Category Archives: Reviews

Review: Vampirella/Army of Darkness #1

VampiAOD01-Cov-A-SeeleyIn the different worlds of supernatural within comics in general, right now seems to be a great time for the genre, as it has enjoyed a resurgence of the last few years, as some properties have lend their talents to the TV screen, i.e. Walking Dead , iZombie, True Blood and the upcoming Lucifer. It is only to be expected that comics reach back into the movie and TV worlds, and want to explore what they have to offer as well.

The comics medium offers more to character development, as they can explore different story arcs without worrying about the costs of special effects and location scouting, as the only thing an artist would have to do is research and draw what he saw. So when I heard that Dynamite decided to mash-up their two most successful horror genre comics, I was excited to see the results.

Written by Mark Rahner and illustrated by Jeff Morales, the story centers on Ash from Evil Dead fame and everyone’s favorite vampire, Vampirella. The story opens with Ash falling though another time vortex, with his “boom stick” and chainsaw, landing in another period within medieval times, as the people of this land are facing a vampire threat, they have deemed Ash, the “chosen one”. As he is picked as their savior, he stays in the king’s castle, dining with knights, where majority of the first issue takes place and his interaction with them. The action switches when one of the knights is killed mysteriously, which sets up the reader for the other part of this mashup.

Rahner deftly captures Ash’s sarcastic sense of humor within these first few pages, while transporting the reader to a time and place that would be hilariously confused by him. Morales illustrations throughout, exemplifies why he is master at his art.

Overall, it is an intriguing beginning to a comic that sure looks like it will not disappoint.

Story: Mark Rahner Art: Jeff Morales
Story: 10 Art: 8 Overall: 9 Recommendation: Buy

Dynamite Entertainment provided Graphic Policy with a FREE copy for review

Review: Secret Wars Journal #3

SecreWarsJournalSecret Wars is in full swing, and there are many tie in books out there for readers to choose from.  Many of the mainstream characters are featured in these books, but some people (like myself) might be wondering about other, less featured characters and where they have ended up in Battleworld.  Well wonder no more, Secret Wars Journal brings us two shorter stories, giving us a glimpse into other regions of this new world.

Who Killed Tony Stark?

This story opens in Old Town, with Detective Logan looking over the body of Tony Stark, lying lifeless and bloodied with a dagger through his chest.  He questions Pepper Potts, the woman who discovered Tony that morning.  Logan recognizes the weapon used against Tony, tied to a Chinese gang knows as The Triad, run by the Mandarin.  Pepper reveals that Tony did discover an artifact that the Mandarin wanted for himself, thus setting Logan off after his first lead.  Logan confronts the Mandarin and quickly realizes that this is not the Mandarin he is familiar with.  Things take a turn for Logan and he almost killed, but a masked man arrives in time to help him out; Frank Castle, Jr. dubbed ‘The Punisher’.  Logan explains the situation and Frank reveals that he himself has encountered a double of his own.  The two of them put their heads together and realize there are people from another part of Battleworld sneaking into theirs and taking their counterparts place.

This was an ok story for me.  The best part for me was the reveal of a new region of Battleworld that we haven’t seen yet, and I hope there is a book coming out to explore this new part. Frank Tieri does a good enough job telling this murder mystery, and the characters felt familiar.  Richard Isanove’s art is pretty good, though a few character depictions looked a little off to me.  Not a terribly memorable story, but as I mentioned, I did enjoy the little reveal in here and hope they explore that further.

Story: Frank Tieri Art: Richard Isanove
Story: 6 Art: 6 Overall: 6

The Smashing Cure

This story takes place near Greenland, a region of Battleworld where a gamma cloud blanketed the city and every resident exposed to the radiation left with severe anger issues.  We follow Dr. Leonard Samson, who specializes in anger management therapy, and how he deals with his clients and the population as a whole in this town of Hulks.  We see through his eyes, just how easily tempers can flare and anger takes over, and his feelings that this condition will lead to the end of civilization.  Leonard then has an appointment with a young Peter Parker, who is dealing with feelings of guilt regarding the death of his uncle Ben.  Leonard talks Peter through his grief and his feelings, explaining to him that life does go on and those we have lost would want us to move on and live.  Peter has a hard time coming to grips Samson’s ideas and has an which Leonard is more then ready to deal with.  He does manage to calm Peter, and explain to him how to come to terms with his guilt and control his anger.

