House of X/Powers online sale 2021 of X sale

House of X/Powers online sale 2021 of X sale

House of X/Powers online sale 2021 of X sale
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The next great evolution of the X-Men! "While you slept, the world changed." With those words, Professor X announces to the people of Earth the new mutant nation of Krakoa. It is a safe haven for all Homo superior, with its own rules and its own language. In return for international recognition, Xavier will offer humanity great scientific advancements, borne of Krakoa''s unique flora. But the time for integration has ended. Xavier''s old dream is dead -and now a new one begins. But is mutantkind''s greatest enemy the prejudice of humans or the cold artificial intelligences that await a hundred -even a thousand years -from now? Visionary writer Jonathan Hickman (FANTASTIC FOUR, AVENGERS, SECRET WARS) transforms mutantkind''s past, present and future -and sets the stage for the Dawn of X!

COLLECTING: POWERS OF X 1-6, HOUSE OF X 1-6

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Top reviews from the United States

Anarchy in the US
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
HickX-men''s Total X-Men Reboot Like Never Before
Reviewed in the United States on December 18, 2019
Oh, X-Men, you lovable but convoluted train wreck. Ever since the famous 1981 storyline, “Days of Futures Past”, introduced time travel to the X-Men, its borderline become a stable of the series plots ever since, both good and bad. The bad is that if one were to examine... See more
Oh, X-Men, you lovable but convoluted train wreck. Ever since the famous 1981 storyline, “Days of Futures Past”, introduced time travel to the X-Men, its borderline become a stable of the series plots ever since, both good and bad. The bad is that if one were to examine all the stories and creative teams work on X-Men, Uncanny, New Mutants, Excalibur, Legacy, New X-Men, X-Force, and 200 other X-spin-off books the timeline as a whole is mountain of conflicting timestreams and continuities. The series has come and gone with various creative teams shifting the X-Men timeline again and again.

Enter Fantastic Four and Avengers scribe, Jonathan Hickman, who’s been out of mainstream comics five years. Returning to Marvel, Hickman has gotten has hands on the X-Men and, oh boy, it’s one hell of a reboot gamechanger for the mutants that we haven’t had since 2001’s Grant Morrison’s X-MEN. This is ambitious stuff.

HOUSE OF X/POWERS OF X collects issues #1-6 of each series.

Long time human X-Men supporter character Moira MacTaggert has made a shicking discovery: she’s really a mutant. Her mutant power is having 10 lives. After each death, she is reborn with all previous knowledge even in the womb. After various lifetimes, Moira knows all that is true across them is that mutants will be extinct thanks to human developing Sentinels over years into the perfect mutant killing machine, Nimrod. Moira has tried every conceivable way to prevent this in each life to no avail. Now on her final life, Moira decides to go big: recruit Charles Xavier and Magneto at start of their careers and form an alliance that all mutants, both good and evil, will live on the island known as Krakoa, free from all human problems in exchange a new revolutionary drug to human to make Krakoa a mutant government. Things look good for mutant and even human kind. But that much power in one spot is still enough to unnerve most governments, so much like all mutants under one banner, the governments of the worlds have united together to stop mutant kind in their own way, one that will affect the future by not only 100 years, but 1000 years in the future.

