life-force. Magneto has to save his attackers:

See, now that’s good stuff. Claremont keeps putting Magneto in situations where he has to choose the difficult path, the noble path – and he does, even if it’s not his first instinct. These issues made me really dig Magneto as a character, and I regretted his inevitable slide back into villainy. I thought the reformed Magneto was a more interesting character than the master villain Magneto, but what do I know?

Before The Avengers can take Magneto into custody, The New Mutants show up and rescue him, teleporting their headmaster out of harm’s way. The White Queen lets the kids go and they return to Xavier’s and everybody’s happy.

Claremont gets an “A” score for his portrayal of The Avengers in this issue. Sure, they are the antagonists of the story and we’re rooting for Magneto, but their unwillingness to give the guy the benefit of the doubt (except Cap) makes sense. They don’t act like assholes because the plot demands it; logic and circumstance make them the antagonists. Plus, Claremont captures their teamwork and professionalism well.

I only have a few gripes: Captain Marvel is underutilized, but then she’s so insanely powerful that she would be difficult to write. Jackson Guice’s pencils and visual storytelling are great, but Kyle Baker’s inking is a little too shaky and light for my tastes. Other than that, great issue.

Viva la Claremont!

32 comments:

smokedog said...

I'm not wild about good Magneto's costume with his evening gown gloves, but yeah, good Magneto was more interesting than bad Magneto.

Scott said...

This was one of my favorite New Mutant issues. I liked the fact that Magneto had to play a good guy and a father-figure -- two roles he's never been good at historically. I especially like the part where all the New Mutants -- the kids he supposedly kidnapped -- showed up to rescue him. I seem to recall Illyana teleporting away Cap's shield at one point..

Bill said...

You're determined to make a New Mutants fan out of me, aren't you?

Sarah said...

I thought the reformed Magneto was a more interesting character than the master villain Magneto, but what do I know?

Totally. Magneto's whole redemption arc was what got me hooked on comics as a kid.

Greg said...

I always hated that they revealed that Moira had used mind control on Magneto. What a stupid idea. I always liked Magneto's difficulties with being a good guy and his long journey to that stage. It makes Emma's current "I just felt like it, and isn't Scott delicious" thing even more shallow.

Ken Robinson said...

"I always hated that they revealed that Moira had used mind control on Magneto. What a stupid idea. I always liked Magneto's difficulties with being a good guy and his long journey to that stage. It makes Emma's current "I just felt like it, and isn't Scott delicious" thing even more shallow."

The whole Moira reprograms Magneto thing didn't actually affect his reformation; it turns out her process didn't work very well (it would get cancelled out once Magneto or whoever else was being controlled used their powers), so it really wasn't the retcon it at first appeared to be.

Mark Hale said...

How exactly does Namor talk underwater, anyway? Never figured that out.

He can talk underwater because he can breathe underwater. Duh, Dave.

kelvingreen said...

Oooh I don't know. While Herc is cool for all the reasons you outline, his presence on an Avengers team is usually a sign of a dubious line-up.

Not as dubious as if The Forgotten One were on the team, but still.

That Thin Wild Mercury Sound said...

Claremont was the undisputed master of the mutants back then, but to read his drivel now sullies all he ever worked on. It's so depressing reading his current X-books. The man should be barred from writing another X-book forever. And since the dead always return in the comic world, maybe we could let him come back in due time. For now, though, the man needs to stop reliving his glory days, and Marvel needs to stop enabling this miserable behavior.

Patrick said...

I don't know, that thin wild mercury sound. Claremont's got some devoted fans who will follow him onto pretty much any X-book, so it makes good market sense to have at least one title catering to that clientele. At any given time, it seems reasonable for Marvel to provide the Claremont take for readers who want to buy it. I think Quesada's said things to that effect before.

Not that I'm one of those people, mind you. I find most of Claremont's post-80s work pretty boring.

I've never read these old New Mutants issues. I'm kind of holding out for an Essential at some point in the future. If X-Factor got one, it's hard to imagine New Mutants not receiving one.

Greg said...

Thanks, Ken. I forgot about the use of powers cancelling about the mind control.

Matt said...

The thing that I find interesting about this issue, especially in hindsight, is that in those days I would (and did) buy a comic because of the guest star on the cover. I wasn't a NM reader at the time, but I was loving The Avengers, so I grabbed this book. Does that still happen these days, or are today's readers way too smart for that sort of thing?

Brad Curran said...

