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DD Book Club - The Micah Synn Saga
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Mike Murdock
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PostPosted: Sun Jan 07, 2018 10:09 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Daredevil Vol. 1 #211 - This Hungry God



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Still the greatest sightless super hero in all of comics! Fighting a menace he's never faced before - the likes of which he's likely never to meet again! And that's only the beginnig! If you think you've seen ol'hornhead in red-hot action - see this!


Due 1/13
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Dimetre
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Joined: 16 Feb 2006
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PostPosted: Sun Jan 07, 2018 5:11 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

I'm very much enjoying re-reading this story. I guess one of the benefits of this having not been collected is that it's been sitting in a longbox for so long instead if on a bookshelf waiting to be grabbed. I have forgotten so many details, so this really is a fresh experience.

Mazzucchelli's rendition of the Kingpin owes a lot to Frank Miller. This is made explicit when he lights his cigar, causing Milleresque shadows. This is to be expected, since Miller ended his initial run on Daredevil not too long before. I can't help but feel that this was a special time for Daredevil, just before "Born Again" would wreak havoc on his life.

I have to admit to being confused about the function of the character of the Vikah. We're introduced to him in this issue. He seems to be a creepy, wizened old man with an unchanging leer. Mazzucchelli treats us to several close-ups of his face. Dr. Piper tells us who he is.
Quote:
Well, it's rather difficult to explain. He's sort of a doctor, a minister, a magician and a wise man rolled into one.

The Vikah seems to be leading the Kingorge's human sacrifice ritual. But since he never utters a word, I'm unclear about what he can do. Is he selecting those to be sacrificed to Mow? I'm not so sure he is, since they seem to be connected to people who have angered Micah.

The Vikah also appears in the offices of the Revealer, the tabloid that printed an article about the Kingpin cheating on Vanessa with an actress. Fisk demanded that they print an equally slanderous piece about Micah, but before they do, the writer named Marco seems to see something scary. We're not sure what it was. Was it the Vikah? That seems unlikely, since we're introduced to him on the next page in a different location. But, perhaps it was him, since he seems to be able to get from one location to the next very quickly. On one page he's with Micah at the chief's penthouse, and before you know it he's at the office of the Revealer near Marco's dead body. Did he kill Marco? If he did, when did he do it? How come the guy who discovered Marco's body didn't see the Vikah? Or did he? I find the Vikah very confusing, and I'm not sure what he brings to the story. Couldn't this sacrifice to Mow have gone ahead without the Vikah?

Otherwise, this issue is fantastic. Daredevil is still affected by the blood loss he suffered in the previous issue. (Yes! This story is now being published in consecutive issues!) This makes him a vulnerable figure, but still highly capable and determined. There is a wonderful moment of calm before a fight when Matt uses his radar to break down a scene. We see the outlines of three men, Becky's chair, then the breeze from the open door and heat from a desk lamp. Then the fight kicks into high gear. That calm moment nicely serves to remind us how Matt breaks down a scene, and how acute an observer he is.

Mazzucchelli's fight scenes are absolutely amazing in this issue. One of Micah's men throws a dagger at Matt, who knocks it out of the air with a swing of his billy club. Then, with the same arm he hurls the same club back at the guy's throat. It is so fluid!

Daredevil observes the car getting away with Becky, and he decides he can't catch up to them. I'm not sure that I buy that. A few cable swings from a few rooftops would have caught him up to the car, but I guess I know that O'Neil is building up to the climactic scene in Micah's penthouse, so get away they do.

Probably the most awesome panel in this issue is the one where Daredevil figures out that Micah knows his secret identity. You have to see it for yourself. It's a combination of red, black and underlighting. I can't find the image online, but take my word -- it's beautiful.

Daredevil manages to catch up to the car containing Vanessa Fisk, so there you go. But it's not long before he's stopped by police for violating the restraining order Micah has against him.

This brings me to another complaint against editor Bob Budiansky. I know, I'm surprised that I have made as many as I do. I would like to thank him for finally publishing this story in consecutive issues, but, jeez, he doesn't seem to be paying very close attention. Late in this issue Budiansky places a caption reminding readers of this restraining order, even though that same restraining order was brought up twice earlier in this issue. Budiansky just seems to be a sloppy editor.

The climactic scene in Micah's penthouse is thrilling, yet chaotic. Matt is overwhelmed and still weak from blood loss. He is reliant on Vanessa for help rescuing Becky, who escapes, but Vanessa appears to get killed. Daredevil manages to escape the scene by the skin of his teeth.