If that sounds like a lot to take in, that is because it is. Jonathan Hickman’s HX/PX is a daunting, dense, ambitious, and wide-effecting book that demands to be read slowly. It’s not to be taken lightly as a few hours of your time. There is a lot of reading here for the better as Hickman builds up a massive political thriller and sci-fi story mixed together, with shades of good and bad. 50+ years of mutants having to survive in the Marvel landscape has made it where mutants have had enough this is them putting the foot down on the world. A good majority of X-lore shows up one way or another as Hickman himself said 92 Heroes appear, with 91 villain appearances as well, all having a part (small or large) to the whole thing, specifically the newly retconned Moira MacTaggert, Charles Xavier, and Magneto. Hands down, Hickman’s best portrayal is Magento and Xavier being akin to Reed Richards and Doctor Doom. Both are cold and subtle in their actions, but they truly are the heart of this new series going forward. Xavier walks around looking with Cerebro (strangely looking an awful lot like The Maker, Reed Richards evil counter-part) that you never see his face giving vibes that he may or may not be doing the right thing this time. Even Magneto walks the line on this new order, even mentioning my favorite piece in the whole book near the end where everything comes together and Magneto admits he should be crying from seeing his vision of Mutant superiority and independence, yet it doesn’t feel right (referring to the numerous actions Xavier and many others take over the course of the book as Xavier has always been the good guy against Magneto’s evil actions). There is plenty of that and other psychobabble about technology and pseudo-science fiction. This is a dense read about the X-Men like never before, which is interesting because this isn’t really an X-Men book by any means. It’s really a Mutant themed book with certain X-characters leading the charge into the greater Marvel 616 Universe.

Hickman has it all designed to be digested with the story as it jumps between four time periods. You know the title Powers of X is a pun of the numerical number, 10 (you know the math basis 10 to the X number? 10 to the 0th power is 1, 10 to the 1st power is 10, 10 to the 2nd power is 100, and 10 to the 3rd power is 1000). So X0 is Year One, where Xavier can still walk and planning on starting his school for mutants, X1 take place in the present day, X2 takes place 100 years in the future, and X3 takes place 1000 years from now. Hickman does a little Quentin Tarantino in making the story jump forward and behind in time, while also some jumping to Moira’s various lifespans. It’s a lot to take in, but I think Hickman makes it come full circle reasonably well.

Hickman posits Moira as a guide to the whole X-Men lore from the various story plots writers have put her. Each of her lifetimes is explained as happening as being X-Men canon if one were to really examine it. It makes it so just about every event in X-Men history has happened.

The only reason I’m not giving this a 5-star rating, and I’m awfully tempted to do so, is this is still a continuity nightmare. I’ll give Hickman the credit where credit is due for the massive number of main X-stories and characters are presented and streamlined for this new era, but it still feels massively convoluted. X-Men stories have been geraniums. The main story takes place during Moria’s 10th life, but it’s as if Hickman looked at the greatest hits of X-Men lore and didn’t really study them. Many characters who were dead are alive with no explanation, certain characters have surprise powers never followed up on like Moira or Mister Sinister, and because we don’t know if these characters are clones, copies or from possible time periods or dimensions. I get it Hickman hasn’t gotten to that point yet further down the line, but he explains so much of the inner workings of this new series internal systems, he leaves many characters without any real preface to who or what they are.

I’m no aficionado on X-Men, yet I’ve read my share of X-Men comics, so I understood many references and character powers and inner workings. Yet if your someone is really new to the X-franchise, you have to suspend your disbelief on most of the cast and their purpose because it never gets explained in favor of the massive picture Hickman has here. Most culturally significant characters like Wolverine, Cyclops, Charles Xavier, and Magneto are known thanks to the films, but the other 80% of the cast barely get explanation. You might see a cool looking character like Exodus and think “what makes this guy powerful enough to be one of the elites on Krakoa?” X-fans know who he is and why that makes sense, but if you’re not a reader of X-Men lore, you won’t know anything further about him and plenty of other characters as well.

I can easily see the day when another writer takes over and just sweeps everything away and just put the Hickman Timeline in its own Universe. As much as Hickman put into cleaning up such a convoluted timeline that is X-Men, if you really start connecting all the timelines and characters, it still doesn’t quite add up to the X-Men history as a whole. I really wish a writer will come along and just go back to Days of Futures Past and work from there without time travel or other dimensions. It’s become such a crux for the series anymore that I’m tired of it as it’s the go-to method of trying to clean up X-lore, but it just impounds further. For example, many of these characters died just before being relaunched under Hickman and are here alive and well. Now Hickman does explain a certain plot point at the possibly why this happened (it’s a spoiler moment that I don’t want to give away), yet it still doesn’t explain everything because Hickman is using the same MacGuffin time travel/Space piece to clean things up, which also creates new problems in its place. There are various time lapses that happen here and happened during other famous X-arcs that are acknowledged by characters, and it just doesn’t fit when you look at it making sense.

