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Avatar: The Last Airbender: Katara and the Pirate's Silver

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It's sink or swim for Katara! When Team Avatar is suddenly ambushed by the Fire Nation, Katara gets separated from the group. Unable to rendezvous with Aang, Toph, and Sokka, Katara must avoid capture by aligning herself with some unlikely allies! The normally sweet and sensitive Katara will need to explore her tougher side if she's going to reunite with the rest of Team Av It's sink or swim for Katara! When Team Avatar is suddenly ambushed by the Fire Nation, Katara gets separated from the group. Unable to rendezvous with Aang, Toph, and Sokka, Katara must avoid capture by aligning herself with some unlikely allies! The normally sweet and sensitive Katara will need to explore her tougher side if she's going to reunite with the rest of Team Avatar.... Written by Faith Erin Hicks (The Adventures of Superhero Girl, The Nameless City) and drawn by Peter Wartman (Stonebreaker), with colors by Adele Matera and letters by ComiCraft's Jimmy Betancourt, in collaboration with Avatar: The Last Airbender animated series writer Tim Hedricks!


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It's sink or swim for Katara! When Team Avatar is suddenly ambushed by the Fire Nation, Katara gets separated from the group. Unable to rendezvous with Aang, Toph, and Sokka, Katara must avoid capture by aligning herself with some unlikely allies! The normally sweet and sensitive Katara will need to explore her tougher side if she's going to reunite with the rest of Team Av It's sink or swim for Katara! When Team Avatar is suddenly ambushed by the Fire Nation, Katara gets separated from the group. Unable to rendezvous with Aang, Toph, and Sokka, Katara must avoid capture by aligning herself with some unlikely allies! The normally sweet and sensitive Katara will need to explore her tougher side if she's going to reunite with the rest of Team Avatar.... Written by Faith Erin Hicks (The Adventures of Superhero Girl, The Nameless City) and drawn by Peter Wartman (Stonebreaker), with colors by Adele Matera and letters by ComiCraft's Jimmy Betancourt, in collaboration with Avatar: The Last Airbender animated series writer Tim Hedricks!

30 review for Avatar: The Last Airbender: Katara and the Pirate's Silver

  1. 5 out of 5

    Leah Waters

    This book was so cute and fun! It felt like an episode from ATLA, with inside jokes (that's rough, little buddy), adventures, and most importantly, Katara being awesome. This book was so cute and fun! It felt like an episode from ATLA, with inside jokes (that's rough, little buddy), adventures, and most importantly, Katara being awesome.

  2. 4 out of 5

    April (Aprilius Maximus)

    representation: characters of colour (all asian cast). [trigger warnings are listed at the bottom of this review and may contain spoilers] ★★★ This wasn't really what I was expecting. It's set during the second season of the show after the episode where Aang finally masters Earthbending. It reads just like an episode of the show but lacks the high stakes of a lot of the other episodes. This was just a fun little filler story I suppose and I did enjoy it, I just don't necessarily get why it was mad representation: characters of colour (all asian cast). [trigger warnings are listed at the bottom of this review and may contain spoilers] ★★★ This wasn't really what I was expecting. It's set during the second season of the show after the episode where Aang finally masters Earthbending. It reads just like an episode of the show but lacks the high stakes of a lot of the other episodes. This was just a fun little filler story I suppose and I did enjoy it, I just don't necessarily get why it was made. trigger warnings: war themes.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Manisha

    A great add on to Book Two of the animated series. A small side quest that was fun and entertaining.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Bruna ♛

    ✯ [4/5] ✯ I just love the feelings the Avatar Comics brings to me. I miss new episodes of this show everyday, but with this comics I have more, and I just feel my heart warm when I read them. So yeah, every fan of this show should read the comics!

  5. 5 out of 5

    Moustapha Mb Diop

    Just what I needed.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Arin

    katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic also yes I've had this preordered for months but just added this to goodreads but I'm me so katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic katara comic also yes I've had this preordered for months but just added this to goodreads but I'm me so

  7. 4 out of 5

    jessica ☾

    Katara is by far my absolute favorite character and I loved getting to see her front and center for this entire comic. Not to mention the illustrations are stunning!

