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by Mark Andrew Smith

Gladstone’s School for World Conquerors

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Gladstone’s School for World Conquerors


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Welcome to Gladstone’s School for World Conquerors, a top secret academy for the children of the world’s greatest super villains to learn the trade. Join us as Kid Nefarious, Mummy Girl, Martian Jones, Ghost Girl, and the infamous Skull brothers unearth the School’s and their parent’s hidden past.

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Paperback, 144 pages
Published
November 29th 2011
by Image Comics


(first published October 15th 2009)

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ISBN
1607061155
(ISBN13: 9781607061151)

Edition Language
English

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Community Reviews


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mark monday

Jan 15, 2017

rated it
liked it

Shelves:
comicon ,
kidworld

overall quite delightful. the young students at Gladstone’s School for World Conquerors are the daughters and sons of various super-villains, excitedly anticipating the time they can follow in their parents’ villainous footprints. little do they know, the world outside their school has moved past such old-fashioned and often deadly endeavors like “battles between good and evil”…

this G-rated superhero spin on the always popular School for Special People plot is mainly a lot of endearing fun. fu
overall quite delightful. the young students at Gladstone’s School for World Conquerors are the daughters and sons of various super-villains, excitedly anticipating the time they can follow in their parents’ villainous footprints. little do they know, the world outside their school has moved past such old-fashioned and often deadly endeavors like “battles between good and evil”…

this G-rated superhero spin on the always popular School for Special People plot is mainly a lot of endearing fun. full of nice little surprises here and there too, not least being the Shazam-type alpha hero turning out to be (view spoiler) [a little bug in a robot human body! (hide spoiler) ]. the writing is cheeky and bright, especially paired with the sparkling, high quality art. I do wish the kids had a bit more personality, especially the girls – who would certainly fail the Bechdel test. still, the book has a charming cast: the leads Kid Nefarious and Mummy Girl have no depth but are still an adorable pair (I especially liked how Kid N’s stylish scarf is matched by Mummy Girl’s cloth tendrils) and I loved angsty siblings Skull Brother One and Skull Brother Two.

subsequent issues would feature a different, equally enjoyable style of art, but with writing that is too strenuously cute and snappy. I imagine it would be hard to keep a comic genuinely kid-friendly while exploring villainy; still, it was disappointing seeing the series’ students – and their parents – become so thoroughly heroic. fortunately, in this collection at least, there is enough (kid-level) super-villainy tartness to balance out what could have been a too-sugary experience.
…more

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A Voracious Reader (a.k.a. Carol)

Oct 07, 2015

rated it
liked it

Shelves:
e-book ,
graphic-novel ,
free ,
short1-1-50-pages

not 144 pages, issue #1 was 40 pages

*Book source ~ Free from NoiseTrade

From Goodreads:
Welcome to Gladstone”s School for World Conquerors, a top secret academy for the children of the world”s greatest super villains to learn the trade. Join us as Kid Nefarious, Mummy Girl, Martian Jones, Ghost Girl, and the infamous Skull brothers unearth the School”s and their parent”s hidden past.

Not a new concept, but still enjoyable. Reminds me of the movie Sky High except it’s for villains instead of her
not 144 pages, issue #1 was 40 pages

*Book source ~ Free from NoiseTrade

From Goodreads:
Welcome to Gladstone”s School for World Conquerors, a top secret academy for the children of the world”s greatest super villains to learn the trade. Join us as Kid Nefarious, Mummy Girl, Martian Jones, Ghost Girl, and the infamous Skull brothers unearth the School”s and their parent”s hidden past.

Not a new concept, but still enjoyable. Reminds me of the movie Sky High except it’s for villains instead of heroes. The story is a bit shaky and kind of disjointed, but the art makes up for it. The colors are vibrant and I love the artwork. Seriously.

…more

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Erin the Avid Reader ⚜BFF's with the Cheshire Cat⚜

Jan 23, 2017

marked it as to-read

Is that Invader Zim on the cover? If it is, I’m gonna be at the library by 6 am.