Still, HOUSE OF X/POWERS OF X is a damn good new beginning for the X-Franchise that hasn’t had this kind of clarity in two decades at least. It’s ambitious, well-written, and means monstrous business in terms of the status quo for here on out. With the addition of Pepe Larraz and R.B. Silva’s lush and gorgeous artwork to convey Hickman’s grandiose dense script. It’s a work of massive proportions that works on most levels, but the paradox of explaining character personalities and powers to characters leaves a hole in making it seem like it’s the main 616 Universe that until Hickman can explain down the line, it’s just looking more like another X-timeline offshoot that will be called the Hickman timeline or alternative Earth due to the ramifications that Hickman is notorious for. Still, this is a great opening volume that really changes the status quo of the X-Men in a long time. Even if the follow path lead by Hickman on numerous creative teams and books may not live up to what he has setup, it’s still an impressive new beginning for the Children of the Atom.
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stflacassier
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Good art, that''s about it.
Reviewed in the United States on December 14, 2019
The stars are for the artwork alone. Far too confusing story. I know this is rebuilding the Xmen''s world but where''s it anchored? Did the past stories still happen? Characters act both like total strangers and old friends at the same time. Does everyone have to talk... See more
The stars are for the artwork alone. Far too confusing story. I know this is rebuilding the Xmen''s world but where''s it anchored? Did the past stories still happen? Characters act both like total strangers and old friends at the same time. Does everyone have to talk like a pompous windbag in every situation? I got this as an into into the new world of the Xmen, to see if I wanted to start reading the multiple books that sprang out of this, or stop here. Stopping here.
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Rich M.
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Just read it and couldn''t put it down.
Reviewed in the United States on December 17, 2019
The X-men have been slightly stale for a while and struggled to rebuild the excitement for the X family that came out of the late 90s and the early 90s when X-titles sold out like hotcakes. Powers of X and House of X is a refreshing and innovative take on the X-men and... See more
The X-men have been slightly stale for a while and struggled to rebuild the excitement for the X family that came out of the late 90s and the early 90s when X-titles sold out like hotcakes. Powers of X and House of X is a refreshing and innovative take on the X-men and mutants as a whole. I am looking forward to see what transpires post storyline as the X-men or really mutant kind pushes for acceptance. The problem is that they always fail and always will. Can''t wait to see what is in store for the future as having a complete sovereign nation of mutants governing themselves is bound to have twists and turns. All mutants living in harmony? Not quite.
As an X-men fan since 1988 I am thrilled to see some life being brought back into what was my favorite comics as a kid. Hickman''s start is similar to Claremont''s start, lets hope it continues on for several years.
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norberto
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Mind Blowing
Reviewed in the United States on December 19, 2019
Phew - Came in Shrink Wrapped Which I was super duper Happy about. If you never read this story do yourself a favor and don’t listen to any naggers on the topic - This story far exceeds the mundane Story plots of Typical comics of which I’m a avid reader. This... See more
Phew - Came in Shrink Wrapped Which I was super duper Happy about.

If you never read this story do yourself a favor and don’t listen to any naggers on the topic - This story far exceeds the mundane Story plots of Typical comics of which I’m a avid reader. This story not only reinvents the X-men and puts them in a new light it also shows you that Comics aren’t just colorful pages.

This is a very very very dense Story on the writing side. Sometimes Hickman Has to leave pages of information to have your brain keep up. They are so many themes as well

•Sci-Fiction
• Technological Advancements
•War on Enemy turf
•Black market and underworld Crimes
•Pharmaceutical Advances in medicine and Control of distribution
•Genocide on a global Scale
•Racism, Segregation And indifference toward others.
• Time travel and Interwoven narratives
• Morality
• Evolution bordering on Darwinism

I literally can’t write it all it’s to much.

On the Visual side it’s very beautiful and artistic. Deff takes some getting use to. Not use to the colors they use.

