Previously in The Many Worlds Of Tesla Strong: The premier science-hero of his world, Tom Strong is over a century old thanks to a mystic herb known as Goloka and has protected his city against threats big and small. Solomon warps away, and moments later the board returns, unmanned. Tesla is determined not to let her pal suffer, and so sets out on the board to retrace his dimensional steps. As the lights go dark, Tesla and Tekla are overrun by giant flesh-eating radioactive insects, and forced to fight for their lives. Tesla finds that the warp-board has protected her from radiation, but that Tekla, too, has lost her gorilla-friend, due to a probable warp-gate accident while searching the universe for alternate worlds they could safely colonize. Once again unable to find out where Solomon has gone but once again finding one of his gorilla counterparts missing , Tesla takes another hop, landing on a world her father has visited before: The strange funny-animal world of Warren Strong, super-rabbit!
The Many Worlds of Tesla Strong
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Retro Review: The Many Worlds Of Tesla Strong #1 (July 2003)
The series lasted for 36 issues June May , though Moore left after 22, returning for the final issue. Tom Strong, the title character, is a classic Science Hero. He was raised in a high-gravity chamber and given an intensive education by his somewhat eccentric scientist of a father, on the fictional West Indian island of Attabar Teru. His upbringing, plus ingesting a root used by the natives of the island for health and long life, have made him nearly physically and mentally perfect.
In the last several years there has been much examination of the role that Baby Boomers played in shaping the dysfunctional America of the 21st Century. I think at long last I have finally wrapped my head around an aspect of the mindset of the Baby Boomer generation that led to the creation of the screwed-up world we are living in today. That mankind might actually have a future, and might thus be faced with the terrifying prospect of having to deal with it rather than allowing himself the indulgence of getting rid of that responsibility with a convenient mushroom cloud or nine hundred. Previously I have had a great deal of trouble understanding how the Baby Boomers could go so wrong.