  8. 4 out of 5

    Jesse Fitzgerald

    I have to be honest; when I heard about the premise of this comic, I immediately had low expectations. The last Avatar comic, Imbalance, was enjoyable but largely inconsequential. I had hoped that future comics would take more risks and/or explore facets of the universe that remain shrouded in mystery. Alas, this new comic chronologically is set between episodes nine and ten of season two (or Book 2) of the television series. Similar to the Imbalance, Katara and The Pirates’ Silver offers a mild I have to be honest; when I heard about the premise of this comic, I immediately had low expectations. The last Avatar comic, Imbalance, was enjoyable but largely inconsequential. I had hoped that future comics would take more risks and/or explore facets of the universe that remain shrouded in mystery. Alas, this new comic chronologically is set between episodes nine and ten of season two (or Book 2) of the television series. Similar to the Imbalance, Katara and The Pirates’ Silver offers a mildly fun adventure but fails to answer any burning questions or add any substantial lore or deep character exploration. The plot involves Katara after she is separated from the rest of team avatar and strikes a deal with a group of earth kingdom pirates in order to find her way back to her friends. Now, I will give credit where it is due. Author Faith Erin Hicks does an admirable job with the characters’ personalities. They all behave, talk, and act as they would at this point in their journey. At its best, the comic feels like a lost episode of the TV show. The art also looks great. The ending was satisfactory as well. Still, this story adds practically nothing to the grand scheme of Avatar: The Last Airbender. There was potential in a certain subplot in which Aang, Toph, and Sokka capture a fire nation soldier who has been brainwashed to believe the avatar and the airbenders are malicious. I wish that the comic explored this more. Ultimately, I can summarize this whole product as wasted potential. There is entertainment to be found, and I will always appreciate new adventures in this fantasy world. However, this is the Avatar franchise; we shouldn’t have to settle for average.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Daphne

    I am a big fan of Avatar: The Last Airbender, so I was very excited to read this comic. It was good! I enjoyed it a lot, the characterization was on point and since Katara is one of my favorites from the show, it was nice to see a story centered on her. What I did find a bit of a shame is that its a story set during season 2 of the show, that means nothing too big or impactful can happen in the comic as it would have to be referenced on the (long finished) show. But overall, it was a nice story.

  10. 5 out of 5

    biconique

    ...i just think it's neat ...i just think it's neat

  11. 5 out of 5

    Elisabeth Hotard

    Book #1 of 40 for 2021 Avatar: The Last Airbender is my favorite show of all time. So when I heard about a solo comic centered mostly on Katara during the events of the show, I couldn’t pass it up. I ended up really enjoying this graphic novel. And even though it was a lot shorter than I expected it to be, I still felt the journey Katara went through joining that band of pirates to get back to the gang added a little something to her character overall. I also really liked the scenes of aang and co Book #1 of 40 for 2021 Avatar: The Last Airbender is my favorite show of all time. So when I heard about a solo comic centered mostly on Katara during the events of the show, I couldn’t pass it up. I ended up really enjoying this graphic novel. And even though it was a lot shorter than I expected it to be, I still felt the journey Katara went through joining that band of pirates to get back to the gang added a little something to her character overall. I also really liked the scenes of aang and company trying to convince a fire nation soldier that they were on the wrong side. It showed even more just how much influence the fire nation has and felt very relatable in real life if you know what I mean. Overall this book was great and while I do prefer some other avatar comics over this one, it was still very enjoyable.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Marc *Dark Reader of the Woods*

    Faith Hicks has been a fine writer for this series, but this one-off, mid-series entry was mediocre. It did not add to Katara's character; fans already know how tough she can be when necessary. The sub-plot of trying to convince the Fire Nation soldier that his internalized anti-Air Nomad propaganda was false went nowhere. I giggled at a couple of comedic moments, but otherwise did not enjoy this inconsequential story. Faith Hicks has been a fine writer for this series, but this one-off, mid-series entry was mediocre. It did not add to Katara's character; fans already know how tough she can be when necessary. The sub-plot of trying to convince the Fire Nation soldier that his internalized anti-Air Nomad propaganda was false went nowhere. I giggled at a couple of comedic moments, but otherwise did not enjoy this inconsequential story.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Bárbara Costa

    What a cute little side quest! It felt like a nice filler episode, with some funny inner jokes ("That's rough, little buddy"), and although it might not be very relevant to the main story, it's always nice to see Katara being a badass. What a cute little side quest! It felt like a nice filler episode, with some funny inner jokes ("That's rough, little buddy"), and although it might not be very relevant to the main story, it's always nice to see Katara being a badass.