I really enjoyed this story.  More then once I found myself thinking about our world, and how things would turn out if everyone could turn into a Hulk every time they got angry.  Scott Aukerman does a great job of showing this ‘Hulk world’ through Leonard Samson’s eyes; his doubt that civilization can continue giving into their baser feelings, but also the change in his attitude and outlook after his session with Peter.  I loved RB Silva’s art for this story.  Every panel was used to it’s fullest, full of colour and action…and I loved how he depicted our characters in their Hulk state. This was a story that I would love to see explored deeper, and would want Aukerman and Silva to be the two to bring it to life.

Story: Scott Aukerman Art: RB Silva
Story: 8.5 Art: 9 Overall 8.75 Recommendation: Read

Review: Green Lantern #42

4647863-gl_cv42_ds“I’m not a Green Lantern anymore.”

We open up our tale racing across the stars in dashing fashion as the crew of a class 3 light cruiser named Darlene is streaking post-haste through the cosmos. As we adjourn inside captain: Hal Jordan, former Green Lantern turned renegade is transporting some very important cargo on a tight schedule. The cargo’s name is Trapper. He is a bounty hunter who tried to collect the wrong check and now finds himself in the comfort of a plasma barred cell. Hal seeks to show him the error of his ways via the means of taking a trip. The destination: Ketleth Prime, a distant planet. Hal is transporting Trapper as well as a native of that World, Virgo there.

Along the way Hal receives much heckling from both his captive and his spacecraft (and you thought Michael from Knight Rider had a raw deal) but he remains focused on his objective. However Hal receives a big surprise when he arrives at the coordinates where Ketleth Prime should be. When he investigates closer it appears to be that the planet, is now made entirely out of stone. This sends Virgo spiraling into grief. After a few tough moments, Hal not knowing what to do allows Virgo to grieve.

4647869-5+gl_42_5Before any kind of reprieve can be made, Hal’s ship Darlene warns him that a full-fledged armada is right outside his window. Now not being the one to shy away, Hal makes ready for confrontation. What makes the dynamic so interesting is even though he is a pariah in the eyes of the Green Lantern Corps, he’s still not willing turn his back on them. It’s very old school honor and I like it.

Trapper’s buds show up with an enormous fleet and he laughs thinking that Hal is all but done for. A great moment of dialogue is exchanged as Trapper says to Hal “You against my whole crew? Does this heap even have cannons?”  Hal just brazenly replies “No, because I don’t need any.” He then shows why he is the Embassador of Badassery as he fires up his Krona Gauntlet and floats outside the ship to handle the whole armada himself.

4660594-img_0108Hal then shows us why “will is skill” and any weapon is the greatest one in his hands, as he fully unleashes unbridled power on the fleet. On a personal note here, I go back and forth on Billy Tan’s art a lot but it’s the moments like this one that he makes me eat my words and just smile back at the page slack-jawed. I’ve heard people also give a lot of criticism on Hal’s new duds (which I absolutely love btw) and I think it’s unfounded. This is comics and entertainment folks, things will come and go and things will change (remember all the guns and extra pouches and cheesy violent code names in the 90’s?) but as long as the creative teams tackling this, respect and honor the essence of the character it’s perfectly fine. Besides I think Hal’s new costume is great and encompasses the changes to his character. It makes complete sense as he is now an individual and not considered a “Space Cop” anymore. No need for a team uniform. The long coat and costume change give him a much more lone gunman style look which I just think is freaking cool. Bottom line to me, if it walks like Hal Jordan, talks like Hal Jordan, and kicks an incredible amount of ass, then it’s Hal Jordan.

B5QCP06mThe remainder of the issue shows Virgo dealing with his grief, Hal having some trouble asserting dominance over his gauntlet (it’s sentient and strong willed too, giving a great dynamic as open’s the question as to who wields whom?) and the return of a very powerful Green Lantern villain who finds himself in despair as well.

