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What Did He Say?

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GJ MC102
G.I. Joe #102
"What Did He Say?"
Attribution
Writer(s)

Larry Hama

Penciller(s)

Mark Bright

Inker(s)

Randy Emberlin

Letterer

Rick Parker

Colorist

Bob Sharen

Editor

Bobbie Chase

Publication information
Publisher

Marvel Comics

Publication date

July 1990

Pages

22

General information
Continuity

A Real American Hero comics continuity

Series

G.I. Joe

Preceded by

The New Guard

Followed by

Amazing the Welkin

Spirit and Mutt continue to battle Cobra in Millville. The Joes and the Guard hook up with the tribal Tucaros against the Iron Grenadiers led by Darklon in Sierra Gordo. Scarlett's sister shows up to have her life-support disconnected.


Detailed summary

  • Synopsis not yet written.

Appearances

Featured Characters

(Numbers indicate order of appearance.)

G.I. Joe Cobra Oktober Guard Millville Misc


Featured Vehicles & Equipment

G.I. Joe Cobra Oktober Guard
  • AN-24 Condor
  • BMP tank



Memorable quotes

"Sc-Sc-- Sc-Scarlett!"

--Never let anyone tell you that Snake-Eyes couldn't speak.

Other notes

Errors

  • Though the cover calls the team the "October Guard," inside it's spelt "Oktober."
  • In the truck, the balloon with the slurred speech - presumably belonging to "Raggedy Mouf" - points at a kid with black hair. When Raggedy Mouf is later shown in closeup, he's blonde.

Items of note

  • First Appearances: Anibal
  • The corner box changes again - this time it's Hawk and Snake-Eyes - and they're the only Joes seen on the cover.
  • It seems that Cobra Commander wanted to take over Millville simply for manufacturing purposes.
  • The options on the Cobra Mood-Matic device include:
    • Joined a cult
    • Old grudge
    • Whining
    • and at least two others obscured by the Techno-Viper's hand.
  • Snake-Eyes' new face is revealed.
  • The letters page mentions Snake-Eyes' empty word balloons from issue #1 and how it's possible Snakes could speak, but it was always inaudible and extremely difficult for him.
  • Additionally, the letters page contains a poignant letter from a young man who had no father, and whose father figure, a Vietnam vet, had killed himself. In trying to overcome his grief, the boy was drawn to Snake-Eyes for comfort. He ends his letter talking about organizing a peace rally after witnessing the Tienamen Square massacre on tv. G.I. Joe may have been a lot of things, but it was never a pointless tie-in book.
    • Yo, Joe!

Real-world references

Footnotes and References



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