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2 likes  ·  Like
 ·  see review

Jeremy

Apr 02, 2014

rated it
really liked it

This was a fun book with great artwork. Some of the dialog was a bit rambly and could’ve been more succinct but overall I enjoyed the premise of the book. The villain school children and their relationships were great. It’s almost like a reverse Runaways.

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1 like  ·  Like
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Ingrid

Oct 10, 2017

rated it
it was amazing

Shelves:
favorites ,
comics-sestra ,
comics-read

I really enjoyed this comic. Only thing I dislike is that I can’t get my hands on the second one, and this first installment was very clearly only he beginning. I want mooore

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Justin Robinson

Jul 02, 2012

rated it
really liked it

Smith harnesses whimsy like a bronco, never letting it overpower his story. Villavert is a talent of the first order, with every page worthy of being framed and put on the wall.

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Sean

Nov 18, 2017

rated it
really liked it

Recommends it for:
YA fans!

Where has this book been hiding?!?!? While the idea itself has been done before, Smith and Villavert create an adorable world of young villains in training. There is an overall story about these kids learning to be villains but also the bigger world they live in. There is young young romance, family drama, fight scenes, and more. I was so pleasantly surprised! Very good read!

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Joseph Venegas

Nov 19, 2017

rated it
really liked it

Cute kid’s comic. Dark ending. Might read again.

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Will Cooper

Feb 18, 2018

rated it
really liked it

Very cute and enjoyable.

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Ionel

Sep 21, 2016

rated it
really liked it

This book is a graphic novel and it’s about a kid who is a super villain going to school and practicing super villain things. But when his parents are made fools of in these comic books then he vows revenge on a superhero but the battle between superheroes and supervillains are fake!

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Alan

Jan 22, 2012

rated it
liked it

While the whole school setting has become pretty common in recent years (Harry Potter, Morning Glories, Glee even) very few writers have decided to take us to where they train villains. A well written brief intro introduces us to the school and its history. None of the characters, especially the leads of Mummy Girl and Kid Nefarious, are very well developed. The closest we come to character development are the Skull Brothers, and that is where I feel a little let down by this tale.

Spoiler

What i
While the whole school setting has become pretty common in recent years (Harry Potter, Morning Glories, Glee even) very few writers have decided to take us to where they train villains. A well written brief intro introduces us to the school and its history. None of the characters, especially the leads of Mummy Girl and Kid Nefarious, are very well developed. The closest we come to character development are the Skull Brothers, and that is where I feel a little let down by this tale.

Spoiler

What is revealed pretty early on is that the series central mystery. The battles between villains and heroes are fake. That a truce was signed years ago, and the villains wait until their children are older to tell them about. There are some villains who wish to bring back the old ways, and that is where it appears the conflict will be if this series continues (sales and Image’s sales model leaves that in doubt at this moment).
…more

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Rosa

Oct 14, 2013

rated it
really liked it

Shelves:
2013 ,
graphic-novels ,
superheroes ,
young-adult

Totally adorable. A group of students from Gladstone’s get their hands on comic books that have their parents battling it out with heroes and are horrified to see that the books make their parents look ridiculous and incompetent. They don’t know that their parents have a deal with the superheroes or that two of their number know about the deal and are trying to get revenge.

I loved the bright slick art style. It felt perfect for the story. I liked learning about the kids, watching Kid Nefarious
Totally adorable. A group of students from Gladstone’s get their hands on comic books that have their parents battling it out with heroes and are horrified to see that the books make their parents look ridiculous and incompetent. They don’t know that their parents have a deal with the superheroes or that two of their number know about the deal and are trying to get revenge.

I loved the bright slick art style. It felt perfect for the story. I liked learning about the kids, watching Kid Nefarious and Mummy Girl develop a relationship, and getting introduced to the characters. The parents were pretty neat too. There were some amazing funny parts and i am honestly looking forward to seeing how the kids react to both what they’ve done and the realizations that things are being staged and their folks agreed to it.
…more

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Richard

May 12, 2013

rated it
it was amazing

Shelves:
read-in-13

I love this book.