All in all this is a story That Made me believe that Good storytelling isn’t dead. After you read it you still may be thinking about it in your daily life.

Ps. please Disney use this Material as your baseline to the X-men reboot in the MCU. It would be silly not to
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Slim Cat
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Hickman''s X-Men: A Brave New World
Reviewed in the United States on December 21, 2019
Jonathan Hickman kicks off his amazing X-Men run in this status quo set up story. It collects the two mini series House of X and Powers of X. The story unfolds intertwining the two series in proper reading order. The story begins that Professor X has given up on... See more
Jonathan Hickman kicks off his amazing X-Men run in this status quo set up story. It collects the two mini series House of X and Powers of X. The story unfolds intertwining the two series in proper reading order.

The story begins that Professor X has given up on the dream of living in a world where humans and mutants live in peaceful coexistence. He teams up with Magneto and another surprise character to setup a nation state on the living island of Krakoa. In exchange for this status Professor X will give the human community special flowers from the island that are able to treat human aliments. We also get stories from the past and future that tie in to how this present comes to be.

The story is incredible and bold. Hickman really takes the X-men to new heights. It''s a little slow in the beginning but he has so much to build up to. There is massive payoff for everything going on. Hickman leans heavily into sci-fi as oppose to traditional superhero tropes. This is a different kind of mainstream superhero story where there really aren''t any superheros. It is crazy what all the characters go through. He provides many a good twists for characters we have known for so long. In typical Hickman fashion there are pages of graphs, charts, and just text. These really add to the overall experience.

The art is brilliant. The line work of Pepe Larraz and R. B. Silva along with colorist Marte Gracia provide is just fantastic. They really do the story justice and turn in career work.

This epic of the mutants we know as the X-men through Hickman''s eyes is a real treat. I cannot wait to check out his X-men proper run as am I hungry for more.
20 people found this helpful
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Old DufflerTop Contributor: DC Comics
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
OK... minority opinion here: "Meh"
Reviewed in the United States on July 3, 2020
Having been a huge X-Men fan during the classic years of Chris Claremont (yeah, I''m old), I decided to check out this volume based on the very warm critical and fan reviews. There is a lot to admire here: good art, generally strong writing. But over-all, I found the whole... See more
Having been a huge X-Men fan during the classic years of Chris Claremont (yeah, I''m old), I decided to check out this volume based on the very warm critical and fan reviews. There is a lot to admire here: good art, generally strong writing. But over-all, I found the whole overly ambitious and lacking in emotional heft. I admire the ambition, but, frankly, the doom and gloom of the storyline and the increasingly unheroic quality of the heroes was depressing for me. Maybe more importantly, working on such a large field, the writers didn''t have time to really engage in much characterization... I felt some emotional connection to a few familiar characters, but that was mostly a legacy of earlier comic books. The writing here left the characters flat and uninteresting.

Bottom line: a big story, with fine art. But the emotional power of individual characters was mostly lost in the shuffle.
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Martin I.
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Wonderful Storytelling, Odd Characterization, Unknown Anchor Point
Reviewed in the United States on December 17, 2019
So Hickman is a master of telling a great narrative, and in this case it''s no different. However his storytelling often comes at the cost of characters acting differently than they have normally been betrayed which then makes it unknown if there is a reason for that or... See more
So Hickman is a master of telling a great narrative, and in this case it''s no different. However his storytelling often comes at the cost of characters acting differently than they have normally been betrayed which then makes it unknown if there is a reason for that or because he is making a character fit the narrative and not the character. In many cases a lot of characters use the same voice. The last point is what is the impetus of this massive retcon/change? is this because of the fallout of the X-Man story which doesn''t logically lead to this? or just because of change for the sake of change with no real reason behind it? If this was a standalone story, it would be great, as a relaunching, it becomes quite difficult to parse out what from the past exists and doesn''t because it''s all ignored and a large number of characters have no identity any longer.