Overall: This was a fun read that took sci-fi and gave Hal a touch of Chuck Norris (Hell I bet even Hal wishes he was Chuck) as he took on the entire fleet himself. After last months issue which started slow it turned it around for me, and I absolutely dug it. I liked the story and the art and they meshed great for some entertaining moments. Seeing Hal cut loose with the Gauntlet had me cheering. This is how you do a GL book, adventure, witty banter, and action..action..action! With the return of a classic lantern villain at the end, I am excited to see where this one goes next. We may be in for some strange alliances. It’s true he may not have the ring anymore, but if this momentum can continue there are sure to be plenty of “Brightest Days” ahead. Till next time guys, I gotta recharge the battery. Over and out!

Story: Robert Vendetti Art: Billy Tan
Story: 8.5 Art: 9 Overall: 8.5 Recommendation: Buy

Review: X-Tinction Agenda #2

X-TinctionThe island nation of Genosha is under quarantine, the mutant inhabitants dying from a virus that is running unchecked, with no cure found to help them.  Havok and Wolfsbane have reached out to their ‘friends’ in X-City, begging for help from their fellow mutants, but reluctant to break the quarantine and expose more mutant to the virus, X-City has turned it’s back on Genosha.  Havok has made the decision to storm the city and take the help they need.

This issue opens in X-City, where we see that Beast is still messing around with time travel.  Phoenix (Rachel Grey) and him are discussing the activities of three mutants, Thunderbird, Wolverine and Banshee; three mutants that Beast plucked from the time stream, just before their untimely deaths, to bring them to the present and give them a second chance at life.  Phoenix is not happy that Beast has done this, but, as usual, he explains that nothing could possibly go wrong having their friends and colleagues back.  Before they can further their discussion, explosions rock the city.  Havok and his team from Genosha have crashed the walls of X-City, seeking out Triage, a mutant with the ability to heal, and to Havok, the last ray of hope for the mutants of Genosha.  The battle is fast and fierce, pitting mutant against mutant, and showing that Havok is taking no chances in reaching his end goal (particularly great moments are shown with Mystique and Karma).  Triage is found and Havok pulls the team back to Genosha, taking former friends as prisoners along the way.  Tests are set up to ensure that Triage’s powers will work against the virus….and the sinister secret plan to rid the island nation of its disease is revealed.

Being a fan of pre Cassandra Nova Genosha from Earth 616 (‘our’ Marvel Universe), I have really enjoyed this tie in to Secret Wars.  It shows the X-Men doing what they have always done best; rising up against the people and situations that would see mutants persecuted and taken out completely.  What I like most about this book is the two different sides of this battle; X-City, where mutants live a happy, healthy life free of any turmoil; and Genosha, mutants dying by the hundreds of a disease that cannot be cured.  Mutants all, but one faction effectively turning their backs on their friends to ensure their self preservation.

Marc Guggenheim does a good job telling this story, and bringing across the desperation that we feel from Havok and the mutants of Genosha and Carmine Di Giandomenico’s art is really nice, especially the battle scenes, showing the ferocity between the two sides trying to defend what each are fighting for.

I for one am really looking forward to the next issue of this book; I want to see how X-City retaliates against Genosha and how the true ‘cure’ revealed at the end is going to impact the island nation of mutants.  Pick this one up folks; you won’t be disappointed.

Story: Marc Guggenheim Art: Carmine Di Giandomenico
Story: 8.5 Art: 8 Overall: 8.5 Recommendation: Read

Early Review: Hellbreak #5

HELLBREAK #5 - 4x6 COMP FNL WEBOrpheus Team has located the lost soul they are tasked with rescuing from Hell… but the ghastly condition in which they’ve found him might be too much to handle! As they fight the legions of the underworld though an ever-changing maze, not every member of the team will make it back alive! And Jenner discovers a secret that shakes his beliefs to the core.

Cullen Bunn seems to be everywhere, Marvel, DC, Image, and Oni Press, as he is probably one of the most underrated writers of this medium and he never disappoints. In fact, he usually exceeds expectations as he does with this series. His writing style can adapt to whatever story he is telling and that makes him one of the most sought after writers. Brian Churilla is also another underrated artist of the genre. His style very much feels at home with the series here at Oni.

In the opening scene of this issue, Father Gabriel Lloyd, who is conducting an exorcism, and the team is trying to help a lost soul from Hell who is inhabited by demons. They fight hellhounds, while trying to survive living caves. The end of this issue unspools another mystery of one of their team members and his wife. The art by Brian Churilla pops off the pages, fall right into rhythm with Bunn’s storytelling, as just about every page is filled with action.