  14. 5 out of 5

    WillHerondale7

    It was short and simple, I liked it.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Britt

    I love Avatar comics. It's like coming home. In Katara and the Pirate's Silver Katara gets separated from the Gaang and has to find her way back to her friends. While, Aang, Sokka and Toph search for Katara, they stumble across a Fire Nation soldier who believes fake news: (view spoiler)[ that the Air Nomads were violent and had an army based on a poster (hide spoiler)] I think it is good that they address it and I liked that the comic did not really offer a solution how to deal with it except th I love Avatar comics. It's like coming home. In Katara and the Pirate's Silver Katara gets separated from the Gaang and has to find her way back to her friends. While, Aang, Sokka and Toph search for Katara, they stumble across a Fire Nation soldier who believes fake news: (view spoiler)[ that the Air Nomads were violent and had an army based on a poster (hide spoiler)] I think it is good that they address it and I liked that the comic did not really offer a solution how to deal with it except that you should talk to those who believe either straight-up lies or just believe different things than you do. The story is set somewhere in Book Two: Earth of the series after the episode Bitter Work. I have some issues with how Katara was portrayed as "normally sweet and sensitive" and not tough at all. Because yes, Katara is sweet and sensitive but she has also always been tough. Maybe not in the same way as Toph but I also found it important that this series showed that you can be tough in different ways. (view spoiler)[Also they argued that it took Katara longer to teach Aang waterbending than it took learning earthbending from Toph. But when Katara started teaching Aang, she wasn't a master herself yet. Meanwhile Toph was a master for years when she taught Aang. So I did not find that a good comparison. (hide spoiler)]

  16. 4 out of 5

    Amber

    This was a cute little story. While it didn't add anything too new to the canon, it also felt like it could have been a genuine filler episode from the original show. It was great to see the Gaang again, and it was especially fun to watch Katara kick some butt again. However, I docked a star because Aang's half of the story felt really superfluous and went nowhere. (view spoiler)[Aang is trying and failing to convince a Fire Nation soldier that the propaganda he has been hearing his whole life i This was a cute little story. While it didn't add anything too new to the canon, it also felt like it could have been a genuine filler episode from the original show. It was great to see the Gaang again, and it was especially fun to watch Katara kick some butt again. However, I docked a star because Aang's half of the story felt really superfluous and went nowhere. (view spoiler)[Aang is trying and failing to convince a Fire Nation soldier that the propaganda he has been hearing his whole life is wrong. One would think this storyline would culminate in the Fire Nation soldier switching sides at a pivotal moment or maybe just beginning to realize that the Fire Lord is feeding his people a bunch of lies. But the story basically ends with him saying he will never betray the Fire Lord, running away from Aang, and attacking Katara. He never sees the error of his ways and spouts Ozai's propaganda right up until his last appearance. So I'm not really sure why we spent so much time trying to convince him otherwise if that story goes nowhere. He wasn't even an interesting or important side-villain as far as this story went, so I'm just not really sure what the point was besides giving Aang something to do while Katara had an adventure by herself. (hide spoiler)]

  17. 5 out of 5

    Allysia

    This was definitely a fun read. The art style is really similar to that of Imbalance, and truly gorgeous to look at. It makes the port town truly come to life. The narrative, however... isn't all that special. We follow two story lines; Aang, Sokka, and Toph confronting a Fire Nation soldier to change his perception of Air Nomads, and Katara fighting alongside some pirates. The former has some truly insightful dialogue from Sokka, stating that he doesn't hate the Fire Nation. He wants to live in This was definitely a fun read. The art style is really similar to that of Imbalance, and truly gorgeous to look at. It makes the port town truly come to life. The narrative, however... isn't all that special. We follow two story lines; Aang, Sokka, and Toph confronting a Fire Nation soldier to change his perception of Air Nomads, and Katara fighting alongside some pirates. The former has some truly insightful dialogue from Sokka, stating that he doesn't hate the Fire Nation. He wants to live in peace with them. But to attain that, it's necessary to fight back against them to protect the nations they're harming. Would be an amazing scene... if his and the others' worry about where Katara was (they last saw her fall off of Appa's back) seemingly disappeared instantly to talk to this guy. The Katara storyline was pretty boring, in my opinion. She narrates practically all her thoughts outlaid (unnaturally, and usually in the presence of others), and the plot is little more than a twenty page action scene with some pretty basic bending to incapacitate a Fire Nation Ship. The pirate character she teams up with, however, has a decently interesting character (if only in the last few pages). Jiang tells Katara that pirating was their past, but they made a pact to, rather than steal for selfish gain, help the citizens of the Earth Kingdom who were hurt by the firebenders, since those were "their people too." Pretty interesting morally grey character. Overall, this is a light, fun read, and not much more. I'd recommend it if you're a huge fan of Avatar, or more specifically, Katara.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Madeline O'Rourke

