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It. Is. On! The two most powerful super teams in the Ultimate Universe collide in the brawl of the century! A misunderstanding has brought these two colossal teams to blows and their battle may just spell the end for the Ultimate world! Mark Millar and Leinil Francis Yu bring you the story that everyone will be talking about. Collecting: Ultimate Comics Avengers vs. New Ulti It. Is. On! The two most powerful super teams in the Ultimate Universe collide in the brawl of the century! A misunderstanding has brought these two colossal teams to blows and their battle may just spell the end for the Ultimate world! Mark Millar and Leinil Francis Yu bring you the story that everyone will be talking about. Collecting: Ultimate Comics Avengers vs. New Ultimates 1-6


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It. Is. On! The two most powerful super teams in the Ultimate Universe collide in the brawl of the century! A misunderstanding has brought these two colossal teams to blows and their battle may just spell the end for the Ultimate world! Mark Millar and Leinil Francis Yu bring you the story that everyone will be talking about. Collecting: Ultimate Comics Avengers vs. New Ulti It. Is. On! The two most powerful super teams in the Ultimate Universe collide in the brawl of the century! A misunderstanding has brought these two colossal teams to blows and their battle may just spell the end for the Ultimate world! Mark Millar and Leinil Francis Yu bring you the story that everyone will be talking about. Collecting: Ultimate Comics Avengers vs. New Ultimates 1-6

30 review for Ultimate Comics Avengers vs. New Ultimates: Death of Spider-Man

  1. 5 out of 5

    Kemper

    One of the things I’ve liked about Marvel’s Ultimate universe is the way that the rise of super powered people plays out in terms of politics. The creation of Captain America during World War II kicked off an arms race that has resulted in decades of efforts to create another super soldier and inadvertently led to the rise of the post-humans and mutants. In the Ultimate world, America has kept its edge with super humans largely due to the efforts of Nick Fury in his former role as director of SH One of the things I’ve liked about Marvel’s Ultimate universe is the way that the rise of super powered people plays out in terms of politics. The creation of Captain America during World War II kicked off an arms race that has resulted in decades of efforts to create another super soldier and inadvertently led to the rise of the post-humans and mutants. In the Ultimate world, America has kept its edge with super humans largely due to the efforts of Nick Fury in his former role as director of SHIELD with his creation of The Ultimates as the government’s official superhero team, and he's worked hard to keep the biological and technogical advances needed to create post-humans out of the hands of anyone else. Fury not only managed the public face of America’s response to super powered threats, he’s also a sneaky bastard who ran the covert operations as well as being a skilled political player that made him one of the most powerful men in the world. Unfortunately, he lost that gig to Carol Danvers when one of his ops went bad in a public way. But when a guy like Fury decides to get his job back, it’s impossible to know what he’s capable of or how deep a game he’s playing. When Fury’s covert black ops group of Avengers seemingly gets evidence that Carol has turned traitor and has been supplying rogue nations like North Korea with the tech to develop post-humans, you’re not sure if it’s true or if Fury is setting her up. Adding to the confusion, Danvers gets intel fingering Fury as the traitor. That sets The Ultimates and The Avengers on a collision course and we’re not sure who is being played. In a battle like this that’s being waged as both a very public super hero brawl and a behind-the-scenes political knife fight, it’s inevitable that there will be collateral damage. In this case, it’s Spider-Man who pays the price. This private little war results in Spider-Man being badly wounded while saving one of the Ultimates, prevents him from getting medical attention afterwards and leaves all the other so-called heroes to busy to help him as he fights a pack of his worst enemies alone. Making Peter Parker the innocent who gets caught in the crossfire is fitting here. From the start of the Ultimate line, poor Spider-Man was often overwhelmed and unprepared for the level of violence and psychotic villains who came his way. Guys like Nick Fury and Captain America admired his bravery but acted like he was a spaz who would need years to turn into someone worthy of playing at their level. Yet it was always the fifteen year old Spider-Man who was determined to help however he could with nothing but a homemade costume, and he was usually publicly berated for it while The Ultimates got a billion dollar headquarters and an army’s worth of support and were treated as heroes. While Fury and The Ultimates were off fighting each other to see who would get to save the world, it was Peter Parker who got killed saving people.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Anthony

    This is the first Ultimate book by Millar I've read since Ultimates 2 (and even that was quite a while ago). It felt like I was missing parts of the story at times. I've only read this now because it's included in The Death of Spider-man omnibus. I guess it's kind of cool how the two stories connect, even if it's just for a couple of pages. Also, I wasn't very keen on the group of Hulk'd up heroes. But, fall all the faults the story as, it's a damn pretty book.

