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Review: Amazing Spider-Man #1

Amazing Spider-Man #1

I’ll admit I tend to be hot or cold when it comes to Spider-Man. I usually pick up the series when there’s a new launch or team and read the first arc, maybe. But, I usually trail off, overwhelmed with so many choices. I’ve enjoyed storylines here and there but I rarely read or follow entire runs. I enjoyed “Beyond” realizing it was a short term arc before the “next phase” of the character began. And, it arrives with Amazing Spider-Man #1, a new start to help celebrate 60 years of the character.

Zeb Wells kicks off the new era as the writer teamed with artist John Romita Jr. making his triumphant return to the character. Unfortunately, while the comic should be an exciting celebration, it overall feels a bit disjointed and choppy at times focused more on the setup than the now.

Opening with a mysterious event, the comic skips six months later. We find that Peter is down on his luck, dodging bill collectors and generally ghosting his friends. He’s the usual sad sack but instead of the loveable loser, he comes off more as just a jerk. This isn’t the Peter we feel bad for. He’s much more of an ass making it hard to cheer for him. This is depressing Peter, not funny quippy Peter who can’t get his act together. This Peter deserves to be slapped to get his act together.

From there, it’s action, reveals, and catching up with characters as to where they are. Yes, there’s some surprises and a few characters get some growth but overall the goal feels like surprises taking advantage of the six months time skip. Answers will come but those surprises create the disjointed feel at times, like it’s a series of vignettes as opposed to a flowing narrative. But, where the comic works, it really works. A dinner with Tombstone has such great personality and is a highlight of the comic.

John Romita Jr.‘s art to me is also a bit hit-or-miss. I know individuals like his style but I’ve never been the biggest fan. With ink by Scott Hanna and color by Marcio Menyz, visually the comic is all over. It lacks the “classic” contortionist look made popular over the years and instead we get Romita’s style which at times is more baffling than the contortionist take. I think my issue with Romita’s style is that the characters look so much the same with a generally blocky head, like LEGO figures that have certain parts changed but the base remains the same. But, like the story itself, there’s some great artistic moments. They’re just spotty and few and far. If you’re a fan of Romita’s style, I’m sure your take will be much more positive but this is really a personal preference and taste.

There’s a lot to take in with Amazing Spider-Man #1. It shows a lot of potential with where the story’s going and generally feels like a new and interesting direction for the first arc at least. Hopefully, things get a bit smoother going forward as it all plays out but as a start, it’s just so-so.

Story: Zeb Wells Art: John Romita Jr.
Ink: Scott Hanna Color: Marcio Menyz
Story: 7.5 Art: 7.5 Overall: 7.5 Recommendation: Read

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Review: Devil’s Reign #5

Devil's Reign #5

Devil’s Reign has been one of the best Marvel events in some time. The story has kept things rather grounded and an organic continuation of a story that’s been going on for some time as opposed to some random global threatening event. There’s been some action but the series so far has been a bit more low-key. Wilson Fisk has continued his attempt to win re-election through manipulation. The heroes are standing against him. There’s a new law banning heroes, something we’ve seen before. But it’s all worked. Devil’s Reign #5 is a good entry in the story but is a bit bumpier than previous issues.

Written by Chip Zdarsky, the heroes have rallied to confront him and his Thunderbolts. Fisk has capture the Purple Man’s kids and added their abilities to the plan. There’s a ratcheting of things up leading to the expected fisticuffs as well as an action by Fisk that was rather obvious.

Devil’s Reign #5 has sort of been in the news due to a death being spoiled in Daredevil: Woman Without Fear #3. But, is it? What would happen feels a little obvious and plays out as expected. It’s not really something that’s been spoiled in the traditional sense. It feels a bit more soap opera instead. The fallout has one of two paths as well and it’ll be interesting to see which is taken in the end. It’s all rather too predictable and falls a bit too much into the two sides fighting. What has been a solid four issue build up begins to show its faults. It falls into a lot of punching on top of a narrative that feels a bit choppy as well, like a scene or page is missing.

The art by Marco Checchetto continues to be great. With color by Marcio Menyz and lettering by Clayton Cowles, the comic looks fantastic. There’s interesting moments like when the final fight begins, the coloring feels like it shifts like a cloud has been lifted. There’s also a little bit of restraint as well. Fisk’s key scene feels like it should or could have been more brutal.

