Carnage is reborn with a deadly new mission in the Venom network


Although undeniably popular, Carnage is also a dividing character. For those who like the nostalgia of the Spider-Man comic from the 90s, it has a certain charm. Others who only read his – somewhat sporadically – adventures from the last decade may wonder what this is all about. Fortunately, Donny Cates seems to be aware of both types of readers and manages to engage in a sufficient exposure between the blood illustrated by Danil S. Beyruth to catch up with even the most random readers before leaving Carnage in a completely different place with a new lease of life and a new mission.

Perhaps the biggest thing that happened to Carnage for a long time was the Sentry, throwing it into space and tearing it in half, leaving it to die in 2005 New Avengers: Breakout. Since then, he has been reborn and played in several limited series, which kept him largely separated from the rest of Marvel's universe. But he never quite achieved what he had in the 90s, and as a hero he did not recover from this deadly clash with Sentry. If the last page Web of Venom: Carnage Born however, it is an indication that everything is ready for change.

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Continuation of recent problems with Venom, in which Cates is working hard to write a new mythology for the character, underground religious worship has grown in honor of Knull, the god of symbiosis. Their mission is to resurrect their dark master after he was seemingly killed by Jadowita, and their first step is to resurrect Cletus Kasada to use them as a ship. Its validity for their plan (and therefore the thread of this problem) is such that a full summary of exactly what is the subject of Carnage & amp; # 39; s agreement is required. In his early life there is an all-encompassing retrospection before binding to the symbiote, and then the leader of the cult takes over the narrative, giving a loose interpretation of the last 10-12 years of comic book history. Do not worry, it's not exhaustive. Or rather it is, but it's OK, because in fact it was not in many comics.

When the inevitable and Carnage is reborn, he does what he does best, making his way through the cult, before he decides for a new mission that will hopefully help him regain the meaning that the character wants. In the end, it was set as a black character as a potential Venom movie sequel, so his star will undoubtedly grow no matter what happens here. Nevertheless, if Cates fulfills the promise of this last page, the future of Carnage on the comic page will be very interesting.

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Danilo S. Beyruth deals with the graphical work of painting Carnage as the cruel force of nature that is. His entire presumption is that he is Jadem, but really bad. He's a serial killer, he can not be fixed in a way that really does not have another character Marvel, so his performance must be ugly. From the very beginning, in his early retrospection to the brutal slaughter of cult, which brought him back to life, Beyruth likes to show us the grim, ugly world in which Kasady lives. It is definitely not the same world in which the Squirrel lives. By adding the mood, Cris Peter's colors are dark and ominous, with violent splashes of red when Carnage releases its true nature.

Carnage also gets a redesign here, and seeing how he was resurrected from a sample of the symbiotic dragon Knull (Venom readers will know what this means), its appearance resembles a legacy. At the end of this number, Carnage takes on a more classic look, but when he first hits the impressive double side, his appearance is more black than red, with a dashingly blood-red spin where face should be, like Knull and those who served him. Earlier, however, in this issue both Beyruth and Peter shine. Cletus Kasady has a full-page portrait when he first succumbed to the Carnage symbiosis, and his manic human eyes look over an unnaturally wide, sharp and honest frightening smile. It's an influential picture and again introduces Carnage as effectively a terrifying villain almost as well as the rest of the problem.

The Web of Venom the series has so far succeeded in extending the mythology of symbiotes, and Carnage Born he is doing a great job of building the character back from the relative darkness and transforming it into a threat that his concept deserves. Whether Cates (or any future writer for that matter) will take advantage of this new status quo will only be revealed for some time, but you can safely say that this is the best thing with Carnage for a long time.

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