  3. 4 out of 5

    James DeSantis

    The first 3 and a half issues are pretty good and then...lolz...stupid ass shit. So the first three issues actually build up nicely to the confrontation in the title. When Cap and Thor find a guy who's been given the super soldier sirum turn and become a monster before dying they've had enough of this SHIELD shit. On the flipside have Nick Fury trying to find out who's controlling who, and the secrets behind that. All pretty good and the fight is epic when you see everyone fight. It feels gritty The first 3 and a half issues are pretty good and then...lolz...stupid ass shit. So the first three issues actually build up nicely to the confrontation in the title. When Cap and Thor find a guy who's been given the super soldier sirum turn and become a monster before dying they've had enough of this SHIELD shit. On the flipside have Nick Fury trying to find out who's controlling who, and the secrets behind that. All pretty good and the fight is epic when you see everyone fight. It feels gritty but also exciting and fun. Then the 2nd half kicks in and it's fucking stupid, dull, and the plot twist is so horrible. Oh don't get me started on how bad a character Tony Stark's brother is. Also...the amount of exposition at the end is insane. Like in a dumb fucking boring way. So yeah first half is like a 3.5 but second half is awful. So 2 in total.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Sam Quixote

    Here's the thing with Mark Millar's run on the Ultimates/Avengers line - if you've liked it thus far, you'll like this also, and vice versa. The only thing I will say is that it's not as good as previous volumes, I'm thinking of when Ghost Rider was out to assassinate the Vice President or when Cap became a vamp and it was up to Blade to take him down. In this final volume we see the death of a couple of characters, one of them major, and if you've been paying any attention to comics news recent Here's the thing with Mark Millar's run on the Ultimates/Avengers line - if you've liked it thus far, you'll like this also, and vice versa. The only thing I will say is that it's not as good as previous volumes, I'm thinking of when Ghost Rider was out to assassinate the Vice President or when Cap became a vamp and it was up to Blade to take him down. In this final volume we see the death of a couple of characters, one of them major, and if you've been paying any attention to comics news recently, you'll know exactly which big character I'm talking about. This book shows him taking the first hit that will lead to his eventual death in another volume, "The Death of Spiderman" by Brian Michael Bendis, and is pretty unexpected. That said, the guy who instigates it, behaves afterward in a very strange way. I'm a huge fan of the character that takes down Spidey and I read this thinking "he wouldn't react like this". But hey this is "Ultimates" so it's not canon right? Plus, one of the things that's made Millar such a polarising figure for Marvel fans is the way he does interesting things with characters - there are a number of instances in the book where I'm certain some readers will be outraged and think Millar's gone too far, it's too stupid, but relax, it's just superheroes doing far out stuff - it's what the man's paid to do and he does it well. If anything, Millar's made this series revolve around a series of real world politics from post 9/11 policing in America, to blind patriotism, and here we see the Iranian Green Revolution taking place in the Ultimates universe as well as an unlikely revolution in North Korea. Millar's introduction of a couple of lesser known characters gives him an easy way out for pinning the evil onto them and wrapping things up with everything almost the way it was before (albeit minus Spidey). It's a fun, mindless romp with some of the best superheroes ever created. Millar doesn't hold back and while this isn't the best book in the series he's written, it's far from his worst and is very readable to boot.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Mike

    A small corner of the Universe now makes a lot more sense. Well, someone else's Universe. Specifically Marvel Comic's Ultimate Universe. Say you've found out that top agents defending the world against threats were selling secrets to the enemy? And suppose they had found that you were selling secrets. It's an all-out war of Ultimate vs. Ultimate, with the unaffiliated caught in the crossfire, and Spider-Man caught in the cross-hairs! 2019 April 04 Update: Well. I had it marked as Want To Read, so A small corner of the Universe now makes a lot more sense. Well, someone else's Universe. Specifically Marvel Comic's Ultimate Universe. Say you've found out that top agents defending the world against threats were selling secrets to the enemy? And suppose they had found that you were selling secrets. It's an all-out war of Ultimate vs. Ultimate, with the unaffiliated caught in the crossfire, and Spider-Man caught in the cross-hairs! 2019 April 04 Update: Well. I had it marked as Want To Read, so I read it. Or re-read it, since I knew in the first issue of the collection that I had read it before. Who knows, who I indulge in these minor insanities?