Gladstone’s is an all-ages series that, like Doctor Who, actually packs a big entertainment punch without seeming too silly or dumbed down.

I love the concept and the storytelling, but the biggest win goes to Villavert. His character designs are brilliant. I even love the background “extras,” the kids who don’t have speaking roles but who add life and energy to so many scenes.

Yeah, maybe character development comes up a bit short, but the series serves up enough Big Ideas in thes
I love this book.

Gladstone’s is an all-ages series that, like Doctor Who, actually packs a big entertainment punch without seeming too silly or dumbed down.

I love the concept and the storytelling, but the biggest win goes to Villavert. His character designs are brilliant. I even love the background “extras,” the kids who don’t have speaking roles but who add life and energy to so many scenes.

Yeah, maybe character development comes up a bit short, but the series serves up enough Big Ideas in these first five issues that I’m willing to wait a minute for that. Especially since the climax of this volume is sure to leave some lasting changes on the students at Gladstone’s.

Eagerly awaiting the next volume.
…more

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Cale

Jul 03, 2013

rated it
really liked it

This is a cute story about a school for the children of villains, training the next generation of world conqueror’s. It scratches the same itch as Tiny Titans, the overly cute young powered set. But even though the art is cutesy, the story goes some deeper places; positing a world where super battles are more WCW than heroism, and what that would do to the villains’ perspective. It’s surprisingly deep in its explorations, even as it has a dozen youngsters of various villain archetypes duking it
This is a cute story about a school for the children of villains, training the next generation of world conqueror’s. It scratches the same itch as Tiny Titans, the overly cute young powered set. But even though the art is cutesy, the story goes some deeper places; positing a world where super battles are more WCW than heroism, and what that would do to the villains’ perspective. It’s surprisingly deep in its explorations, even as it has a dozen youngsters of various villain archetypes duking it out with each other. This is definitely the start of something, and there’s a lot further it can go.
…more

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Ryan

Dec 20, 2012

rated it
really liked it

Shelves:
superheroes ,
graphic-novels


This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it,
click here.

I was expecting this to be yet another “kids with special abilities at school” story, in the vein of X-Men and Harry Potter. And yes, it was a very good example of that, full of the awkwardness, nervousness, and fun that high school can be, but it also had a deeper level of intrigue and mystery that will keep me coming back for more.

Apparently the fights between superheroes and supervillians are a sham, prearranged WWE style and fought for the benefit of an audience. But we’re not told the how,
I was expecting this to be yet another “kids with special abilities at school” story, in the vein of X-Men and Harry Potter. And yes, it was a very good example of that, full of the awkwardness, nervousness, and fun that high school can be, but it also had a deeper level of intrigue and mystery that will keep me coming back for more.

Apparently the fights between superheroes and supervillians are a sham, prearranged WWE style and fought for the benefit of an audience. But we’re not told the how, or why, of this, and I think it’s going to be fascinating when we eventually find out.
…more

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Melissa Forget

Jun 08, 2016

rated it
really liked it

Shelves:
graphic-novels

Loved this read! It was a fun take on the tired Super heroes vs. Super villains routine but this time the new generation of villains don’t want to be the losers anymore. Colourful pages and well thought out character designs, this graphic novel is definitely appealing to the senses. My only critique is the lack of complexity in the colouring and design of the backgrounds in most panels. In addition, some pages skipped into action too quickly and created a disconnect. Thought I was missing a page
Loved this read! It was a fun take on the tired Super heroes vs. Super villains routine but this time the new generation of villains don’t want to be the losers anymore. Colourful pages and well thought out character designs, this graphic novel is definitely appealing to the senses. My only critique is the lack of complexity in the colouring and design of the backgrounds in most panels. In addition, some pages skipped into action too quickly and created a disconnect. Thought I was missing a page here and there but instead it was the story just jumped.
…more

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Maria

Feb 10, 2012

rated it
really liked it

A school for villains – teaching the next generation what they need to know. But what they don’t know is that all the battles between their parents and the heroes have been faked for years. How will they handle the truth?