I liked the reveal that the actress The Revealer brought up turned out to be a Vanessa impersonator hired by the Kingpin. She was his own human sacrifice. She had lost faith in her dream to hit it big as an actress, and so she just started chasing dollars, which brought her to Fisk and, consequently, signed her death notice. Fisk calls her cynical, but Daredevil points out that she wasn't completely cynical, since she saved Becky. I think that was a good way to close the issue, but I probably would have trimmed back the number of panels dedicated to the actress' video.

This is another great installment in this story, which continues to be an absolute pleasure, but I have to lower my score due to my confusion over the Vikah. Still, a four out of five is nothing to sneeze at.
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Mike Murdock
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PostPosted: Mon Jan 08, 2018 3:56 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

This issue has a very fun, brisk pace. Things almost seemed to fly by at a blur, but it might be the mood I'm in. The main plot is basically building the Kingpin/Daredevil alliance. They set it up from the beginning with Fisk's outrage at the paper implying adultery. It shows sincerity with what he cares about. They throw a curveball when she gets kidnapped, but the ending with the video brings things around. He shows himself doing something sincerely (trying to protect his wife) with the help of someone who knows what she's getting herself into who ends up dying because of this. He shows this video to Daredevil without any attempt at justifying himself and Matt sees it as sincere and agrees to work with the Kingpin. That being said, while it's easy to buy the narrative of the story, I think the subtext is there and there's reason to doubt the Kingpin. Ultimately, Matt is making an alliance with the devil.

Some stray thoughts: I'm very amused by the Vikah. It's such lazy linguistics - he's a Vicar, get it?!! But it's a nice little bit of world building combined with a very visually interesting character. I do think he killed Marcos (I'm not sure if it's necessarily supposed to be at the same point timeline-wise). That being said, I don't think we're supposed to overthink him.

Debbie may be at her worst in this issue (OK, worst so far, I know it'll get worse). I'm fine when things are ambiguous, but here, she's appalled at the paper saying bad things about Micah. Matt puts it perfectly by saying "someday I've got to beg for Foggy's forgiveness for being best man at his wedding." It's fitting for the story, but it treats Debbie just so oddly.

I love how Matt got around the restraining order. There's very much the sense that he can't go as Daredevil, but he certainly can go as the lawyer for Micah Synn. I wish there was more build up. though. There was basically a panel of Matt saying he needed to think, a cut away, and then Matt walking through the door. Not every moment has to be telegraphed, but I think they could have played it up more dramatically.

Four and a Half Stars. It didn't feel like as much happened this issue, but the ending was very strong and it makes me interested where this is going from here.
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I'd give the Devil benefit of law, for my own safety's sake!
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Mike Murdock
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PostPosted: Sun Jan 14, 2018 11:26 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Daredevil Vol. 1 #212 - Lies



Quote:
Kingpin and DD begin their assault on Synn.


Due 1/20
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I'd give the Devil benefit of law, for my own safety's sake!
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Dimetre
Parts of a Hole


Joined: 16 Feb 2006
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PostPosted: Sun Jan 14, 2018 6:23 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Here we have another historic issue in this often-neglected story. First we got the David Mazzucchelli's first issue of Daredevil, and now we have the first issue of Editor Ralph Macchio, taking over for Bob Budiansky (of whom I've complained about suprisingly numerous times). Macchio, as many of us know, would preside over the publication of "Born Again," which many cite as Daredevil at its peak.

This issue starts off with a standard mislead, which would probably work better if the cover didn't show Matt and Fisk in obvious league with each other. Still, Mazzucchelli's action scenes are always fantastic.

Micah Synn is beginning to succumb to the temptations of modern western civilization -- specifically junk food and cigarettes. Dr. Horatio Piper is only now becoming aware of how dangerous the Kingorge are.

Debbie is a different issue. She is so in thrall of Micah that she gives Foggy an ultimatum -- either deny what Becky is going to tell the press, or the marriage is over. Foggy does what she says, throwing Becky and Matt completely for a loop, but she still tells Micah that she'll get a quickie divorce from Foggy so they can be together. Micah hits her, and who knows what her state of mind could be at that point.

Micah has abused Debbie repeatedly throughout this story, and I can't help but say that I find her reactions to each new abuse distressingly believable. I can't remember what she's like in the next issue, but we all know that she won't be married to Foggy much longer.

The press conference during which Becky opened up about the murder she witnessed reminded me, obviously, of what is currently going on with the #metoo movement. Matt has always had Becky's back throughout everything she's been through. This isn't the first time she's survived a violent attack, so it just makes what Foggy does all the worse.

