DC Super Hero Girls: Date with Disaster!

DC Super Hero Girls: Date with Disaster!

From the highly successful multimedia pop culture property comes DC SUPER HERO GIRLS: DATE WITH DISASTER!, starring one of its most popular characters, Batgirl.Catwoman is out alone on the prowl one night when KABOOM--an explosion at S.T.A.R. Labs rouses the other girls from their slumber. Star students Batgirl and Lois Lane both know the lab incident is fishy, and they me...

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Title:DC Super Hero Girls: Date with Disaster!
Author:Shea Fontana
Rating:
Edition Language:English

DC Super Hero Girls: Date with Disaster! Reviews

  • Jill Jemmett

    This is another great story about the DC Super Hero Girls!

    One of the great things about this book is that it featured some non-superhero characters along with the Super Hero Girls. Lois Lane and Commissioner Gordon played an important part in this story. They don’t have super powers so they had to use their intelligence to help the Super Hero Girls.

    I love how the Super Hero Girls are a younger version of their adult counterparts. My favourite is Harley Quinn, and she’s so funny in this story. Wh

    This is another great story about the DC Super Hero Girls!

    One of the great things about this book is that it featured some non-superhero characters along with the Super Hero Girls. Lois Lane and Commissioner Gordon played an important part in this story. They don’t have super powers so they had to use their intelligence to help the Super Hero Girls.

    I love how the Super Hero Girls are a younger version of their adult counterparts. My favourite is Harley Quinn, and she’s so funny in this story. When everyone gets the alert on their alarm to wake up and get to work, most of the girls get up, but Harley whacks her alarm with her mallet and goes back to sleep. She brings a lot of humour to this story.

    I loved this book! It’s great DC Super Hero Girls fans of all ages.

    I received a copy of this book from the publisher.

  • Jillyn

    I'm in love with the idea of this series. Admittedly, I even own a Harley Quinn Super Hero Girls doll. I think it's a fun way to make classic DC Comic book characters more approachable to a wider audience. Even though it's recommended audience is girls aged 6-12, I think it's fun enough for any gender of the same age group, and it's perfect for those comic book fans who now have kids of their own that they want to share in this adventure.

    The artwork of this comic book is super fun. It's very no

    I'm in love with the idea of this series. Admittedly, I even own a Harley Quinn Super Hero Girls doll. I think it's a fun way to make classic DC Comic book characters more approachable to a wider audience. Even though it's recommended audience is girls aged 6-12, I think it's fun enough for any gender of the same age group, and it's perfect for those comic book fans who now have kids of their own that they want to share in this adventure.

    The artwork of this comic book is super fun. It's very nostalgic and childlike, which is fitting. It's like a vivid cartoon. I like the design of these characters in a school aged setting.

    The story arc for this particular book in the series was okay. I think it could have been done a bit better, a bit more organized. There seemed to be a lot going on that was flushed out rather quickly, making it seem rushed and forced in some places.

    But all in all, I thoroughly enjoyed this installment, and would definitely pick up the next one. It's perfect for kids who love super heroes (or super villains- I don't judge!) but who aren't quite old enough for some of the darkness that appears in so many great DC comics.

    I was given a copy of this book in exchange for my honest review. Thank you.

  • Nicole Sobon

    This has been on my to-read list for a bit now, and given that I'm stuck in bed sick, I finally had time to give it a read.

    What's so wonderful about the DC Super Hero Girls series is that it presents fun and relatable heroes for the younger demographic to look up to. The ability to tell stories about overcoming difficult situations, accepting who you are, all while keeping a light hearted tone is important and that's where this book succeeds. There are some matters that could be relatively dark

    This has been on my to-read list for a bit now, and given that I'm stuck in bed sick, I finally had time to give it a read.

    What's so wonderful about the DC Super Hero Girls series is that it presents fun and relatable heroes for the younger demographic to look up to. The ability to tell stories about overcoming difficult situations, accepting who you are, all while keeping a light hearted tone is important and that's where this book succeeds. There are some matters that could be relatively dark, and yet, it's not presented in a scary matter because it understands its audience. These characters behave like actual teenagers. They know their limitations, they're awkward, they screw up, but most importantly, they learn to accept their faults.