Great mix of action and humor. Definitely will appeal to the upper elementary crew. Yet plenty of fun references that will keep older readers interested as well.

My sons adored this one!

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***Dave Hill

Dec 11, 2011

rated it
it was amazing

Shelves:
illustrated

It’s P.S. 238, only for the kids of super-villains. The characters are interesting, the dialog’s funny, and the background world intriguing — especially as the actions of the kids serve to possibly change a delicate status quo in the universe of heroes and villains.

Triffic fun, and enjoyed thoroughly both by myself and by my 11yo daughter.

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Ming

Aug 10, 2012

rated it
it was amazing

I liked the book and it changed the way we looked at villains and superheroes. It also had a lot of action and comedy at the same time especially how martian jones acts tough but when he is in danger, he is a wimp! Even though the introduction was a little slow, the story was the best i have read so far!

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Jason

Jun 14, 2013

rated it
really liked it

Shelves:
for-teens ,
for-kids ,
comics-and-graphic-novels

What a cliffhanger at the end! Too bad I missed the Kickstarter campaign for volume 2. Clever concept that is well-executed. Nice balance between plot and character development. The action sequence at the end went on a bit too long, but I don’t think it detracted overall. Seems like it would appeal to a broad audience, too, from maybe 4th grade through adults.

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Louise Bendall

Mar 19, 2013

rated it
it was amazing

Shelves:
young-adult-comics

In this quirky, funny, adventurous comic, the kids of the world’s greatest villains have to go to school somewhere. But, these tweenage villians-in-training were never told that the battles between superheroes and their villainous parents are fake. While their parents may have signed a treaty to keep the peace, these kids are going to start a war.

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Dolores

Feb 18, 2013

rated it
really liked it

There were elements here that reminded me of “Evil Genius” & the H.I.V.E. series. The list of courses being offered is priceless. Guess I always suspected “Public Speaking” was for villains. A fun and very promising start. (P.S. Loved the little rant about the value of comics as educational tools.)

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Jamie

Jul 08, 2013

rated it
it was amazing

This is my fourth read thru and I cannot say enough good things about this series. Great art! Great storytelling. I am looking forward to where this series goes next. If you love comics that are more retro and have a good hearted-spirit, check this out.

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Kim

Nov 22, 2011

rated it
really liked it

This comic is actually comical. It’s also smart and very well done. Great concept and good pacing kept pages turning. I burnt through the trade. As far as comics go its a personal favorite.
A school for future super villains… Brilliant.

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P.

Sep 04, 2012

rated it
liked it

Shelves:
comics ,
series ,
paranormal-or-magic

I liked the character design + fun attacks, and the humor is the kind that, if this were animated and shown in the 90s along with Freakazoid/Tiny Toons/Powerpuff Girls/AAAH Real Monsters/Beetlejuice, it wouldn’t feel out of place (but with less clever cultural references/punniness)

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Kit

Jan 30, 2016

rated it
really liked it

Listen to our review on View From the Gutters podcast!
http://www.viewfromthegutters.com/201…

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Amanda

Apr 16, 2012

rated it
really liked it

Shelves:
ya ,
series ,
gettin-graphic

Really liked the altern-superhero this book is goin for. Lots of fun with traditional superhero tropes and conventions.

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Anna Martino

Aug 06, 2013

rated it
really liked it

Shelves:
graphic-novels

I thought this was a fun comic series. I liked the kid villains and the premise of the story. It was a fun little read. Also, I think I will be mummy girl for Halloween!

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amy boese

Jan 16, 2013

rated it
it was amazing

Shelves:
read-2013

Great addition to my comic loving kids’ collection. Goofy, epic, and smart.

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Magila

Jul 20, 2014

rated it
really liked it

Shelves:
2-finished-needs-review ,
comics-superheroes ,
comics

4.5

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About Mark Andrew Smith

Mark Andrew Smith
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Mark Smith studied film at UC Santa Barbara and has a Master’s Degree in Teaching English to Speakers of other Languages from SIT Graduate Institute. He writes Gladstone’s School for World Conquerors and the New Brighton Archeological Society.