At the very least, Foggy feels horrible about it, and Matt is furious. It's all Matt can think about, making him somewhat sloppy in his evidence gathering.

I feel I have to draw attention to a beautiful passage written by Denny O'Neil.
Quote:
Now, moving, he forgets. And glides through the city that is a part of his soul. Sense impressions -- tastes, smells, sounds, even presences. The changing of warm to cool. The play of breeze prickling his skin -- these give him everything he needs to know and fill him with a subtle joy. He is blind. But no sighted man was ever so aware. He is in his world.

That is simply fantastic writing, and among the best descriptions of how Daredevil operates that I can think of. It makes me miss the now-passe convention of "the omnipresent third-person narrator." Done properly, it can a lot. While Denny O'Neil is most often associated with Batman, I think passages like this prove that he understood our Man Without Fear like few others. It saddens me that more attention hasn't been paid to this era of O'Neil's career, as much as I love his Batman work. Of course, the above passages are accompanied by a classic Mazzucchelli image of Daredevil scouring the rooftops.

I enjoyed Daredevil's visit to the zoo. While I disapprove of Matt thinking to himself that the tiger "looks unhappy" about his knocking out of his fellow tiger, it's a small enough error that I choose to overlook it. Macchio should have probably caught it, since replacing "looks" with "seems" would have been a small enough correction, and we all know that's what Matt meant.

But I like how Foggy's betrayal is the undercurrent that runs throughout this issue. Matt simply can't stop thinking about it. I like how Matt stubbornly refuses to talk to Foggy, even though we all know that he needs to so he can stop obsessing about it. I like how O'Neil points out that what has happened has been worse for Becky than for Matt, but we can't deal with that for long, since this book is called Daredevil. Nothing in Foggy's explanation is an excuse for what he did, but it let's us into his character, and you can feel the sincerity of his apology, which he has been working hard to deliver.

While I think this is a fantastic issue, what I think would have made it better is if Foggy went to apologize to Becky first. I imagine Becky would have refused to talk to him, so that wouldn't have taken up too much space, but I think that would have been important to show, since Foggy's actions were more of a betrayal to Becky than Matt, even though Matt is a closer friend that Becky. If this issue has a weakness, it's the absence of that scene.

It's so sad that this story hasn't been collected, or even put on Unlimited. This is so enjoyable! I give this issue a 4.5 out of 5.
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Mike Murdock
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PostPosted: Mon Jan 15, 2018 11:41 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

This is a pretty impressive opening, with Daredevil fighting some goons only for it to be revealed that it's just a demonstration and he's working with the Kingpin. There's a lovely ambiguity here. It's clear he's doing the Kingpin's bidding despite his protests to the contrary.

Things turn even darker soon as Becky announces in a press conference what Micah did only for Foggy to say that it's all a lie that they were trying to attack Micah because he wouldn't pay more money. This is all at the behest of Debbie who was instructed to do it by Micah. It's the low point for Foggy and for Debbie. In upcoming issues when the Law Firm collapses and Foggy blames Matt for never being there, I can't help but turn to this scene as the reason for the downfall of Nelson and Murdock. I can't imagine any client who would want their firm after that. Either they're price gougers, slanderers of their own clients, or they're so completely disfunctional that they're at their own throats. While I don't really buy it with Deborah and I'm 50/50 with Foggy, it's been set up pretty strongly by this point that I can't say it's come out of nowhere.

Anyway, there's a fight scene in a zoo with Micah's men. The scene is noteworthy for the giraffes, who are an absoulute highlight. Also, Daredevil seems to have a weird thing about fighting large cats.

I'm not entirely sure how I feel about this issue. The bulk of it is taken up by the Debbie plot, which isn't my favorite. On the other hand, it's good to see some clear resolution coming there. It's really tragic all around. I like that there's hope of reconciliation, but it also isn't instantly forgiven. That being said, he really should apologize to Becky. I'm going Four Stars again.
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I'd give the Devil benefit of law, for my own safety's sake!
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Mike Murdock
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PostPosted: Sun Jan 21, 2018 9:57 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Daredevil Vol. 1 #213 - The Blindness Men Wish For



Quote:
DD's war on Synn continues; Foggy finds out how badly Micah mistreated his wife and tries to go to the rescue with DD as backup.


Due 1/27
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I'd give the Devil benefit of law, for my own safety's sake!
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Mike Murdock
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PostPosted: Sun Jan 21, 2018 2:39 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

The opening of this issue is wonderful. We see Professor Piper staring at the statue of Mow and the sacrificial spikes. We see how Micah scorns him for being weak - he is tripped and later backs down when he sees Debbie being held. He's trying to appease Micah without understanding that it's exactly this appeasement that eggs Micah on. Micah only backs down when he faces someone stronger (and barely then). A lot of groundwork from these issues has made our understanding possible. Speaking of groundwork, it's pretty obvious that every time we see Micah, he's eating something.