Devil’s Reign #5 continues an entertaining event series but it falls into some traps like the expected extended fight. I hoped the series would deliver something a little different and with one more issue it might, but, this is an issue that feels like it’s a bit rougher than the others delivering something we’ve seen before far too many times.

Story: Chip Zdarsky Art: Marco Checchetto
Color: Marcio Menyz Letterer: Clayton Cowles
Story: 7.75 Art: 8.25 Overall: 7.8 Recommendation: Read

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Review: Devil’s Reign #4

Devil's Reign #4

Devil’s Reign has been a fantastic even so far. It’s been a mix of action, twists, and a story that has something to ponder below its surface. Devil’s Reign #4 continues all of that as the series begins to hurtle towards its finale. It brings everything together for an issue that sets up what’s to come in the final two issues and is full of emotion.

The heroes are beaten down. Wilson Fisk has a grip on New York City with his new Thunderbolts as well as Doc Ock’s creations patrolling and keeping the peace. Add in that friends have gotten hurt and you have that low moment for them all before they can rally and turn it all around.

Fisk is struggling too. He’s being taunted by Doc Ock, his son hates him, and he can’t remember the identity of Daredevil. But, most importantly, he can’t find peace. He has almost everything he wants, power, wealth, a wife, and yet he can’t settle. It’s an interesting issue that shows the compulsion of the character that’s his undoing.

Writer Chip Zdarsky has kept the event grounded which is partially why it has been so successful. Some of the grander characters are imprisoned letting the “street level” characters shine. Even Captain America has taken a back seat to Daredevil and Jessica Jones when it comes to decisions. Zdarsky has show with Devil’s Reign not every event needs to be world threatening. There are times entertainment can be derived from simple things like policy that has gone wrong.

Zdarksy is helped by Marco Checchetto‘s art with Marcio Menyz‘s colors and Clayton Cowles‘ lettering. The trio have put together a story that has gloom in its visuals but it’s never depressing. There’s an overcast about it that fits the narrative but never causes it to drag. The characters look great as well. The art is able to balance a jail break with an emotional moment between father and son. The series has been fantastic at capturing the emotion of the characters and this issue is a prime example. You can feel the anger of Jessica Jones. You can see the frustration and guilt of Matt Murdock. Visually, the comic is impressive with a fantastic match of story and art.

Devil’s Reign #4 is another solid issue of Marvel’s best event in quite a while. The story is one that is influenced by what has come before but delivers it in a new and updated twist. There’s some real emotion here and a lot that will make you pause and think. With just two more issues left, it’s up in the air as to how this all will end but one thing guaranteed is there’s going to be some shifts when things are all done.

Story: Chip Zdarsky Art: Marco Checchetto
Color: Marcio Menyz Letterer: Clayton Cowles
Story: 8.0 Art: 8.0 Overall: 8.0 Recommendation: Buy

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Review: Devil’s Reign #3

Devil's Reign #3

Marvel’s recent events have been rather mixed in quality. Some start off really strong to only sputter by the third issue. Others just never quite click with the concepts better than the execution. Devil’s Reign #3 bucks the trends going three for three with quality and entertainment.

Mayor Fisk has tightened his grip on New York City and looks to running strong in his re-election thanks to the help of the Purple Man. Standing in his way is Luke Cage who has decided to step up to run against Fisk for Mayor and the remaining heroes who have gone underground to do what they do best.

Written by Chip Zdarsky, Devil’s Reign #3 does a fantastic job of balancing a lot of plot threads, giving each more than enough time to grow in their various ways. Ben Reilly’s arrest, Luke’s campaign, Sue Storm in jail, Doc Ock, and more, it’s all packed into an issue that barrels ahead.

What I think Zdarsky does amazingly well is deliver a story that’s downright depressing in may ways but doesn’t feel dark. There’s still a glimmer of hope through the frustration so many of the heroes are showing. What’s great is also the “street level” heroes are taking the lead in this event with characters such as Captain America taking a backseat and following their lead. It’s an interesting dynamic that puts Daredevil, Luke Cage, and even Miles Morales more in the spotlight

The art is fantastic as well. Marco Checchetto delivers a style that fits the mood, helped by Marcio Menyz‘s colors and Clayton Cowles‘ lettering. Like the story itself, there’s a darkness and cloud that hangs over the art but at no point does it feel depressing. There’s a frustration that oozes off the page as the heroes feel beat down but not beaten. There’s also some humorous moments through it all as well, nailing the little bit of levity that Zdarsky’s script brings. The art also transitions so well from debates around a table to full on action without missing a beat.