    I'm baffled as to why it has taken me so long to check out these books, as I've been excited ever since it was announced DC was doing a Super Hero Girls line focusing on their popular heroines, but I'm glad I finally got around to reading it. And more importantly? I can't wait to check out further installments.

    With wonderful art and a fun, thrilling story, Date with Disaster! is easily worth a read for DC Comics fans.

  • Sunny Carito

    The every-kid pathos of the previous books in the series doesn't figure as large in this one but it's an interesting step towards what makes someone a superhero rather than a super villain, a big question in a series where canonically ambiguous (though mostly evil) characters like Poison Ivy and Harley Quinn are young and relatively innocent. More in terms of how young kids might enjoy it: it's another action-packed story with lots of laughs thrown in. My daughter falls well below the target age

    The every-kid pathos of the previous books in the series doesn't figure as large in this one but it's an interesting step towards what makes someone a superhero rather than a super villain, a big question in a series where canonically ambiguous (though mostly evil) characters like Poison Ivy and Harley Quinn are young and relatively innocent. More in terms of how young kids might enjoy it: it's another action-packed story with lots of laughs thrown in. My daughter falls well below the target age for these and she was still mesmerized, I think we re-read the chapter on Ivy's backstory at least 5 times.

    I received a free copy of this book from the publisher via NetGalley in exchange for an honest review.

  • Heather Rochon

    There’s nothing that I love more than an awesome and positive display of girl power. In a world bogged down with male heroes, its so refreshing to see the ladies of DC Comics take the much deserved spotlight. Not only do the DC Super Hero Girls always save the day, but they never fail to prove that the super-villains should never underestimate them.

    Shea Fontana’s sixth installment of the DC Super Hero Girls graphic novel series is packed full of

    as the girls of Super Hero High try to plan a

    There’s nothing that I love more than an awesome and positive display of girl power. In a world bogged down with male heroes, its so refreshing to see the ladies of DC Comics take the much deserved spotlight. Not only do the DC Super Hero Girls always save the day, but they never fail to prove that the super-villains should never underestimate them.

    Shea Fontana’s sixth installment of the DC Super Hero Girls graphic novel series is packed full of

    as the girls of Super Hero High try to plan a school dance, find a date for Commissioner Gordon, and track down the mystery behind an explosion at S.T.A.R. Labs. The story is centered around Batgirl and Lois Lane as they investigate, but features favorites, like Wonder Woman, Bumblebee, and Harley Quinn. While the hi-jinx at S.T.A.R. Labs are solved a little too quickly, the story stays true to the series’ themes of friendship, truth, and the super hero way.

    is a great graphic novel for younger fans who aren’t ready for the gritty darkness of other DC titles. The art style brings out the colorful and fun style of the story. The characters are relatable, positive role models and almost real in their teenage antics (think Harley Quinn, Matchmaker). The storytelling stays very consistent with the other DC Super Hero Girls titles, both novel and comic, so long time fans and new readers alike will enjoy the adventure.

  • Lizz

    This one is probably tied with Finals Crisis as my favorite DCSHG book. It contains a lying government official who thinks he has the power to do anything he wants in the interest of “safety” and the ethics of accurate reporting in journalism in order to create an informed citizenry... plus Giant Turtle Boy and a school dance and Jim Gordon online dating AND MY GIRL LOIS LANE? What’s not to love?!

  • Sam (RiverMooseReads)

    I received a copy of this book through a Goodreads Giveaway!

    4 Stars

     To be honest, a lot of my review for Batgirl At Superhero High could apply to this graphic novel volume -I like the idea of these books, making superheroes for girls too, not just books. Encouraging reading with the books etc. Its pretty cheesy and dumbed down, but it is a lower middle grade book, so I expected as much. I do think pretween girls, which its intended for, will enjoy it if they enjoy superhero stories at all.