Quite a bit of time is spent with Professor Piper. As he sees the problems all around him, his friend is killed by the violence in the streets (seemingly spreading from Micah, although not clearly related). Daredevil tries to turn him around by appealing to his conscience. While the story alternates between his view and Daredevil's, I like that he has a clear story. He starts weak, he gets his conscience back to rescue Deborah, and it ultimately costs him his life. The fact that the fire that helped Debborah escape was started by him burning the advance he got on his book is perfect poetry. An interesting thing I noticed this time (which would be the third time I've read this story) is that the blindness in the issue doesn't refer to Matt at all, it refers to the willful blidness of the Professor (or, in the end, his blind terror as he runs to his death).

I love the fact that Daredevil is working with the Kingpin, but won't challenge Micah because of the restraining order. There's something quintascentially Daredevil about that contradiction. Overall, the Kingpin's schemes are becoming clearer. I like that he wins either way and, in the best case scenario, he defeats both of his enemies without seemingly doing a thing. Either way, when the restraining order gets lifted, it's good to see Matt leap into action to finally end this whole thing.

Four and a Half Stars. I thought this was a very good issue. It was good to see Daredevil finally in control at the end. This has been a long, slow burn, but it's being wrapped up very effectively.
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I'd give the Devil benefit of law, for my own safety's sake!
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Dimetre
Parts of a Hole


Joined: 16 Feb 2006
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PostPosted: Sun Jan 21, 2018 5:12 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

This is a fantastic issue! It's possibly this story's best installment yet!

Everything has progressed along nicely. Dr. Piper's doubts about the Kingorge have grown, but so has his denial, and his success. Micah Synn's excesses have grown, and, evidently, so has his waistline. Debbie has been lowered to being just another of Micah's girls. Daredevil's partnership with the Kingpin has developed.

I became uncomfortable seeing Debbie appear in a doorway pleading with Dr. Piper for help, only to be snatched from behind and pulled back inside her room. Piper walks out, telling Micah that "whatever's between the two of you... is none of my business!" As Piper leaves, Micah mutters, "Weakling." Perhaps that single word is commentary from Denny O'Neil not only on Micah's view of gender roles, but also Piper's refusal to help.

Daredevil is better than ever in this issue. While the Kingorge show no value for life at all, Daredevil risks his to save those who were willing to murder him. He appears in Dr. Piper's home to lecture him to do the right thing and turn against Micah, even if that means losing the success he gained. Matt is on a crusade in this issue, leaping from one location to the next to bring down Micah.

By the time Dr. Piper frees Debbie and she returns to Foggy, I started to feel that this story was preparing us for a climactic finish. The tension has reached a fever pitch. With Foggy's anger towards Micah Synn reaching new heights, the Kingorge's support system has now been almost completely eroded. Mazzucchelli's tall panel showing Daredevil flipping above an American flag beside those panels displaying Debbie and Foggy's reunion brought me a thrill like few comic books ever have.

Daredevil's anger towards the Kingorge as he rescues Foggy is palpable. The reading audience has, by now, seen the depths of evil to which the Kingorge will sink. I love the way he contemptuously tosses the Vikah off to the side. Dr. Piper's character arc is brought to strong, yet sad, end, and we are promised "THE FINAL CONFRONTATION!"

I love this issue. Denny O'Neil and David Mazzucchelli worked so well together, and this is further evidence that O'Neil is one of the comic industry's all-time greats. Both of these men are. I give this a perfect score. Five out of five!
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Mike Murdock
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PostPosted: Sun Jan 28, 2018 9:00 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Daredevil Vol. 1 #214 - The Crumbling



Due 2/3
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I'd give the Devil benefit of law, for my own safety's sake!
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Dimetre
Parts of a Hole


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PostPosted: Sun Jan 28, 2018 5:45 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Here we are! The big finale to a 33-year-old uncollected story which I have been enjoying immensely! Let's dig in!

This is is entitled "The Crumbling: Concluding the War on Micah Synn." It starts strongly enough, with a dynamic overhead drawing of Daredevil shaking a billy club at us, demanding that Micah Synn show himself. There are a few pages of recap of what has come before. Foggy confesses to the press that he lied about Becky's accusation being false.

