2023 NEW Deadpool #1 (2015) Funko Pop! Comic Cover
The new Funko Pop! Comic Covers: Deadpool (Deadpool #1 2015) Funko Pop! Comic Cover Vinyl Figure #46 is swooping in to shake up your shelves with a dose of chimichanga-fueled charisma. It’s the kind of collectible that Deadpool himself would steal… only to autograph it and then sell it back to you.
Update: Deadpool #1 (2015) Funko Pop! Comic Cover is now available for pre-order! To get your hands on this Pop Vinyl Figure at its release, be sure to check out the links I’ve provided below – click to jump or keep scrolling for more details!
Comic fans, get ready to witness the gloriously irreverent Deadpool as never before – immortalized in vinyl as Funko Pop! Comic Cover Vinyl Figure #46.
Celebrating the “Deadpool: World’s Greatest, Volume 1: Millionaire with a Mouth,” this figure is a snapshot of the Merc with a Mouth’s rise to fame.
Gerry Duggan’s storytelling prowess and Mike Hawthorne’s artistic genius have catapulted Deadpool to a level of popularity that rivals the friendly neighborhood Spider-Man.
The figure stands confidently, with one hand reaching out as if breaking the fourth wall, not just content to remain a bystander in his boxed universe.
This Funko Pop! doesn’t just recreate the character; it encapsulates a moment, a piece of Deadpool’s wild and unpredictable journey.
The box features a backdrop of the mercenary soaring high above a crowd of adoring fans, reflecting Deadpool’s chaotic and colorful world.
With vibrant colors and a design that screams ‘Deadpool,’ this collectible is a must-have for fans and a striking display piece that screams, “Look at me, I’m awesome, and I know it!”
Get ready to add a splash of anti-hero attitude to your collection with this Deadpool Funko Pop! Comic Cover Vinyl Figure #46.
Deadpool Comic Cover Funko Pop! can be pre-ordered at the links below (click to jump!)
Deadpool #1 (2015): A Wild Ride with Wade Wilson
In the world of comics, few characters dance on the edge of madness and humor like Deadpool.
Let’s chat about “Deadpool #1,” released in 2015, which flipped the script on what we thought we knew about Marvel’s wisecracking anti-hero. We’re not in typical Deadpool territory anymore, folks.
First off, the visuals. We see Deadpool in a three-piece suit, a far cry from his usual red spandex. Is this a fashion statement or a hint at something deeper?
The art, helmed by Mike Hawthorne, Terry Pallot, and Val Staples, is nothing short of a visual feast. They portray Deadpool with an almost cinematic flair, full of body language and expressions that could tell a story on their own.
The colors pop, especially in a stunning sequence where Deadpool glides across Seoul’s skyline. It’s as if the colors themselves are characters in this artistic symphony.
Now, let’s talk plot. Deadpool, the Avenger? Wealthier than Tony Stark? These twists promise a wild ride, but do they deliver? Gerry Duggan, the maestro behind Deadpool’s previous 45-issue run, is back at the helm.
His familiarity with Deadpool’s world is evident, yet he steers the narrative into uncharted waters.
This issue throws us into a reality where Deadpool is not just a mercenary but a celebrity superhero with his own team, complete with a helicopter nicknamed the “Deadsled.”
However, it’s not all smooth sailing. The issue, while visually stunning and conceptually intriguing, seems to struggle with its identity.
Is it a traditional Deadpool comic? Not quite.
The humor that Deadpool is known for seems to take a back seat, making the issue feel a bit off-kilter. Moreover, the focus on a plethora of supporting characters dilutes the essence of what makes Deadpool, well, Deadpool.
The comic also teases us with the promise of a Deadpool parade on the cover, but it’s a no-show in the story. A classic bait-and-switch? Perhaps. But it does leave us wondering what could have been.
In conclusion, “Deadpool #1” of 2015 is a mixed bag. It offers a refreshing take on a beloved character but doesn’t quite hit the mark in capturing the quintessential Deadpool spirit.
It’s like expecting a roller coaster but getting a merry-go-round instead – fun, but not what you lined up for.
Is it worth a read? For the art and the bold narrative choices, definitely. Just don’t expect the Deadpool you’re used to.
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