Devil’s Reign #3 continues what is one of the best Marvel events in some time. There’s a depth and layer to the story that can be enjoyed as well as its surface level details. It includes some heavy hitters while also not allowing them to steal the spotlight. This is an event that has potential to blow up bigger in the Marvel Universe, and there’s an energy about the story and art that captures that so well. This is an event that’s not to be missed.

Story: Chip Zdarsky Art: Marco Checchetto
Color: Marcio Menyz Letterer: Clayton Cowles
Story: 8.5 Art: 8.5 Overall: 8.5 Recommendation: Buy

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Zeb Wells and John Romita Jr. Take on Amazing Spider-Man Starting in April

This year marks the 60th anniversary of Spider-Man and Marvel is celebrating its most iconic hero with a new volume of Amazing Spider-Man brought to life by two acclaimed comic book talents, Zeb Wells and John Romita Jr.!

His “Shed” storyline is considered one of the best Spider-Man stories of all time, his bold work on New Warriors laid the groundwork for Civil War, and he’s currently making waves within the Spidey mythos in AMAZING SPIDER-MAN’s current “Beyond” era. Now hit writer Zeb Wells is ready to begin a new age at the helm of one of Marvel’s all-time great comic book series. Wells will be joined on Amazing Spider-Man by none other than the legend himself—John Romita Jr. The definitive Amazing Spider-Man artist made his grand return to Marvel last year specifically for this run and is back to bring Spider-Man’s world to the page with his singular, unmatched finesse. Arriving in April, Wells and Romita Jr.’s run will house all the classic elements fans love about Peter Parker, surprising new takes on your favorite Spider-Man foes, and the answer to the question that will be on everyone’s mind: WHAT DID SPIDER-MAN DO? 

Peter’s on the outs with the FF. He’s on the outs with the Avengers. He’s even on the outs with Aunt May! After a terrible and mysterious incident, no one wants to see Spider-Man – except for Doctor Octopus. Ock’s on Spider-Man’s tail and the Master Planner has something truly terrible planned for when he gets his tentacles on Spidey. All that, and Tombstone makes a move that will remind readers why he’s one of Spider-Man’s most terrifying villains…

Join us for Spider-Man’s biggest year when Amazing Spider-Man #1 hits stands in April with inks by Scott Hanna and colors by Marcio Menyz.

Amazing Spider-Man #1

Review: Devil’s Reign #2

Devils' Reign #2

The Kingpin’s plans are coming together as he has the heroes on the run while he attempts to manipulate the electorate to get reelected. Devil’s Reign #2 is a solid mix of action and moments to ponder in an event that has lived up to the expectations. Instead of over-the-top world threatening action, Devil’s Reign has kept things grounded in its two issues giving us an updated take on the Superhuman Registration Act mixed with the political zeitgeist.

It’s hard to not read Devil’s Reign #2 and think of all that has recently gone on in politics in the United States in recent years. The story revolves around a politician, Kingpin, who is using a new law to distract from the machinations he has going on while also attempting to manipulate people to steal an election. While the event might feature superheroes and villains, it clearly has something to say about the current times in its own twisted way.

Chip Zdarsky‘s writing is top-notch delivering exciting action and also some moments to ponder. It bounces around various characters including Iron Fist, Ben Reilly’s Spider-Man, Reed and Sue Richards, and the Avengers on the run. Each delivers a key moment that really pushes the story along and opens up interesting possibilities for their corner of the world.

But, it’s those final moments of the comic that is most intriguing. In the debut issue Tony Stark decided he’d stand up against Wilson Fisk by running against him for Mayor. Stark as Mayor would be interesting but this issue delivers the debate we should have. Is it really the best idea to take on a rich white guy with another rich white guy. The debate within the heroes feels like the debate that currently rages on the left about who should be the party’s nominees for major positions and in reality, it’s usually the entrenched elite that wins out. Zdarsky leaves us not knowing if he’s going to deliver that cold dose of reality or allow fantasy to play out.

