Mase Corgan’s “Big Blue”

Good morning sexy super hero fans!

Today we’ll examine a buxom super-powered vigilante whose creation took inspiration from iconic American comic book characters. For example, the cover of issue #1 parodies Clark Kent removing his civilian attire to expose the Superman costume underneath. Furthermore, author Mase Corgan took Superman’s motto “Truth, Justice, and the American Way” and altered it to say “Truth. Justice. Back Pain.” (SIDE NOTE: Superman’s motto was officially changed to “Truth, Justice and a Better Tomorrow” in 2021. Click here to read more about that.) In addition to parodying DC Comic’s Superman, Big Blue also appears in extra art parodying Marvel Comic’s Fantastic Four issue #1 from November 1961, Journey into Mystery issue #83 (first appearance of Thor) from August 1962, and The Savage She-Hulk issue #1 from February 1980.

This post will analyze Big Blue issues #1 through 6 and Big Blue: Hooters of Heroism chapters #1 through 3. They were written by Mase Corgan while the artwork was by Mariano Navarro and Hernán Cabrera. The coloring and lines created by Mariano Navarro and Hernán Cabrera, a.k.a. PortalComic or Peter Logan, should be familiar to many people already. They frequently work for BotComics, the parent company behind the Breast Expansion Story Club and Giantess Club.

In the interest of full disclosure, it must be stated that Mase Corgan provided a free review copy to There She Grows. (NOTE: Click here to read an interview with Mase Corgan.) I’m grateful for that! However, despite that fact, my intent as always is to provide a complete analysis and not overlook faults, such as missing words. For instance:

^ The word “you” was erroneously omitted in the highlighted sentence. It should read “Would you like to come over and have sexual congress with me?”

Before weighing more of the pros and cons, let’s cover the basic set-up. This series is focused on an exceedingly voluptuous blue-skinned alien who fights evil-doers with her “Juggs of Justice.” Her name is Yaelin, Tara Taylor when in human form, and she is partnered with a bespectacled man named Renato. They have a romantic relationship, plus Renato helps her fight a few of the aliens seeking to dominate Earth. Yaelin is from the planet Gozanganar, a world without males where women have blue skin and giant breasts. In addition to evil Gozangans, Yaelin also fights an alien from a sister race who has a flat chest, but can shot lasers from her nipples. Yet another alien was a muscular mini-giantess. So, there was a nice variety in the extraterrestrial villains attacking our world.

The ulnar nerve is a real thing, but nerves don’t have joints. Oxford Languages, via Google, defines a joint as “a structure in the human or animal body at which two parts of the skeleton are fitted together.” So, what is a “single-jointed ulnar nerve“? Also, how does one reasonably assume that all humanoids have ulnar nerves? Other humanoids could have multiple nerves to provide backup in case one is damaged, or their bones could serve dual roles, providing support and carrying signals like nerves do in humans. Humanoids could have a countless number of variations.

The adventures include a few twists such as presumably good characters being shown to actually be evil and instances in which our protagonist learns that things were not quite like she thought they were. Those twists made the comics more interesting; so, I won’t be going into any more details. Suffice to say they were welcome additions.

“… the plot thickens as thick women plot.” is a good line 😎

I appreciated the humor and felt that in general this was a fleshed out tale, not just a loosely-connected collection of sex scenes. In fact, customers looking for hardcore fucking may be disappointed. There are tons of fight scenes featuring acrobatic combatants swinging their breasts around. That includes one particularly noteworthy instance in which an assailant wrapped her breasts, without using her hands, around another woman’s breasts and used that hold to pull the woman down to the floor. However, there were fewer outright sex scenes.

Several references to racism, for example treating people differently due to different skin colors, were made. In the example above, the reporter’s dialogue referenced Taylor turning from alien blue skin color to human Caucasian skin color.
In general, the comic promotes a color-blind approach. Ergo, it seems to advocate treating people the same regardless of skin color or race. However, that positive message was perhaps inadvertently uncut on this page when Taylor was upset that her boyfriend Renato had sex with humans. For context, she told him it was okay to have sex with Gozangans, but apparently it was not okay for him to have sex with humans. Presumably, sex with humans was wrong because they don’t have blue skin. Does that mean racism is okay sometimes? O_o I think this was just a set-up for Taylor to chase him with a rolling pin, a callback to an old trope, and the racism implication was unintentional.

I did enjoy the first intimate segment in which Renato discovers that Yaelin’s anatomy makes the art of intercourse a … shall we say, non-trivial endeavor 😉 There are sex scenes, including ones with more than two participants. However, this is more akin to a traditional super-hero comic, albeit with some explicit scenes. This illustrated story has a stronger emphasis on narrative as opposed to more erotic works, like the comics from the Breast Expansion Story Club or from ZZZ.

Not sure if the big dialogue balloon which extended over two panels completely worked for me. Doing so left a big gaping white space in the middle. Still, I do appreciate that the artists tried something different.

Overall, Big Blue is recommended for breast expansion (B.E.) and super-hero fans. It provides fun B.E. action, good guys fighting bad guys, and an interesting plot along with sexy bits. Customers can find several stores to purchase Big Blue comics, in digital and hard-copy editions, via the following link:

That’s it for today folks. Next week’s review will cover something from Japan. Until then, keep growing!

This review was written by SolomonG and is protected under Fair Use copyright law.

All Rights Reserved.

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