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Main Characters of Gladstone’s School for World Conquerors


Kid Nefarious Edit

File:KN 8975.gif

A spirited and spunky young villain. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Nefarious who were infamous supervillains in their time. Acts as the groups de facto leader.


  • Berserk Button : Don’t mess with Mummy Girl or he will mess with you.
  • Casting a Shadow : He and his parents have dark matter based powers which tend to manifest as shadowy, black ravens.
  • Domino Mask / Expressive Mask
  • Super Mode : Or ‘Ultimate Form Of Darkness’ which has him covered in dark energy and wielding a sword that he spawns. He is significantly stronger and faster like this.

Martian Jones Edit

File:MJ 9923.gif

Being a science villain ‘Marty’ is the groups Gadgeteer Genius and is best friends with Kid Nefarious. At the end of issue #6 he accidentally destroys Shakurankai, The Red Storm Breaker.


  • For Science! : Uses this exact phrase in battle against Shakurankai.
  • Gadgeteer Genius : He is a science villain.
  • Glass Cannon : Marty isn’t as Made of Iron as the other, more superpowered, students. But he has some powerful gadgets.
  • Psychic Powers : Of the psycho-electric variety.
  • Red Eyes, Take Warning : His normally orange eyes turn red when he’s surprised, stressed, or utilizing his Psychic Powers .

Mummy Girl Edit

File:MG 7390.gif

A mummy girl who specializes in the mystical arts. She incites the plot to get revenge against Shakurankai by introducing Kid Nefarious to comic books. In the beginning of the series she has an unrequited crush on Kid Nefarious until issue #4 when it becomes… requited.


  • Action Girl : Pulls her weight in the team for sure.
  • Beautiful All Along : Under her bandages she’s beautiful.
  • Mummy

Ghost Girl Edit

File:GG 4882.gif

Mummy Girl’s best friend. She is apparently Asian and has powers that involve summoning or channeling spiritual energy.


  • Action Girl : Competent in battle like Mummy Girl.
  • Cute Ghost Girl
  • Intangible Ghost : As Mummy Girl said “Look out for that pillar. (JK, JK)”
  • Voluntary Shapeshifter

The Skull Brothers Edit

File:SB 8198.gif

Two sons of the very dangerous Skull family. They are very mysterious. They’ve known about the superhero/villain armistice since they were young and carry the secrets of their family. The brothers are on a mission to free their mother from Tartarus prison and restore honor to their family name.


  • Badasses : They carry tons of weapons and gadgets , have cool costumes , and drive motorcycles .
  • Barrier Warrior : Have a force field as a part of their many Hidden Weapons .
  • Cool Bike : Kids of no more than 16 years with motorcycles.
  • Creepy Children : When we see them without their masks for the first time… their eyes are just as bugged out as they were with the masks on.
  • Establishing Character Moment : The first time the reader sees the Skull Brothers they are talking about how truly ignorant their bully attackers are and are defending their mother’s honor.
  • Family Honor : The Skull Brothers love their mother and will do anything for her. Badmouthing the Skull family in their presence would be unwise.
  • Hidden Weapons : As displayed in ther Extended Disarming sequence the brothers apparently carry grenades, kunai knives, garrote, sai, and guns on their person at any given time. They also have a number of gadgets in their suits which grant them special abilities such as smoke shooting from the fingers and a fire-breathing apparatus.
  • Innocence Lost : Because their father was killed by a superhero and they have known about the hero/villain armistice from a young age they’ve had to grow up faster than most students at Gladstone’s.
  • Siblings in Crime / The Family That Slays Together : They are in fact brothers from the Skull family.
  • Verbal Tic : Skull Brother 2 (the younger one) doesn’t talk much, but when he does it’s usually a simple “Yup.”
  • Weapon of Choice : Brother 1 favors his Sickles and Brother 2 favors his trusty rifle. Fitting because they are both a little psycho and 2 is stoic .

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