The art by Marco Checchetto continues to impress. With color by Marcio Menyz and lettering by Clayton Cowles, the series has a beaten style to it but never feels dark and depressing. The heroes are getting dragged down by the law and in many cases being beaten physically. They’re on the run and hiding not know when they’re be attacked by the deputized Thunderbolts. But it never feels down visually. It’d be easy to deliver a darker ominous tone and just that by the art team gives us a style that mixes that dark cloud that hangs over the story with a bit of hope as well. It never feels completely gloomy, just a little worn.

Devil’s Reign #2 is a solid second issue for the event. It keeps up the quality of the debut and then some. There’s an element about it that allows you to just enjoy the action but also dive deeper and ponder what it has to say. If it’s able to keep this up, this event might be one of Marvel’s best in a long time.

Story: Chip Zdarsky Art: Marco Checchetto
Color: Marcio Menyz Letterer: Clayton Cowles
Story: 8.75 Art: 8.75 Overall: 8.75 Recommendation: Buy

Marvel provided Graphic Policy with a FREE copy for review


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Review: Devil’s Reign #1

Devil's Reign #1

The concept of banning superheroes isn’t a new one in the Marvel Universe. Registration, and a ban on those that don’t, was key in the classic Civil War storyline. Recently, a ban on superheroes under the age of 21 was enacted. Devil’s Reign #1 begins the next chapter of Chip Zdarsky and Marco Checchetto‘s Daredevil storyline and takes the concept of a superhero ban and updates it a bit for modern times.

Wilson Fisk, aka the former Kingpin, is Mayor of New York and has enacted a law banning all superhero activity. His logic is “follow the money”, that the trials and tribulations and numerous attacks are due to superheroes. Trouble follows them. To enforce this law, a new Thunderbolts is launched taking classic villains and deputizing them to enforce the law. Devil’s Reign is a bit of Civil War mixed with Dark Reign but its commentary is a bit more focused on recent events.

Zdarsky has put together an interesting concept so far that on its surface is a simple parable about the role of superheroes and heroes in general. If we have the ability we should help others, laws be damned. But, dig a bit deeper under the surface and it looks to be more of a reflection on the last 5 years as fascism has risen and been mainstreamed. Fisk is an easy stand-in for Trump, his Thunderbolts the terror that was endorsed by him, and the heroes those that stood against it all like Antifa. Indeed, much like Fisk’s lawmaking, laws attacking Antifa have been attempted and even passed with violence at times encouraged against anti-fascists by elected officials. The Devil’s Reign is the reality we’re struggling with now.

But, move beyond that deeper read and the comic itself is pretty entertaining. It sets things up nicely introducing the plot to new readers while featuring a bit more for those who have been reading Daredevil. While there’s a few plot points that don’t make a ton of sense of the new readers, in general, it’s an event that’s pretty easy to get into and enjoy. There’s a whole new Spider-Man costume that I feel like I missed somewhere as an example of something I’m left scratching my head.

The art by Checchetto is fantastic. There’s some striking moments and beautiful panels despite the darkness that looms over everything. Marcio Menyz‘s colors helps with the matter as characters pop with an almost spotlight on them despite the dark and serious tone at times. There’s also a solid mix of action and discussion with each scene delivering tension or moments that get you to pause and think. There’s a lot packed in as body positions help deliver the mood of the moment. Clayton Cowles‘ lettering too adds so much to the story giving personality to some of the characters but also impressively packing in a lot of dialogue around the beautiful art.

Devil’s Reign #1 is a pretty solid start to the event. It lays out the situation and also builds the tension and threat to come. The issue balances action with quieter moments and has enough surprising parts to keep readers on their toes. Overall, it does a solid job of introducing the event to new readers while keeping long time readers engaged with what’s to come. While its concept might not feel new and a mix of events of Marvel’s past, Devil’s Reign #1 delivers a new shine and focus with today’s political climate.