I am interested to see where they go with this story arc, as each issue so far has the team on the chase to find a lost soul and also have something to say about each individual character that is on the team. This universe, also seems to have so many avenues, it can go down, with even more interesting possibilities. It is almost as if The Fugitive met Ghostbusters. Every issue is at times gory yet fun.

Overall, a great series so far, and definitely some of Bunn’s best work yet.

Hellbreak #5 is out July 22.

Story: Cullen Bunn Art: Brian Churilla
Story: 10 Art: 9 Overall: 9.4 Recommendation: Buy

Oni Press provided Graphic Policy with a FREE copy for review

Movie Review: Woman in Gold

Woman-in-Gold-2015-Movie-Poster-657x393Many history junkies (like me) know about the time Nazis stole or claimed about 750,000 artworks from European countries including priceless paintings by Van Gogh, Degas, Vermeer, and Michelangelo at the peak of World War II! Though many paintings and other significant cultural artifacts were recovered later on,  many were destroyed or auctioned off at extremely low prices. Today, there are well over 100,000 items that have not been returned to their rightful owners.

Here, with this film director Simon Curtis (My Week With Marilyn) explores the fate of one of the paintings, the Portrait of Adele Bloch-Bauer I by Austrian symbolist painter Gustav Klimt, which was seized by the Nazis from its owner, Ferdinand Bloch-Bauer. The painting, an oil and gold on canvas, ended up in Vienna’s Belvedere Palace and became a popular tourist attraction, referred to as Austria’s “Mona Lisa.” Sadly, its original title denoting its Jewish heritage was replaced with the generic “Woman in Gold.” The story follows the true seven year legal struggle Adele Bloch-Bauer’s niece, Maria Altmann (Helen Mirren), a Jewish refugee and Los Angeles shop keeper to reclaim her family’s collection of Klimt paintings from the Austrian government. She enlists the help of Randol Schoenberg (Ryan Reynolds), a friend’s son, to look into the matter for her.

Randy is a young attorney who has just started a new job and whose wife (Katie Holmes) is concerned about the impact of a lengthy case on their growing family, but he becomes obsessed with Maria’s cause. They are aided in their mission by an Austrian journalist (Daniel Bruhl) who is fighting his own demons. The seven-plus year legal saga is condensed for the big screen and we follow Maria and Randol as they meet with the Austrian art reclamation committee, a federal judge (played by the director’s wife Elizabeth McGovern), the U.S. Supreme Court (Jonathan Pryce as Chief Justice), and finally a mediation committee back in Austria. But this is not really a courtroom drama, it’s a personal quest for justice and search for identity. What role does family roots and history play in determining who we are today? It’s the age old question of past vs. present, only this is seen through the eyes of a woman who has survived what most of us can only imagine. Director Simon Curtis uses startling flashbacks (with Tatiana Maslany as the younger Maria) to provide glimpses of Maria’s childhood through her marriage and subsequent escape. We get to know her family, including some scenes featuring Aunt Adele (Antje Traue), and Maria’s father and uncle (Henry Goodman & Allan Corduner). We understand this family’s place in society and just how dramatically they were impacted by the Nazi takeover.

When I watch a movie, I ask myself just one question: How entertaining is it? Of course, such a thing is always a matter of opinion and depends on an individual’s personal background, personality, tastes, preferences, interests, experiences, and so forth. As a movie goer who likes all kinds of movies and hopes these reviews will be helpful to all kinds of moviegoers, I’m as objective and open-minded as I can be. Regardless of its genre, its subject matter or its background, all I expect from a movie is to enjoy it. This attitude allows me the freedom to like movies of any and all kinds, regardless of whether others think that I’m “supposed” to like them or not. Did the movie’s comedy make me laugh, did its a drama draw me in and make me care, did it thrill me? etc. You get the point. I expect a film to entertain me – to make me feel something. But the best movies also inform, educate, enlighten and uplift. Oh, and bonus points for originality, creativity, and technical and artistic excellence. When you have the pleasure of seeing a film with all of those characteristics, it is a must see!

