has found what we all wish for – a genie in a bottle, able to grant us our
unlimited wishes. However, like many stories of this type, not every wish
goes the way it’s intended. For
instance, never request a hot dog from someone whose only point of reference is
a canine that is overly warm.
Harley tries not to be self-serving, willing to share the wishes in such a way
that others might benefit. Nor is it all mischief-making on her part – though
Diana’s reaction to a pantless GL is priceless. And yes, there are guest-stars,
such as the JLA and Power Girl.
endless schtick of wishes gone wrong wears thin, much like a Kevin Nealon bit
from SNL (look him up). And like an SNL skit turned into a film, the premise
fades rather quickly, begging the question, “Why are we here?”
Not that this
a bad story – I just don’t understand why it was presented in this format. It
easily could have been presented more effectively within the pages of the
mainstream Harley title.
But the art
is spot-on perfect, with Conner & Co. getting help from Chad Hardin, Otto
Schmidt and Ben Caldwell. One might expect it to be a bit jarring, to have
multiple art styles, but their placement within the wish sequences makes it
7/10 (despite the length)