    In the

    I received a copy of this book through a Goodreads Giveaway!

    4 Stars

     To be honest, a lot of my review for Batgirl At Superhero High could apply to this graphic novel volume -I like the idea of these books, making superheroes for girls too, not just books. Encouraging reading with the books etc. Its pretty cheesy and dumbed down, but it is a lower middle grade book, so I expected as much. I do think pretween girls, which its intended for, will enjoy it if they enjoy superhero stories at all.

    In the beginning, it was pretty clear this was a sequel/companion, as previous events are recapped, but it didn’t impair the story at all past the initial “wait what” moment. At certain times, the characters seemed to act a bit older than their supposed ages, and it through me off when hearing a familiar DC comic name that was characterized differently, so get used to the idea of “alternate DC universe with every hero and villain a 12 year old in superhero boarding school”. -

    Which makes sense, since the TV show, novels, and graphic novels are all the same continued universe - through I did think reading the entire thing in order is necessary, as this is the sixth graphic novel and I haven't read any of the others. Something I really liked was the little "roll call" section in the beginning naming all the characters and their powers, further letting you pick up this volume without knowing the previous ones.

    The artwork is really nicely done - though with all the loud colors, you can tell this is definitely meant for younger readers. The plot is a little simple, but fun overall. I like how they portrayed the girls dealing with and standing up to sexism, specifically when the mayor is letting Jimmy Olsen cover a story he claimed was too dangerous for Lois Lane, etc. A lot of puns were in the dialogue - if thats something you really like or dislike.

    The romances were cute, Barbara freaking out about her dad dating, Harley playing matchmaker, and Steve Trevor flirting with Diana.

    I thought it was cute overall, a good read if you like this sort of thing.

     

    With the Giveaway, I also received DC Essentials 2018. Its a little shopping catalogue of all the DC volumes coming out this year - with some sections detailing TV adaptations and stuff too which I really enjoyed. I thought it was a cute edition.

  • Catherine

    This was really cute. Great way to get young kids into DC comics in a fun way and give them good role models to look up to.

    This wasn't the first novel in the series, so I was a little confused by some of it, as weird as that is to say about a kids book. Mostly, I was just surprised that DC villains seemed to be friends with the heroes? And everyone saved the day together? Which is actually cool, now that I type it out. It was just weird to see Harley Quinn and Poison Ivy being good guys. Althou

    This was really cute. Great way to get young kids into DC comics in a fun way and give them good role models to look up to.

    This wasn't the first novel in the series, so I was a little confused by some of it, as weird as that is to say about a kids book. Mostly, I was just surprised that DC villains seemed to be friends with the heroes? And everyone saved the day together? Which is actually cool, now that I type it out. It was just weird to see Harley Quinn and Poison Ivy being good guys. Although I did love the heavily implied romantic relationship between them. That was cute!

    Like I said, very cute. I'd recommend this for pretty young readers, maybe between 6-10 depending on their reading ability.

  • ✨

    I bought this on a whim because it looked cute and most of all, Lois Lane had an arc! Even better—it was a journalism arc! I loved seeing her featured as an integral character to the story. Despite the sexism thrown her way, she used her intrepid reporting skills and support from her superhero friends to expose the truth. Of course there were other shenanigans going on but the reason why I enjoyed this story so much is because it had Lois taking down the bad guys with her most powerful tool, the

    I bought this on a whim because it looked cute and most of all, Lois Lane had an arc! Even better—it was a journalism arc! I loved seeing her featured as an integral character to the story. Despite the sexism thrown her way, she used her intrepid reporting skills and support from her superhero friends to expose the truth. Of course there were other shenanigans going on but the reason why I enjoyed this story so much is because it had Lois taking down the bad guys with her most powerful tool, the written word. The arc was a great reminder of what good journalism can do when used effectively and with responsibility. Plus, seeing Lois as a reporter with her iconic drive for the truth is always fun for me. Though the target audience is for young girls, I think those who are older can also appreciate the friendship and message found in Date with Disaster.

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