  6. 5 out of 5

    Rick

    Maybe I'm not as well-versed in the Ultimate universe as I need to be, maybe Millar doesn't care about providing back story and is only concerned with writing "kewl" scenes, or maybe this was just a bad effort all-around. You're dropped into the story with the expectation that you'll know exactly what is going on and how all of the characters got into the places they were for the plot to be where it's at (seriously, there's no setup, you're just dropped right in). Even just a one-page recap woul Maybe I'm not as well-versed in the Ultimate universe as I need to be, maybe Millar doesn't care about providing back story and is only concerned with writing "kewl" scenes, or maybe this was just a bad effort all-around. You're dropped into the story with the expectation that you'll know exactly what is going on and how all of the characters got into the places they were for the plot to be where it's at (seriously, there's no setup, you're just dropped right in). Even just a one-page recap would help, but anyways... The setting up of Fury's team is interesting, but once you get into the good guys vs. other good guys plot, it plays on rote plot mechanisms that have been used hundreds of times before and ultimately comes down to a series of "You're doomed now." "No I'm not, I have this secret thing up my sleeve." "Ah, but I can counteract that with this secret thing!" etc. etc. etc. moments. I've given Millar the benefit of the doubt many times, but I just can't here. This is a lazy effort that you'd be better off skipping.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Praxedes

    Absolutely brilliant! Mark Millar shows us again why he is a force in this genre. There are enough twists in this graphic novel to keep Marvel fans debating for weeks! More importantly, they are *plausible* twists, not the soap opera melancholy that has become fashionable these days (where everyone is a double agent and/or is dating everyone else). There are two surprises in the ending and the writer gives enough space for multiple superheroes to be featured. A true classic.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Jennifer Juffer

    I definitely liked this two book series. I read the first one not knowing what to expect, and I read the second one a day later not knowing it was the sequel. Funny how things work out that way. It was a great series. Well written. Terrific graphics. The art to color was really fantastic. I enjoyed how almost every superhero was brought into the fray, well, my favorite, anyway. I figured how can you go wrong with the Punisher, Black Widow, Hawkeye, Blade, Thor, Fury and Captain America? Where the firs I definitely liked this two book series. I read the first one not knowing what to expect, and I read the second one a day later not knowing it was the sequel. Funny how things work out that way. It was a great series. Well written. Terrific graphics. The art to color was really fantastic. I enjoyed how almost every superhero was brought into the fray, well, my favorite, anyway. I figured how can you go wrong with the Punisher, Black Widow, Hawkeye, Blade, Thor, Fury and Captain America? Where the first book was written with a little more wit and substance, the second book filled in the gaps. The plot and storyline was pretty well thought out, and I wasn't bored for a moment. Fans of the Hulk may want to read... I didn't know much about his mentor, Cash. They're some interesting revelations that are discovered. Overall, I was pretty impressed.... and I try hard not be... when it comes to superheroes. lol

  9. 5 out of 5

    Eric Mikols

    This was disappointing. Yeah, it's over the top like Millars previous Ultimate Avengers books but it's less fun. The whole Fury/Danvers drama is not interesting, especially considering we never believe either is a traitor. There's stuff to like, but it's not a great series capper.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Frans Kempe

    The Ultimates are up against the Avengers when evidence shows that Fury and Danvers are traitors. Spider-man is caught up in the fight.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Brannigan

    The writing was another major let down. I mean why do you need a team of awesome heroes all turn into their version of the hulk. It’s like a six year old wrote a comic.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Gaurav Vartak

