Read Black Panther: A Nation Under Our Feet, Book 1 (Black Panther (2016) #1) by Ta-Nehisi Coates Online

Black Panther: A Nation Under Our Feet, Book 1 (Black Panther (2016) #1)

A new era begins for the Black Panther! MacArthur Genius and National Book Award-winning writer T-Nehisi Coates (BETWEEN THE WORLD AND ME) takes the helm, confronting T'Challa with a dramatic upheaval in Wakanda that will make leading the African nation tougher than ever before. When a superhuman terrorist group that calls itself The People sparks a violent uprising, the land famed for its incredible technology and proud warrior traditions will be thrown into turmoil. If Wakanda is to survive, it must adapt--but can its monarch, one in a long line of Black Panthers, survive the necessary change? Heavy lies the head that wears the cowl!COLLECTING: Black Panther 1-4, Fantastic Four (1961) 52...

Title : Black Panther: A Nation Under Our Feet, Book 1 (Black Panther (2016) #1)
Author :
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ISBN : 9781302900533
Format Type : Paperback
Number of Pages : 144 pages
Url Type : Home » Black » Black Panther: A Nation Under Our Feet, Book 1 (Black Panther (2016) #1)

Black Panther A Nation Under Our Feet Book Black Panther A Nation Under Our Feet Book Ta Nehisi Coates, Brian Stelfreeze Books Black Panther A Nation Under Our Feet, Book by Ta A new era begins for the Black Panther MacArthur Genius and National Book Award winning writer T Nehisi Coates BETWEEN THE Black Panther comics Wikipedia The Black Panther is the ceremonial title given to the chief of the Panther Tribe of the advanced African nation of Wakanda In addition to ruling the country, he is Graphic Novels Black Panther Series Ta Nehisi Coates Ta Nehisi Coates comic book series for Marvel s Black Panther now includes two new series, World of Wakanda and Black Panther and the Crew. Tour Black Panther s reimagined homeland with Ta Coates is the writer of Marvel s latest entry in the Black Panther canon, Black Panther A Nation Under Our Feet With the book, he s been charged with turning Black Panther Comic Book TV Tropes Marvel s Black Panther was created in , before even the formation of the Black Panther party, by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby and debuting in the pages of Black Panther Comics Marvel A Nation Under Our Feet in Black Panther A new era for the Black Panther starts here Written by MacArthur Genius and National Book Award winner Ta Nehisi Black Panther PRESENT Ta Nehisi Coates A new era for the Black Panther starts here Marvel s Black Pather, written by MacArthur Genius and National Book Award winner Ta Nehisi Coates. T Challa Earth Marvel Database FANDOM The King of Wakanda After the economy was once again stabilized, T Challa fought Killmonger in ritual combat and was almost killed, but lost the Black Panther title Black Panther Comics to Read After the New Movie Film If you see Marvel s new movie and want to explore of Wakanda, these Black Panther comics should be just what you re looking for.

Black Panther: A Nation Under Our Feet, Book 1 (Black Panther (2016) #1) Reviews

  • Anne


    I wanted to like this so much, but it was a snooze-fest that took me several days to read. The art was beautiful, lush, and vibrant...which was in stark contrast to the flaky, boring, dried out dialogue.

    Too much talky, not enough action.

    You know what?

    I've been sitting here for about 30 minutes, scrolling through Facebook posts (mostly checking out cat videos), looking at Instagram pictures (why do my friends take so many pictures of food?), reading other Goodreads reviews (sadly, they'r

  • Artemy

    Okay, I admit it — I was previously too harsh towards Coates and his Black Panther run without even reading the entire trade. I read a couple of issues when they were first released and deemed the series too dull, and the writing too dry for my taste. After seeing the movie though, I got a bit too excited about Black Panther, and a few reviews by some of my buddies here on GR convinced me to give it another shot.

    Important note: I bought the Russian edition of this comic, which I’d say was a good

  • Kemper

    Guess why I read this one?

    Like the rest of the world I’ve gone Black Panther crazy after seeing the new movie, but aside from thinking he was pretty cool as a kid in the late ‘70s reading Avengers comics I wasn't all that familiar with T’Challa or Wakanda. So this seemed like a good place to start.

    Sadly, it isn’t.

    Getting an acclaimed writer like Ta-Nehesi Coates to do your funny book shows yet again that comics aren’t just for kids any more, and there’s a lot of interesting stuff that draws on A

  • David Schaafsma

    I read the individual issues of this volume (the best-selling comic of the year?) as they came out. Why? Because I loved Between the World and Me and because he had just been awarded a MacArthur and--with the whole world now watching--chose to work on a Marvel comic series about a minor character he wanted to elevate in the Marvel universe.

    I haven't been very engaged thus far. It's far too talky and philosophical for the beginning of a comic book series. True, many comics do use the first few i

  • Sam Quixote

    I’ve read some Black Panther comics before this but I’m definitely not that familiar with the character and I’m guessing almost 100% of readers coming to this book are gonna be in the same boat. He’s a relatively obscure character who occasionally pops up in ensemble stories with bigger readerships than his own books and that’s mainly where I know him from.

    Following his much-touted and well-received appearance in Captain America: Civil War last year, his forthcoming solo movie, and Marvel’s trad

  • StoryTellerShannon

    Wakanda is recovering from various turmoils as their king tries to get a grip against the revolutionaries.

    There's a great deal of rich potential in this setting but it isn't fully realized.

    OVERALL GRADE: B minus to B.

  • Sesana

    Super expositiony, yet largely compelling.

  • Marta

    This is not a superhero story - and that's a good thing. We have some of the obligatory butt kicking, but it is mostly about a divided, suffering people and their king. The nation is terrorized, lawless, in pain, people are blaming their king for not being able to protect them. He also blames himself. There is a revolution brewing, fostered by a shaman and a witch using ancient nature magic to flame people's rage. Members of the elite female guard have taken upon themselves to protect suffering ...more