Micah's excessive lifestyle has made him vulnerable. Where, at the beginning of this story, he brutally beat up three armed cops, now it only takes one angry punk to get the better of him. Later on, a homeless guy knocks him out by breaking a bottle over his head.

The best thing about this issue is Daredevil himself. He is in command, and he's taking no one's guff. He wants Synn finished, and he's going to do it his way. When he appears in the window of one of Kingpin's henchman, and that guy pulls out a pistol, Daredevil snarls, "You want to put that gun away -- or do you want to eat it?" Later on, when a bunch of Kingpin's men are driving with the mission to take out Micah Synn, there is one among them who no one recognizes. "I just got in from Detroit," he explains. As they get out of the van, and one of them trains their crosshairs on Synn, the figure in the trenchcoat and brimmed hat attacks the gunman. As he proceeds to take out the others, off comes the coat and hat, revealing our Man Without Fear. He even tosses his billy club behind him without looking, unerringly hitting his target. I love that.

David Mazzucchelli is magnificent this issue. The way Daredevil's acrobatics flow from panel to panel is poetry. His expression as he spits out the aforementioned "eat it" line is one of quiet fury. When Daredevil is fighting in the trenchcoat and hat, it just goes to show that Mazzucchelli was ready for "Born Again." And seldom has a downpour been so beautifully shown in comics. The rain looks great enough on the cover, but check out the page when Daredevil saves Synn from Fisk's men one last time. This is "weather advisory" rain.

Where this issue falters is that we, the readers, are robbed of Daredevil's final victory over Synn. Yes, at the end Daredevil is still standing and Micah isn't, but it wasn't Daredevil that stopped Micah. It was New York -- or to be more broad -- modern western first-world excess. Micah has grown out of shape and become sick. He is now no longer able to intimidate anyone, let alone a man without fear. So, by this time in the story, we are robbed of the formidable antagonist and, consequently, our hero's challenge.

As well, there is a ridiculous amount of recap in this issue. Daredevil gives a quick recap on the opening splash page. Then there are Foggy and Debbie recapping events to the press. Then the TV reporter recaps some more when he tapes his stand-up. After the events between the Kingpin's men and Daredevil, we go to the TV station and there is still more recap. Given how close we are to the end of the entire story by that point, it seems like a bizarre choice to include the reporter one last time. Was Denny O'Neil's script too short?

While this issue is somewhat anti-climactic, I still have to recommend it highly because of Daredevil being in top form and David Mazzucchelli's fantastic art. I give this issue a four out of five. As for the entire Micah Synn saga, I had a ball rediscovering it. It stands as proof that Denny O'Neil understands Daredevil better than most other writers, and it also heralds the arrival of Mazzucchelli as Daredevil's greatest artist. Debbie Nelson's story will make some readers uncomfortable, but I would argue that she is a compelling portrayal of an abuse victim. I give this entire story a 4.5 out of five. Marvel should absolutely collect it in a trade paperback.
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Mike Murdock
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PostPosted: Mon Jan 29, 2018 9:01 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Now that's how you do an opening splash page! Of course, it's completely undercut by the next page, but I think that's a bit deliberate. There's a setup for a big epic confrontation and, instead, the whole place is empty. On the street, Micah is doing what he normally does, but people are standing up to him and knocking him down. I like that he hasn't changed. When people hit him back, he still acts tough with "I hurt you later." I'm not sure exactly the reason for the constant "it's going to rain" references. It obviously does end up raining, but I feel there's more to it than that. Maybe it's just foreshadowing that things will look cool.

Daredevil pursues Michah. I was saying for awhile that Fisk had a leg up on Matt by convincing him that he's more noble than Micah Synn. It's good to see Matt quash that completely by saying that they're not really all that different. I think that's important because Matt can't let Micah win, but he also can't let Fisk win. Basically, it's a three-way chase. I love how one of the Kingpin's soldiers translates his orders as "he says we're grass and he's the lawnmower unless we do the job." There's some wonderful humor in this story.

Anyway, Daredevil saves the day and rescues his enemy. As I've said many times, this is the core of his character. Micah Synn was a terrible person and hurt lots of people. But when he goes from the victimizer to the victim, he protects him as well. This is very much the character Frank Miller describes as someone who loves his enemies (even if Miller didn't always show it). I also love the fall of Micah. As I said above, this story is an anticlimax. He basically destroys himself. To me, it's a very clever way to end it.

I'm giving this one Five Stars. I'm sure some people might feel cheated, but I think this was the perfect way to handle this story from the opening splash that set the tone all the way until the end.
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I'd give the Devil benefit of law, for my own safety's sake!
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