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Danger Girl: Body Shots Paperback – December 5, 2007

3.8 out of 5 stars 4 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

From School Library Journal

Grade 7-9–The Danger Girls are three super-sexy super-spies whose latest mission is to track down the Master Key that controls nuclear missiles around the world. But does the Master Key actually exist? This is a typical superhero comic, filled with action, snappy banter, and big guns. The illustrations are drawn with fluid, confident lines, and inventive paneling gives a dynamic, cinematic look to the action scenes. In one of the best, a Danger Girl flings herself and a hostage through an office window and parachutes her way down. She, like her fellow spies, executes all of her heroic deeds in skimpy clothing, with vampy, sultry poses. This fast-paced story should circulate, though its intended audience is more likely adolescent boys than future Danger Girls.–Lisa Goldstein, Brooklyn Public Library, NY
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Product Details

  • Series: Danger Girl
  • Paperback: 96 pages
  • Publisher: Wildstorm (December 5, 2007)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1401215823
  • ISBN-13: 978-1401215828
  • Product Dimensions: 6.6 x 0.2 x 10.1 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 5.6 ounces
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (4 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #666,507 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
Danger Girl, created by J. Scott Campbell and Andy Hartnell is a great comic book and characters. The original series is the absolute best roller coaster ride with lots of cliffhangers and beautiful illustrations by J. Scott Campbell.

All other Danger Girl books after the original series have not been as good but honestly are solid easy reads that are fun and entertaining.

With that, I have to honestly recommend any Danger Girl book.

People often discuss how perfect Danger Girl would be if optioned for a TV series or major motion picture movie. A lot of people have compared Danger Girl to the TV series "She Spies" and Pamela Anderson's "V.I.P." and there's truth to some similarities in having an All-Girl, sexy and sassy espionage adventure with bits of comedy thrown into the action. However, if executed properly, Danger Girl could be a great franchise that jumps from the comic books to TV/Film.

Nick Bradshw's artwork is beautiful. He's been compared to Arthur "Art" Adams as far as his detailed rendering and intricate penciling on his backgrounds.
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Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
Without J. Scott Campbell, this installment of "Danger Girl" has not enough "Girl", and little else besides. I know the story has never been highly plausible or believable, but the action used to flow, the plot used to make ~some~ sense, and the Cheesecake was triple-decker. (With whipped cream!!)

"Danger Girl: Body Shots" has almost NO racy, sexy or scandalous imagery that defined the Danger Girl comic that I used to know. And the action was flat and formulaic. Alternatly either stealing bits from a Charlie's Angels movie, or trying to make us believe the President of the Unites States would willingly parachute into the jungle at a terrorist's demand. It has the heavy feel of just another product of the comic-book sausage grinder. At least "Danger Girl: Odd Jobs" had the cheesecake & humor, even if the used a variety of different artists. (and the "Feel" was still there.)

Andy Hartnell seems to be floundering without Campbell, and Bradshaw is a proficient artist, but he just doesn't "Get" the heart and soul of this franchise. In-Your-Face art, action & adventure, with beautiful (if unrealistically proportioned) woman alternately in highly suggestive peril, or kicking serious gluteus maximus!

This book simply has ~none~ of that.
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Format: Paperback
More issues of Danger Girl. If you know the Danger Girls, you know what you're into with this one. Is more of the same adventures of these girls trying to save the world at the most pure Charlie's Angels or James Bond style.

The only thing I complain about in this issue is that Sydney doesn't have more action, and that maybe there could be more explanation on the snipper. I'm not going to reveal too much, but there's a moment in which Sydney says something like "Ok, she was wrong, now she's done right, but still we have to turn her". Was she laid to? That's why she was doing the wrong thing and then decides to do the right one? Or did the Danger Gils "convince" her to do what she ends doing? That didn't seem clear to me.
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By paulusmc on November 27, 2013
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
Glad You had this in stock i really enjoy read and viewing Danger Girl episodes and body shots does not disappoint at all
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