WOMAN IN GOLDHelen Mirren delivers yet another exceptional performance and manages to pull off the snappy lines without an ounce of schmaltz, while also capturing the emotional turmoil Ms. Altmann endures. Ryan Reynolds is probable one of the most under rated actors and sometimes is easily written off, well thanks to some his bombs! Nevertheless, when cast in a well written role, he shines! Helen Mirren & Reynolds share a chemistry which is highly likeable and adorable. Katie Holmes doesn’t have much to do here, but is likeable in a small role. Tatiana Maslany and Max Irons have also done a great job. On the whole, Woman in Gold, just like the painting is a treasure! A great movie with an important historical message. Director Curtis and writer Alexi Kaye Campbell round off some of the rough edges and inject enough humor to prevent this from being the gut-wrenching process it probably was in real life. This approach makes the film, the story and the characters more relate able for most movie goers and it sure is quite an enjoyable look at a fascinating woman and a pretty remarkable underdog story.

Overall Rating: 9.4

Director – Simon Curtis
Starring – Helen Mirren, Ryan Reynolds, Daniel Brühl
Rated – PG13
Run Time – 109 minutes

Review: Midnighter #2

MIDN_Cv2_552d5bd6bc8337.48398703Marina Lucas woke up this morning as a suburban martial-arts instructor…but when God Garden tech unexpectedly falls into her lap, she’ll end the day as the deadliest woman on the planet! That’s bad news for her – and worse for the Midnighter!

The second issue Midnighter is interesting. The story by Steve Orlando is beyond solid. It veers away from the normal bad guys and super villains, instead focusing on Russian homophobes and evil corporations. It’s strong and awesome for doing that.

The story really focuses on this God Garden Tech and Marina, who is out for revenge against a corporation which leads to a showdown and some twists and turns I wasn’t expecting. Midnighter hates bad guys, no matter who they are, and an eventual meeting between Marina, Midnighter and the evil corporation spins things around quite nicely. Since corporations are people now, Midnighter can punch them I guess.

But what’s truly excellent is Steve Orlando’s balance of the ass-kicking and Midnighter’s personal life. We see a bit of what happened between him and Apollo, as well as another date that takes the hero to Russia, not exactly a tolerant place of homosexuals. The ensuing ass-kicking is highly cathartic, and fantastic to see. This isn’t a hero who is out looking for trouble in these situations, but he has no issues whipping on some folks to solve them. The continued focus on Midnighter’s personal life gives the series a boost and makes it stand out from the pack. As he’s proving, it’s not easy to balance the dual life.

What’s off this issue is the art, which at points doesn’t look the same as the first, even though both are the same creator, Arco. Character design is inconsistent, and I had to look multiple times to see if it was a different artist for the issue, or even just for certain pages. It’s really odd.

Overall, the story is solid, the art is a little blah (inconsistent is a good way to describe it). I’m much more story driven, so can overlook the art, but hopefully things balance out in that department. Orlando though absolutely has a hang of the series and characters and is taking him in an awesome balanced. direction.

Story: Steve Orlando Art by: Aco
Story: 9 Art: 6.75 Overall: 8 Recommendation: Read

DC Comics provided Graphic Policy a FREE copy for review


Review: Minions: Banana!

MinionsThey’re the most loveable evil henchmen ever created… Stuart, Kevin, Bob and the rest of the Minions return for laughs and gags in this hilarious comic collection. Collecting together Minions Comic Issues #1 and #2, laugh along as the Minions unleash their unique brand of mayhem on the world.

Comics based on animated movies have been a staple in the comics industry for as long as anyone can remember, in fact, the first one I can remember is Star Wars. Now ones based on comedic properties are even rarer, the oddest one I know of , was when NOW Comics was still in operation, and they had produced, a Married With Children series, which was actually hilarious.

Which brings me to the Minions, which were really the breakout stars of the Despicable Me movies, as they have been a curious bunch but I never could imagine how they could create a movie or even a comic on a bunch of nameless characters, but they did (with naming just a few). Within this original graphic novel, the Minions are caught in all types of schemes and scenarios, which reminds me a lot of MAD Magazine classic “SPY VS SPY,” with similar comedic results. They go for Job interviews, to target practice to therapy sessions to dreams of bananas. Literally, every page shows a new adventure, making this more a collection of comic strips than a graphic novel.

Overall, I would say a decent read to pass the time.