Story: Chip Zdarsky Art: Marco Checchetto
Color: Marcio Menyz Letterer: Clayton Cowles
Story: 8.5 Art: 8.5 Overall: 8.5 Recommendation: Buy

Marvel provided Graphic Policy with a FREE copy for review


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Review: Amazing Spider-Man #76

Amazing Spider-Man #76

Spider-Man is going “Beyond” with a new storyline and direction put together by a “board” of creators. Two issues in and the new direction and vibe is working and doing so well. Amazing Spider-Man #76 drops the amount of punching but keeps up on the action. It focuses on the fallout of the previous issue begins to become clearer.

We’ve know that Peter is going to be injured. The teases leading up to the launch hinted that something would happen that he’d be laid up somehow. The how and the why were unknown until the previous issue and this one we get a better sense of what will happen. Writer Zeb Wells is able to take a “spoiled” plot and still deliver drama as Peter must fight for his health and recovery while he and the doctors still don’t know what’s wrong.

We know the U-Foes have dosed him with radiation in their battle in the previous issue but what the damage is and the extent is still a question. Wells uses that to the advantage delivering a dramatic issue that has Peter’s Spider-Sense working against him. It knows there’s something wrong internally and its warning is throwing everything off as his body attempts to fight whatever is going on. Amazing Spider-Man #76 gives us some interesting things to ponder about the Spider-Sense and its lack of use in the past. Is it that this concept has been overlooked or has the internal danger to Peter’s body been nowhere near what it is at this moment?

Wells also makes sure to throw Ben Reilly in the mix. There’s some interesting uses of the character in breaking the bad news to others like MJ and Aunt May. Then there’s the guilt Ben is feeling. Wells in one issue gives us a character that feels like he has some depth and emotions. You can see him going through a whirlwind of feelings. He has to deal with what has happened to Peter as well as his returning role as Spider-Man. The body language, the dialogue, it all feels very… human.

The art by Patrick Gleason continues to look great. With beautiful colors by Marcio Menyz and lettering by Joe Caramagna, it’s the moments that Peter’s in shock that stand out. The page layouts and small details makes each scene feel shocking and dreadful in ways. You can almost feel the fear and pain everyone is experiencing. Small details like a few tears sneaking out add to the emotional impact of it all. It’s a fantastic use of the concept of the Spider-Sense visually with the traditional moments we might expect from a hospital drama.

I’m not the biggest Spider-Man fan. Amazing Spider-Man #76 ups the soapy drama of the series while delivering something that feels new and different. For this casual fan, it’s an entertaining read. Most importantly, it has me wanting to see what’s next and come back for more.

Story: Zeb Wells Art: Patrick Gleason
Color: Marcio Menyz Letterer: Joe Caramagna
Story: 8.5 Art: 8.5 Overall: 8.5 Recommendation: Buy

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Review: The Amazing Spider-Man #75

Amazing Spider-Man #75

I’ve never been a Spider-Man superfan. While I’ve enjoyed some stories and arcs, it’s a character (and various series) that I dip in and out of. Beyond Slott’s run, I can’t think of any long run I’ve read. He’s a character I enjoy in doses and generally feel things get redone to a point that it just doesn’t quite interest me (swing with cool image, fight bad guy, smart comment, something goes wrong, repeat). But, when a major start of a run begins, I do like to check them out and see what’s going on. Amazing Spider-Man #75 kicks off a new era for the webcrawler and it’s a start that will have me sticking around for a while.

While Amazing Spider-Man #75 is written by Zeb Wells, Spider-Man is currently being handled by the “Beyond Board” of Kelly Thompson, Cody Ziglar, Saladin Ahmed, Patrick Gleason, and Wells. The group, along with artists, will rotate arcs and issues which is needed as the comic is upping how often it’s coming out. What is “Beyond” though? That gets answered in this issue as Ben Reilly is back in the picture and donning a Spider-Man costume. He now has sponsorship by a corporation called Beyond that feels like it can do the superhero thing a bit better than it’s been done. They also have the “rights” to Spider-Man. It’s all a very intriguing twist to the series and a bit brilliant in some ways.

Amazing Spider-Man #75 dips into Spider-Man history. There’s obviously Reilly himself but the issue takes a lot from Slott’s run when Dock Ock was in Peter’s body. It’s a solid use of that arc and makes a lot of sense when presented. It’s a great way to use continuity and add some more to the history. “Additive” is a direction Marvel has been going for a while and it plays out well here. It dips back into Peter having run a company, there’s some ramifications of that which is great as that entire chapter feels like it was dumped rather quickly. There’s also some questions as to what Peter should do. He has had a lot of heavy hits lately and you can see he’s worn out. Should he let Reilly take over? Should he just go on a vacation for a bit? There’s a lot of options here now and it all feels natural. Amazing Spider-Man #75 deals with Peter’s trauma while also setting up an “out” and we the readers have to guess where it’s going to go… or do we?

