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Young Justice Volume 2: Training Day TP Paperback – 29 Nov 2012

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Product details

  • Paperback: 160 pages
  • Publisher: DC Comics (29 Nov. 2012)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1401237487
  • ISBN-13: 978-1401237486
  • Product Dimensions: 16.8 x 0.6 x 25.7 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 292,302 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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Product Description

About the Author

Greg Weisman (born September 28, 1963 in Los Angeles, California) is an American comic book and animation writer and producer, best known as the creator of Gargoyles and as the Supervising Producer of The Spectacular Spider-Man. Weisman is currently a producer on the Young Justice animated series. In addition, Weisman wrote the script for DC Showcase: Green Arrow, an animated short feature that is included on the DVD for the film, Superman/Batman: Apocalypse.

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Anna-Maria on 8 Feb. 2014
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
Really cool storylines that weren't included in the hit show young justice!Too bad that it was cancelled!The art was okay,the storylines were really cool!Especially,the story about artemis!If you want to see more info on these characted and go along with the show,then buy it!Recommended for those who didn't watch the series or want to read comic books that are refered to shows!
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Format: Paperback
cellent! These volumes tie-in with the cartoon so I do feel like I'm missing out a little bit but still they are whole stories and becoming much more serious and intense. There are some inconsistencies with the main DC universe canon but that is the norm for these cartoons. A fantastic start with the introduction of Artemis and how she goes against her villainous parental heritage to become a hero, joining Young Justice under the guise of being Green Arrow's niece. I like her already! Then some serious stuff when Captain Atom is teaching them a course and decides to send them into the field on a cold case to solve what really happened to "Captain Nathaniel Adams". Then finally we have some Batman vs the al Ghuls and a unique take on Clayface's origin story with Young Justice battling the clay dude. This is a great kid's comic which should satisfy all ages.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Sirius on 8 Dec. 2014
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
loved it i just wish the series would keep on going but you know what TV companies are like, to Greg Weisman and the team please keep this Young justice going if you can both tv show and comics they are excellent :) 10/10 if you are a fan of DC and Marvel this is a must buy :)
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 14 reviews
8 of 8 people found the following review helpful
The Best Comic Companion to a TV Show Ever Published - Weisman is a Genius 8 Jan. 2013
By MereChristian - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
There's currently a DC Comics' based hit animated series on Cartoon Network. The show is called Young Justice, and for anyone who wonders, it is NOT based upon the comic of the same name. Instead it takes elements of both the Young Justice and the Teen Titans comic series, and creates a new story taking place on Earth-16 of the DC Multiverse.

The show runner is named Greg Weisman, who is known for his popular Gargoyles cartoon and comic book series. Indeed, many of the conventions and plot ideas of Young Justice are reminiscent of his story telling on Gargoyles. The secret villainous group called "the Light", for instance, are very reminiscent of David Xanatos from Gargoyles.

Anyways, when DC Comics commissioned a new comic book based upon the animated series (as they often do with their cartoon series), Greg Weisman decided to do something different this time. You see, normally such comics only tell generic adventures in the same universe as the cartoon, but avoid anything that could be contradicted by the show. In other words, they are sort of secondary in there canonicity. Not so here. Weisman is heavily involved in the comic book as well as the series, and thus the comic and show perfectly complement each other, filling in any plot holes, if you will, in the storyline of the animated series.

This goes so far, in fact, that careful readers of the comic book would have figured out many of the spoilers and "reveals" of the first season finale of Young Justice ahead of time. They also would have seen how the team and the Justice League got some of the Intel for the bad guys' plans they manage to stop during the first season.

Overall, I honestly can't think of anything not to like about this graphic novel. I'll admit that the simple art work threw me off at first as I'm used to the beautiful work I've come to expect in many comic books these days. I eventually realized that this sort of made sense in that the panels on the page look exactly like the animation cells on the show. This only increases the sense of everything taking place in a shared story line, which it obviously does.

Though Young Justice is marketed to a younger audience than the other DC Comics' titles, it still has intriguing and compelling plots from a master storyteller like Weisman. This makes this one of the titles most worth reading.
5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
Artemis-centric 14 May 2013
By Syd Rene - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
young Justice always gets high ratings from me.

A lot of these comics in here shows Artemis's heritage. From the episodes, Artemis just popped out of nowhere except for the arrow that saved them. We see how Artemis is trying so hard to escape the world that her father brought her in.

I'd recommend this to the fans of Artemis who wanted a little more background on her.
4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
Better than the first volume 7 Mar. 2013
By Kay - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I've loved Greg Weisman's work since I was in middle school (Gargoyles!!), and I was a huge fan of Peter David's Young Justice comics, so I have been fully committed to all things Young Justice from the beginning. I bought the first volume hoping for more background on the characters' "Secret Origins" and behind-the-scenes stuff. The first volume was disappointing in this regard: yeah, we got a rehash of everyone's origins, but they were all familiar material if you know these characters, and fairly lack-luster story-telling, I thought. I stuck with it and ordered the next two books. I don't know if Weisman hit his stride after getting the preliminaries out of the way, but this was a much more satisfying read. Lots of detail on Artemis' pre-Team days, and some great Team moments. Weisman's meticulous multi-storyline method really shines here, and it dovetails in nicely with the first season episodes that are concurrent with these issues. I hope they keep writing it, because I will definitely keep reading!
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
Filling in the gaps to great effect. 17 April 2013
By para - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
This trade collects issues #7-13 of Young Justice (the tie-in comic for the animated series, not the original comic of the same name).

I'm a big fan of the Young Justice animated series, which created it's own ground up take on the DC Universe (instead of adapting any particular established title or continuity) to create a wonderfully deep and compelling narrative. It focuses on a core group of young heroes forming a covert ops team for the Justice League, draws inspiration from everything from Teen Titans to it's original namesake comic, and is one of the best animated shows I've seen in years. So with it's disappointing cancellation I'm finally getting around to the highly regarded tie in comic.

Training Day contains three main stories featuring Artemis (2 issues), the team investigating an unsolved murder case from Captain Atom (2 issues), and a multi-tiered story featuring some classic Batman villains (3 issues). They are all well paced, engaging and have the expected decent amount of action. The art matches the feel of the show well and is perfect for these tales.

Each story is self-sufficient in general and could be read without knowledge of the animated series. I wouldn't recommend it though, as you'd definitely be missing a lot of context. This is because this comic was written to be a direct companion to the show. Instead of unrelated adventures in the same universe Young Justice directly overlaps it's inspiration. It fills in background on things only briefly touched on in the show, follows team members absent from certain shows were doing at the time, etc. To heighten the cohesiveness, establish timelines and make things easy to follow dialog and short scenes straight from the show are used. I'd recommend watching through episode 8 before reading this trade.

One other way in which it perfectly compliments the animated show is in a slightly different approach. The comic (as benefits the format) focuses somewhat more on character development than on the labyrinthine plots of the show. It fleshes things out nicely and allows both the comic and show to shine in their own ways.

Overall a great supplement for fans of the titular animation, and I'll definitely be reading more. I give it slightly less of a recommendation to those unfamiliar with it, but Training Day would still probably be an enjoyable read.
6 of 8 people found the following review helpful
Another Great Companion to the Show 6 Dec. 2012
By Y - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
This volume continues with comic numbers 7- 13. I really liked the comics in this volume! We get to learn about how Artemis got introduced to the team.
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