So Storytelling wonderful, Characters weak, and whole point of this, unknown other than redoing it for the sake of redoing it which may be the only reason.
11 people found this helpful
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Icarium Lifestealer
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
No idea what''s going on, I guess another reboot
Reviewed in the United States on January 4, 2020
I''m sure Hickman is some sort of revered mastermind in comic nerd world but I only read a few trade ins here and there and was hoping for a straight forward story that doesn''t require knowledge of 8000 previous obscure manuscripts. I don''t know all these characters, like... See more
I''m sure Hickman is some sort of revered mastermind in comic nerd world but I only read a few trade ins here and there and was hoping for a straight forward story that doesn''t require knowledge of 8000 previous obscure manuscripts. I don''t know all these characters, like Stan Lee said every comic should be understandable by a new reader. Every text balloon is rather pompous and the art isn''t all that either, no curves on women or anything they look like 12 year olds. I also thought Xavier was a smart dude, shacking up with Magneto on his private Jurassic Park Mutant Island surely is gonna end well, Atlantis anybody? Will avoid Hickman from now on.
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Top reviews from other countries

Andrew O.Top Contributor: Graphic Novels
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
"While you slept, the world changed."
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 7, 2021
House of X/Powers of X collects House of X #1-6 and Powers of X #1-6 (2019) written by Johnathan Hickman with artwork from Pepe Larraz (H.O.X. #1-6 + P.O.X. #6), R.B. Silva (P.O.X. #1-6), and inks/colours done by Marge Garcia (H.O.X. + P.O.X. #1-6). I was nervous about...See more
House of X/Powers of X collects House of X #1-6 and Powers of X #1-6 (2019) written by Johnathan Hickman with artwork from Pepe Larraz (H.O.X. #1-6 + P.O.X. #6), R.B. Silva (P.O.X. #1-6), and inks/colours done by Marge Garcia (H.O.X. + P.O.X. #1-6). I was nervous about picking this up as my previous read from Hickman was Infinity and I wasn''t a fan, it was too big, required previous reading, too many parts going on, confusing, massive cast and to me felt like it desperately wanted to be a movie with the white pages with a title breaking things up every few pages was frustrating. The fact that 3 separate stories were going on and you had no idea of knowing if what you were reading was Avengers, New Avengers or Infinity on top of being new to comics when I read it paired with what I previously mentioned left me confused and disappointed. Luckily that isn''t the case here and after seeing Hickman in this new light I''m considering grabbing the Hardcover copy I got on offer from a local shop if I ever wanted to read it again. This story is EPIC. I''m a big fan of X-Men, and it''s one of the reasons I bit the bullet even though I didn''t like Infinity, sadly my collection doesn''t show much X-Men but the themes and ideas are something that have stuck with me and I easily prefer them to the Avengers because of it. It''s not often that I read something a second time in a short period of time but this is one of those comics and I''d easily pick it up again. What Hickman has done here is reinvent the X-Men, not the characters but the ideas and what they stand for and their place in the world. The words "While you slept, the world changed" stand true to this collection. Charles Xavier sends a telepathic message announcing the new mutant nation of Krakoa, a safe haven for any mutant who wishes to be away from the fear and hatred of mankind while offering miracle drugs to those who recognize Krakoa as a nation. it''s also in this same message that Xavier announces that mutants will claim their place as the inheritors of Earth which spins governments on their heads and with a new threat, humanity does what it always does… Overall this is a fantastic story that I can''t praise enough, if your an X-Men fan this should be in your collection. I can''t think of anything off hand that I didn''t like, there are surprises, some fun characters like Nimrod and nods to other events and stories. One thing I loved about this is the extra contented provided in between pages, you''ll get a break from the comic with some information and shows how much thought went into this comic (I''ll include a picture as an example).This isn''t a action oriented comic for anyone who is hoping for it, it''s the birth of a nation. I really don''t want to say anything else as the story simply should be read. I''ll be including pictures of the comic so you can see the artwork or even read the story of you want but Amazon randomises the order of the pages so I''ll quote the first dialogue or artwork so you can read it in order. 1 - "Ambassador. You look tired" .2 - "Personally, I''d settle for a bit of…". 3 - "Why bother? It''s not a war ….". 4 - "I''m fine. When will we be meeting with Xavier?". 5 - "Can anyone travel through a gateway … ". 6 - "The interface has the count…." 7 - "....and we''ve entered a whole new world". 8 - Wolverine laughing / "welcome home Jean". 9 - "There she is…". 10. "Okay Doctor Gregor…". 11 - "Doctor Smith please handle ….". 12 - "I think mistakes of this scale…". 13 - "...if we need more, we''ll have her build them". I''ll include some other pics as well. Hopefully you found this review helpful and happy reading.
