So, I know this series concluded a while ago and I apologize if there is another thread discussing it at length. I just wanted to share my thoughts on this book and see what other Thundercats fans felt about it. Personally, I liked Freddie Williams' artwork. That is the highpoint for me when it comes to this book. I feel he did a nice job with the characters and the storytelling. Artwork As for the writing, I felt there was too much violence and inappropriate (also, simply not funny) humor and this did not fit either the He-man or Thundercats universes nor the bringing together of the two. I know this kind of "mature" edge is added to a lot of modern comics based on these nostalgic franchises in an attempt to appear to be more adult and make the "thirty-somethings" (myself included) buying these books feel like they are not necessarily reading something intended for children. However, for me, violence and crude humor do not automatically make a book more "adult". In fact, when it comes to He-man and Thundercats, that kind of thing takes me right out of the experience. I'm all for these characters being written intelligently and more palatably for older readers but their essential character must be maintained. The heroes must be truly moral and heroic, the villains can be dastardly and dangerous but not crude, obscene and dumb. Both He-man and Thundercats hold hallowed places in my heart and I'm very touchy about the way they are portrayed by other creative people outside of the original television series and 80s source material. That's just me, what do you guys think? PS I'd love to see more He-man/Thundercats comics someday written for all ages to enjoy and with exciting creators involved! Throw in some Silverhawks too! My dream creative team for a future He-man/Thundercats book: Chris Claremont or JMS writing it, Ed Mcguinness on art.