Long ago, Kent Nelson donned an ancient helmet and became Doctor Fate, defender of order in a universe dominated by chaos.
Now he is an impossibly old man, haunted both by memories of a past spent with the now-defunct Justice Society and by visions of an apocalyptic future.
When a group of children unwittingly unleash an infernal menace on the Earth, can Kent maintain his humanity while defending those who need him most?
The road to Black Adam concludes.
Geek DadThe best thing about this story is definitely the art by Jesus Merino, a veteran artist who can draw the hell out of a demon. I doubt any of this story will affect the movie, but I do think it works as a complete tale and also sets Fate up for where he needs to be in order to be the elder statesman of the JSA once more.
Women Write About Comics - WWAC
ComicBook.comPlacing a price tag on a promotional comic, even if a thoroughly competent promotional comic, seems like a step too far as there's never any satisfaction to be found in products like this (and make no mistake, Black Adam: The Justice Society Files is purely product) because they only aim to entice readers in spending their money on a film. Doctor Fate's story in the first 30 pages of the issue is a banal showdown between a sorcerer and demon using only cliched imagery and conflicts, which provide readers no cause to care for the heroes or root against the villains. It's a basic plot that could have been pulled from a Golden Age comic where these characters originate, and the depiction of fantastical beings is too mundane to even draw notice. The backup feature leads almost directly into a familiar moment from the trailer and reminds readers this is an advertisement they paid for to learn what they already knew about a movie that doesn't look terribly exciting.