>>94354106>Fuck off, you just said that it had a great message for people and now you are just back tracking
You misread. I said that the idea of anti-escapism would is a great message, but it doesn't work with the book.>Again, she doesn't, none of her problems last, everything gets fixed with no effort a page later or in the very next issue, consequences are not a thing in this book.
MODOK dissolved, her friends hated her, and she made a lot of enemies. Yeah, she ended up fixing things, but she still did bad and ended up learning from it. She's had a lot of lucky breaks, but she's also screwed herself and others over a lot, and got immediate consequence for them.>And what was all that about again? She was miserable because she wanted to play video games and read comics all day and her parents wanted her to get a job.
She couldn't land a job even when she tried. When we see her NEET life, we see that it's after trying hard and failing. She WAS a bit selfish for giving up, and she eventually does manage to turn her life around and get a job. But after all that, she's still miserable and prefers the other world.>She is doing none of those things, she is just acting like a selfish kid
So what should she do? Stay in the real world, work at a movie theater and be miserable, just because her family wants her around? Even though there's an entire world of heroes and villains, where she can help people in need? It comes down to either her being an unhappy normal person for the sake of others, or living out her dreams and saving lives?
And wouldn't it be a bit unfair to say that her family's wants are more important? Yes, they just want what they think is best for her, and want her safe. But they don't understand what she's been through, how she feels, or how things work.
It's not much different than other heroes having concerned families. You understand their concerns, but they can't hold a hero back, because they have a higher calling.