    Katara and the Pirate's Silver is a fun story, but not an overly notable Avatar story in my mind. I feel like it lacks the kind of depth that these stories usually have. Often, even though I'm an adult and they're written for a much younger audience, I don't know how the moral questions will be resolved. Here, it was obvious a mile away. What I did find interesting was the captured fire nation solider and the insight into what fire nation soldiers are taught about the world, and airbenders, and Katara and the Pirate's Silver is a fun story, but not an overly notable Avatar story in my mind. I feel like it lacks the kind of depth that these stories usually have. Often, even though I'm an adult and they're written for a much younger audience, I don't know how the moral questions will be resolved. Here, it was obvious a mile away. What I did find interesting was the captured fire nation solider and the insight into what fire nation soldiers are taught about the world, and airbenders, and the fire nation's campaign.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Chris Lemmerman

    Short and sweet. This is the first full story set during the Avatar series rather than after (although I've not seen the series enough to spot where exactly), and it's mostly just plain fun. Katara gets to kick ass, Toph and Sokka get to be funny, and there's a pirate with a heart of gold. It'll hit all your Avatar needs, but it's not going to stretch anything too far since it's set mid-series. Short and sweet. This is the first full story set during the Avatar series rather than after (although I've not seen the series enough to spot where exactly), and it's mostly just plain fun. Katara gets to kick ass, Toph and Sokka get to be funny, and there's a pirate with a heart of gold. It'll hit all your Avatar needs, but it's not going to stretch anything too far since it's set mid-series.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Farnz

    A super cute, short tale that follows Katara on a solo mission. The illustrations were fantastic as always. I liked seeing more of the pirates in this world. I just think this has a more "childish", comedic tone which didn't match the other books or the show. That is my only negative critic of the book. A super cute, short tale that follows Katara on a solo mission. The illustrations were fantastic as always. I liked seeing more of the pirates in this world. I just think this has a more "childish", comedic tone which didn't match the other books or the show. That is my only negative critic of the book.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Preston Popoff

    Fantastic short story. Unlike the other comics, this takes place as a side plot during the events of the main show. It helps to provide greater depth both to the Gaang as well as to Earth Kingdom and Fire Nation culture. As always with these comics, it has beautiful art and I just can't get enough. Fantastic short story. Unlike the other comics, this takes place as a side plot during the events of the main show. It helps to provide greater depth both to the Gaang as well as to Earth Kingdom and Fire Nation culture. As always with these comics, it has beautiful art and I just can't get enough.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Sarah

    Fun adventure for Katara and the gaang. Great art, excellent and clever use of 'sound effects.' The atmosphere, energy, and pacing really feels like a fun one-off episode of AtLA. I could definitely hear the characters' voices in my head as I was reading the dialogue. Really enjoyable comic and excellent use of the medium. Fun adventure for Katara and the gaang. Great art, excellent and clever use of 'sound effects.' The atmosphere, energy, and pacing really feels like a fun one-off episode of AtLA. I could definitely hear the characters' voices in my head as I was reading the dialogue. Really enjoyable comic and excellent use of the medium.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Mica Amandola

    there are at least two episodes with a very similar plot BUT they don’t have Jiang, please step on me Jiang 🙏🏻 i could have definitely done without the subplot of aang trying to convince the fire nation soldier that the air nomads hadn’t tried to take over the world tho

  24. 4 out of 5

    Brigi

    Hey, this was cute and short! Katara is a badass, of course, just as her new pirate girlfriend XD

  25. 4 out of 5

    Thebookmeditator

    It's Avatar, it gets a five stars. I also loved the pirates. It's Avatar, it gets a five stars. I also loved the pirates.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Juliana

    This one was really fun! I like that it takes place during the series. That was a nice change of pace for the Avatar comics, which usually take place after the TV show.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Ricardo

    It really shows Katara's personality. I liked it! It really shows Katara's personality. I liked it!

  28. 5 out of 5

    kelsey

    OK THIS ONE WAS REALLY CUTE AND FUN GET IT KATARA

  29. 5 out of 5

    Nessa Luna [October Tune]

    Short but sweet, like an Avatar episode. I don't know when exactly this takes place in the TV series but I kind of wish it had been an episode instead. Short but sweet, like an Avatar episode. I don't know when exactly this takes place in the TV series but I kind of wish it had been an episode instead.

  30. 4 out of 5

    Claire

    This was so cute! Love jiangs design, love katara in general being badass and better than everyone. V cute and nice read!!

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