A 10-year-old orphan comes to live in a lonely house on the Yorkshire moors and discovers an invalid cousin and the mysteries of a locked garden. June 18, 2013 by Dave 5 Comments Secret War is something of an anomaly in the Marvel Universe. Technically speaking the publication dates of Secret War (Early 2004-Dec 2005) coincide with both Avengers Disassembled and House of M. The remainder of my Secret War reading guide will dive into each issue and answer continuity questions, or obscure references that might occur.
All of the following will remain as spoiler-free as possible, but if you got what you came here for: Read Secret War!
Writer Brian Michael Bendis (along with the fantastically compelling, if not quite Alex Ross-ian painted art of Gabrielle Dell’Otto) takes this question and transforms it into a political spy thriller of epic proportions.
I won’t give away too much, but that nation in the Marvel Universe is none other than Dr. Complicating this further is the fact that Punisher does go to Ryker’s at a certain point during Ed Brubakers run on Daredevil (which, coincidentally, follows a 60+ issue run by Bendis).
Unless you’re a huge Arrested Development buff, the better question might actually be who the heck is Lucia Von Bardas? Most importantly, the second issue of Secret War makes it clear that the events take place before Bendis’s run on New Avengers. Why then am I suggesting you read this issue after reading the events of Avengers: Disassembled?
The conclusion of Secret War doesn’t require any more previous knowledge, but it does set the stage for some future Marvel events.
About DaveDave is the founder and Editor-in-Chief of Comic Book Herald, and also the Boss of assigning himself fancy titles.
I just read Secret War, and while it wasn’t what I though it was going to be, but was still very interesting and the art incredible.
It is given in New Avengers #14 (page 18 on Marvel Unlimited) that New Avengers #1 occurs after Secret War.
When a priceless pearl necklace goes missing, the Secret Seven are first off the mark to catch the thief!
Brother Bear – Nemo makes a quick cameo in the scene where Kenai disrupts the salmon fishing. The Little Mermaid -Mickey, Donald, and Goofy are among the crowd during King Triton’s entrance.


The Hunchback of Notre Dame – Aladdin’s Magic Carpet, Belle from Beauty and the Beast, and Pumbaa from The Lion King, are seen on the street surrounding Notre Dame during the “Out There” scene. 101 Dalmatians – Peg, from Lady and the Tramp, appears in the window of Percy’s Pet Shop during the Twilight Bark scene. The Great Mouse Detective – Bill the Lizard, from Alice In Wonderland, is part of Ratigan’s gang. The Little Mermaid – The King and The Grand Duke, from Cinderella, are guests during the wedding scene. The Black Cauldron – When Taran, Princess Eilonwy, and Fflewddur Fflam discover the Fair Folk and their underground kingdom, Tinkerbell appears among the fairies.
Oliver and Company – Ratigan, from The Great Mouse Detective, and Scooby Doo are hidden among the photos in the “Perfect Isn’t Easy” scene. The Princess and the Frog – Aladdin’s Magic Carpet can be seen in the opening scene of the movie. Tangled – Pinocchio is hidden up in the rafters above Flynn Rider during the “I’ve Got a Dream” scene. The Princess and the Frog – Louis pulls on some swamp grass and imitates Madam Mim from The Sword and the Stone.
The Princess and the Frog – While Mama Odie sings “Dig a Little Deeper,” she throws around a few items, one of which is Genie’s Magic Lamp from Aladdin. The Fox and the Hound – Wart (in squirrel form) from The Sword in the Stone makes a cameo. For example, the Scorcher (the Scorcher!) is walking around with millions of dollars worth of flaming… gloves. According to Bendis’ story, she has been elected prime minister of the country, and is currently (outwardly) on good terms with the United States as a political leader. You can find out exactly where in Mark Waid and Mike Wieringo’s excellent run on Fantastic Four. Doom’s status as ruler of Latveria has changed within the pages of Fantastic Four (#500-#513).
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These are a series of mystery books for children based around a group of seven friends who are always looking for adventure. There is adventure, there are games, there is a mystery to solve, and we get taken to the circus – plus behind the scenes at the circus, where we meet the animals. Nonetheless, much of Secret War is told as a flashback, positioning the story a little deeper in Marvel’s past than it might appear. Doom is conspicously absent from these events despite the strong involvement of Castle Doom.
The parallel is clear: Is Latveria funding super villains reason enough for an American invasion? He’ll be back, but for the period of Secret War, Latveria is in the capable hands of the newly created Lucia Von Bardas. Any questions you still have, points you want to make, or thoughts about the series in general? In my opinion it is thus clear that Secret War should be read before New Avengers, and also that Secret War should be read after Captain America #1-14 (Out of Time and Winter Soldier arcs). In this novel, the Seven are out playing Indians in the woods when Colin sees a man jumping over a very high wall and then hiding in the same tree he is. I do think that Enid Blyton has a timeless style and I like children today would enjoy this book a lot. This is all very suspicious…and then on the radio the Seven hear that a priceless pearl necklace has been stolen – did Colin see the thief?
I solved the mysteries that the Seven struggled with very quickly but I don’t know that a child would.
There is a little bit of suspense and I can see a child being sucked into this adventure and loving it.




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