The issue ends with a punch that’s been teased but what exactly is that punch? Based on some dialogue, this doesn’t feel like the usual beaten hero story we’ve seen so many times and potentially we’re going to get something very new and interesting, and hopefully relevant (if what I think is going to happen is really going to happen).

The art by Patrick Gleason is top notch. With color by Marcio Menyz and lettering by Joe Caramagna, the comic has style and pops on the page. There’s a modern classic feel to it with body bending swinging but doesn’t take that over the top like others. It’s a bit more grounded in some ways but nails the over the top action as well. What the team really delivers on is the weariness of Peter. You can feel his tiredness. This is a person who’s emotionally beat down and it shows. That sort of small detail really stands out and is impressive.

But there’s more!

Kelly Thompson, Travel Foreman, Jim Campbell, and Joe Caramagna give us a back-up story that adds a twist to everything we just read up to that point. Colleen Wing and Misty Knight!? What are they doing in the comic!? The two are kicking ass is the answer but “Love and Monsters” adds a lot to the direction the series is going as it presents a wrinkle in everything we’ve read.

And there’s more!?

“Kafka” by Wells, Ivan Fiorelli, Edgar Delgado, and Caramagna adds even more to the new direction of the series. We learn a bit more about Beyond delivering an even greater ominous feel about it all. It’s solid work that also examines Electro and some of what his powers mean. Like the main story, it’s the details and hints that are great and will suck you in.

This is a hell of a debut that feels like it’s a natural direction building off of the last two major runs and setting Peter and Spider-Man up for a new direction. It’s good, really good. And it has this on-the-fence Spider-Man reader coming back for more… and excited about it.

Story: Zeb Wells, Kelly Thompson Art: Patrick Gleason, Travel Foreman, Ivan Fiorelli
Color: Marcio Menyz, Jim Campbell, Edgar Delgado Letterer: Joe Caramagna
Story: 8.5 Art: 8.5 Overall: 8.5 Recommendation: Buy

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The Immortal Hulk #50 Captures Immortal Moments in Variant Covers

The end of one of the most critically-acclaimed comic runs in recent history arrives next month with Immortal Hulk #50, a special giant-sized issue that will present the epic conclusion to years of buildup, mystery, and Gamma-powered additions to the Hulk mythology. To celebrate the end of this groundbreaking journey, some of the industry’s top artists have delivered outstanding ‘Immortal Moments’ variant covers that depict some of the highlights of the last 49 issues.

These eight covers will allow readers to relive the following breathtaking moments from throughout this incredible saga:

  • Ron Lim and Israel Silva immortalizes Hulk’s discovery of the gamma-irradiated father of Del Frye from IMMORTAL HULK #2
  • Ed McGuinness and Laura Martin immortalizes the brutal brawl between the red Absorbing Man and Hulk from IMMORTAL HULK #9
  • Gary Frank and Brad Anderson immortalizes the climactic moment of the “Hulk in Hell” arc where Devil Hulk lets Bruce know he’ll always protect him from IMMORTAL HULK #13
  • Carlos Pacheco, Rafael Fonteriz, and Marcio Menyz immortalizes the debut of the Rick Jones/Abomination hybrid from IMMORTAL HULK #17
  • Creees Lee and Jesus Aburtov immortalizes Hulk’s initial confrontation with Betty’s new manifestation of her Red Harpy persona from IMMORTAL HULK #19
  • Sanford Greene immortalizes the glimpse of Hulk’s potential future as the Breaker of Worlds from IMMORTAL HULK #25.  
  • InHyuk Lee immortalizes Hulk squaring off against his Roxxon-backed replacement, Xemnu, from IMMORTAL HULK #31
  • Jen Bartel immortalizes the reveal of the Devil Hulk’s true look from IMMORTAL HULK #38

Check out all eight now and be there for the end to this historic run when Immortal Hulk #50 hits stands on October 13!

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