"Stuff like this really resonated with me when I was a kid – Claremont wrote operatic stories about honor, loyalty, family, love, and closet lesbianism – and he threw in big super-brawls on top of all that. It’s what made the X-Men books stand out from all the other monthly titles the Big Two were publishing at the time; they had heart."

That's the best encapsulation of the X-Men's appeal I've ever read. Seriously. I'm pretty much in the same boat as you as far as following the X-books now, although even Whedon couldn't hold my attention. I did love Milligan and Allred's X-Force/X-Statix, though, more the former than the latter. Also I love Hercules casually dissing Thor. That's great.

Brad Curran said...

"Stuff like this really resonated with me when I was a kid – Claremont wrote operatic stories about honor, loyalty, family, love, and closet lesbianism – and he threw in big super-brawls on top of all that. It’s what made the X-Men books stand out from all the other monthly titles the Big Two were publishing at the time; they had heart."

That's the best encapsulation of the X-Men's appeal I've ever read. Seriously. I'm pretty much in the same boat as you as far as following the X-books now, although even Whedon couldn't hold my attention. I did love Milligan and Allred's X-Force/X-Statix, though, more the former than the latter. Also I love Hercules casually dissing Thor. That's great.

SW said...

Namor to Magneto: "Your movements are clumsy, hampered by clothing..."

I seem to recall having made that observation on occasion with the ladies when I was a care-free youth... usually with a mode of voice not unlike that of Pepe LePew.

Rob Schamberger said...

Having Hercules on your team is like having Kevin Nash be your World Champion.

Anonymous said...

Magneto: "He'll totally drain their life forces...!"

I can't help it, I'm really hearing the Keanu there, maybe a little too much.

Mike Loughlin said...

I thought I posted, but it looks like I didn't, so I'll write it again...

Thank you for writing up one of my favorite comic books! New Mutants 40 is awesome for one more reason: the Barry Windsor-Smith cover. The determined Cap, the pained Magneto, the worried Warlock- beautiful. I bought this book because of its cover (same reason I bought a few issues before this one, which sported excellent Art Adams covers, including one inked by Bill Sienkiewicz!), and the story matched the quality perfectly.

Brian Cronin said...

It is interesting....as this is Avengers Guest-Star week, it would be interesting to note which version of the team made the MOST guest appearances in other titles.

I mention this only because it seems to me that the Cap/Wasp/Captain Marvel/Hercules/Black Knight team (Roughly Avengers #255-277) has had a vastly disproprionate amount of guest appearances based on their relatively brief time together.

I guess a lot of other writers were digging the beat that Stern was laying down.

Cove West said...

Claremont's Magneto was brilliant. Really, if you read the breadth of his x-canon (if not the entirety--it's like a gillion comics!) it almost reads like one long Magneto story. Which makes what Lobdell, Nicieza, and Harras did in "Fatal Attractions" and afterwards such a travesty. I miss conficted Mags.

Was Marvel doing anything wrong in the mid-80's? Sure, there were hiccups, but when Stern's AVENGERS is considered "average" among the likes of Claremont's X-empire, Byrne's FF, Simonson's THOR, and Miller's DD, you know you're running on all cylinders.

Anonymous said...

Cove West-Don't forget Peter David on Spectacular Spider-Man and Web of Spider-Man. Great stuff.

Dave, why must you diss the Wasp? During that era of the Avengers, written by the sure hand of Roger Stern, the Wasp was a tough-as-nails super-heroine. She could blast holes in concrete walls and bend steel bars. She took out Titania and the Absorbing Man with some assistance from Ant-Man. It's just that every writer before Stern and every writer since has made her out to be a weak airhead, which is a shame. The Wasp from the 80s was much cooler than any other version.

Those six Avengers were, indeed, one of the best Avengers lineups ever.

kelvingreen said...

Busiek's Wasp was good too, especially post-Avengers Forever, when he put her in charge of the team.

N said...

ZCROTCH!

Mister Sinister said...

Good Magneto was the bomb yo. But he was like the annoying guy for the New Mutants. Like JJJ is for Spidey. The New Mutants would have some crazy adventure when they should've been training & at the end everything was happy & Magneto would be back, knowing it cause it was on the news.
"NEW MUTANTS! I saw you fighting Mojo in NY when you were supposed to be training. But I can't stay mad at you. Now clean the entire Danger Room while its turned on."

That douchbaggery was ehat made him cool in the Claremont times. Compared to being downright fuckin evil

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