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K. G. A. AlaviTop Contributor: Star Wars
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Epic
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on December 27, 2019
A truly epic story. Nothing short of a new world order. These stories House of X and Power of X needed to br put together, I could not imagine having them separately and then trying to put them together. The artwork is great the story is huge and I am not going to spoil it...See more
A truly epic story. Nothing short of a new world order. These stories House of X and Power of X needed to br put together, I could not imagine having them separately and then trying to put them together. The artwork is great the story is huge and I am not going to spoil it here, the only fault i found is a character who has the power of resurrection, really seem to living their life over and over but time stands still around it. Read it and you will see what i mean. There is not as much action in this series but the story more then made up for it. The is a life of information and almost short stories and added info pages that all come together in the end, and it is a great journey. This story is a combination of done of the best X-men mythologies and every characters heroes ir villains. The old dream is dead long live the new dream.
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Duke Groovy
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
An Unfilmable Epic, And That’s A Good Thing
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 21, 2021
I’m a lapsed X-Men fan who started in the 1980s and drifted away shortly after Morrison’s seminal run in the 2000s. It honestly feels like this book was written to reward the lifelong fans: nods and throwbacks to characters from almost every era, no character off the table....See more
I’m a lapsed X-Men fan who started in the 1980s and drifted away shortly after Morrison’s seminal run in the 2000s. It honestly feels like this book was written to reward the lifelong fans: nods and throwbacks to characters from almost every era, no character off the table. In fact, if anything, my only gripe is that with a fundamentally enormous ensemble cast, no characters really get to shine: it’s almost as though each one is now an archetype of who they have always been in order to allow a massive, sprawling, ambitious story to evolve. This is mutant comics for grown ups: where the X-Men stop being analogues for real-world minorities and instead ask the question, “What if the victims rose up, united, and formed a nation of their own to show the world how to do everything better?” I’ve followed this purchase with the first two volumes of the new X-Men series, as well as the first New Mutants and two volumes of The Marauders: all excellent, all subversive. Tried to keep this spoiler free, but if you want to see a brave new world, this is for you.
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Nathan
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Instant Classic!!!!!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on February 21, 2020
Doesn’t get any better than this. A complete new direction for the X-men (which in my View was much needed as same themes are being repeated too often). But what Hickman has done with the X-men will blow your mind. Fanatic, imaginative concepts which only Hickman can...See more
Doesn’t get any better than this. A complete new direction for the X-men (which in my View was much needed as same themes are being repeated too often). But what Hickman has done with the X-men will blow your mind. Fanatic, imaginative concepts which only Hickman can construct. No spoilers here as I wouldn’t want to impinge even the slightest on your enjoyment of this true epic. Loved every minute of my first, second and third reads. The lives of mutants changes forever and we get treated to jump aboard for the ride. Don’t even think of missing out.
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Neil
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Best xmen story ever
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 21, 2020
Probably the best superhero story I''ve ever heard. A really dark, modernised version of xmen is what everyone is after Would thoroughly recommend to any xmen fan as you can relate to the movies and the animated series as well as learn about new mutants you weren''t so...See more
Probably the best superhero story I''ve ever heard. A really dark, modernised version of xmen is what everyone is after Would thoroughly recommend to any xmen fan as you can relate to the movies and the animated series as well as learn about new mutants you weren''t so familiar with. Story and artwork are amazing and I''m really looking forward to reading the Dawn of X series that follows on! 10/10
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