Story: Renaud Collin Art: Didier Ah-Koon
Story: 7 Art: 7 Overall: 7.5 Recommendation: Read

Titan Comics provided Graphic Policy with a FREE copy for review

Review Doctor Who: The Eleventh Doctor Vol. 1 & 2

Titan---Doctor_Who_The_Eleventh_Doctor_Vol_01_BookDoctor Who is one of the longest running sci-fi franchises in history, it has permeated geek culture around the world several times, where every actor who has inhabited the character, has become a worldwide star, even long after they have the role, more so than the actors filed the role of James Bond.

Personally, I have been a fan of the Doctor since Tom Baker filled the role and every actor since. Doctor Who’s cross pollination into comics, was just natural, as fans can’t get enough of him in the many mediums he has been in, from books to radio plays, comics was just the next logical medium.

Matt Smith’s Eleventh Doctor has had the most fun of all the actors in recent memory, so one definitely was happy to see his adventures continue in comic form.

In volume 1, Al Ewing and Rob Williams, brings the Eleventh Doctor traveling alone, as he has left the Ponds on their honeymoon, opening the book with a scene at a graveyard, introducing his new companion, Alice Obiefune, a librarian. She meets the Doctor by way of a Rainbow Dog, that he is chasing and in his assuming way, he expects everyone to know exactly what he is talking about. Which as hilariously executed as it is on the TV show. The chase the dog through the House of Commons, to finally returning the Rainbow Dog and his companion to their dimension. Their adventures then lead them into a world where there is nothing but happy people to him meeting Robert Johnson in 1931 Mississippi, and encountering the Entity, CEO of ServeYou Inc, where they pick up another companion, John Jones, to a murder mystery in a future world, and finally making others understand Leviathan like mind creature named ARC, who becomes his third companion.

In volume 2, they encounter a homicidal Nimon, which attacks the crew and whom the Doctor defeats in the most interesting fashion. The Doctor then gets involved a dogfight amongst galactic spaceships and Alice gets an unexpected return of someone she loves to the Doctor who negotiating a space treaty among species through a test of quantum physics, to finally defeating the Entity in his Criminal World dimension in the only way the Doctor can.

Al Ewing, Rob Williams, Simon Fraser, Boo Cook, Gary Caldwell and Warren Fleece, have created a near flawless comic book, everything from the stories to the art, one would believe Steven Moffat were curating these comic books. Overall, everyone who has contributed to this creation has put nothing but heart on these pages and it shows, go out and buy these now.

Story: Al Ewing and Rob Williams Art: Simon Fraser, Boo Cook, Gary Caldwell and Warren Fleece
Story: 10 Art: 9 Overall: 10 Recommendation: Must Buy

Titan Comics provided Graphic Policy with a FREE copy for review

Review: Chew #50

Chew #50 CoverThis is it, the landmark Chew #50, and the showdown everyone’s been waiting for. With 10 issues to go this is the showdown between Tony Chu and The Vampire Cibopath in the cold snowy lands of Russia.

For quite a while now, the series has been building to the showdown between these two characters in what you know will be an all out battle between various powers gained. It’s been clear what Tony has to do to defeat The Vampire for a bit, and the question is would he go through with it? Yes. Yes. And Yes.

The issue is the excitement and kinetic energy you’d expect courtesy of the team of writer John Layman and artist Rob Guillory. No matter how sad an issue might be, or how much pure action it is, there’s an infusion of humor that puts it all over the top and makes each issue one of the most enjoyable comics on the market.

Each issue Layman lays out food and eating related powers that are so out there it’s hard to not crack a smile, laugh, and just enjoy it. For 50 issues he’s consistently delivered in that department, and even with a build up so big, he still delivers. The issue doesn’t disappoint at all.

Part of that charm is Guillory’s art. With powers so over the top, it takes a talented artist to deliver, and he does. The small details that pepper each issue, and especially this issue, tells us a story even if it’s not directly laid out with the script and dialogue. We know (and can imagine ourselves) what happened off panel. And through it all, and a kinetic zaniness worthy of Loony Tunes, it puts a smile on your face.

While the series is heading towards its sixtieth and final issue, there’s not time like the present to start from the beginning and catch up. With games and a television show in the works, Chew is still poised to be a massive break-out in the comic world. It’s kind of hard for it not to be when it’s this so infectiously fun.

Story: John Layman Art: Rob Guillory
Story: 9 Art: 9 Overall: 9 Recommendation: Buy

Image Comics provided Graphic Policy with a FREE copy for review

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