    In my previous post, I had mentioned how Mark Millar's Millarworld comprises some of the most sickening comics you'll ever read (there might be worse, Millar's are certainly the worst that I've ever read). However, the work that he's done for Marvel and DC is more toned down compared to his own comics.That doesn't mean that he doesn't push the envelope when it comes to superheroes. His take on Superman in Red Son remains one of the best Superman adaptations, despite the fact that the 'Boy Scout' In my previous post, I had mentioned how Mark Millar's Millarworld comprises some of the most sickening comics you'll ever read (there might be worse, Millar's are certainly the worst that I've ever read). However, the work that he's done for Marvel and DC is more toned down compared to his own comics.That doesn't mean that he doesn't push the envelope when it comes to superheroes. His take on Superman in Red Son remains one of the best Superman adaptations, despite the fact that the 'Boy Scout' is projected in a more authoritarian role. Wolverine's depiction in Old Man Logan casts Wolverine in a more subdued role till the very end when 'The Animal' within takes over. And his 'Civil War' run marked a tumultuous period in the Marvel universe, with its impact being felt for quite a few years. With 'The Ultimates', he set out to do something similar with the Avengers this time. In fact, Marvel has used a few storylines and general setup of the Ultimates run to establish its cinematic universe (for example, the Avengers being formed by the S.H.I.E.L.D and the government). Of course, Marvel's arrangement with Sony means that Spiderman was excluded from the cinematic universe (though for how long remains to be seen). However, I have wanted to get into the Ultimates universe for some time now. And, I was finally able to do so when I got my hands on the 'Ultimate Avengers vs. New Ultimates: Death of Spider-Man' run by Millar. Of course, as the title suggests, there is one major setback that we get to read in here. Funnily enough, the only appearance that Peter Parker's Spiderman makes in this issue is to get shot. Apart from that, most of the storyline revolves around the Avengers and the new Ultimates that Nick Fury has surrounded himself with. The story deals with the creation of new superheroes using the super soldier serum. Only the new superheroes don't work for America. They are born from the serum being illegally sold to various interested buyers in Middle-East, and the sole purpose of this is to take down the dictatorship in these countries and replace it with democracy. All this was achieved by Gregory Stark - Tony's older brother in the Ultimates universe - by creating a misunderstanding between the Avengers and Nick Fury's Ultimates. Gregory Stark, like his more illustrious younger brother, is shown to be a visionary, albeit with more technological prowess who is hell bent on making the world a 'better' place. And, being the greater of the Stark brothers. Of course, like Tony Stark in the 'Civil War' arc, he has to make a few adjustments for the same. Like taking over as the S.H.I.E.L.D Director first. Along the way he frames Nick Fury for treason and hoodwinks the Avengers into thinking that he is one of the good guys. While there are a few aspects of the character which are not clear in this arc (like how he got the powers that enable him to take down all of the Avengers, including Thor, and wield Thor's hammer), ComicVine assures me that I'll get to know him more if I read the rest of the Ultimates. Another great aspect of the Ultimates is Nick Fury. Instead of the usual grizzled, war hero veteran, we see a slightly younger, ruthless, ambitious, conniving, and the-man-with-many-backup-plans Nick Fury. Or Samuel L Jackson if you will. Unfortunately, what the movies failed to capture convincingly was the far-seeing genius of Nick Fury. While there were glimpses shown of it in the Avengers movie, what we get to see in these short six issues is a man who will convince the Pope to become an atheist and then become the Pope himself all the while branding the ex-Pope a satanist. This is the Nick Fury that I would love to see in the movies, and maybe some day he will have a larger part to play. Overall, the series is a great read. The art work is good. The writing, as usual, is very good. And while the death of Spiderman isn't adequately covered in these issues, it was a sad event nevertheless. For anyone wanting to read this though, I would suggest reading the Ultimates #1 first.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Martin

    By far the most confusing and over-the-top arc of the Ultimate Avengers series, this was basically Mark Millar doing some of the set-up for the franchise’s second relaunch, the Ultimates series written by Hickman (Nick Fury back in charge, Triskelions in foreign countries, the elimination of characters created solely for this run, like Tyrone Cash and Gregory Stark). But, in retrospect, maybe Millar was trying too hard to razzle & dazzle. The end product was kind of a mess. Yet despite that fact By far the most confusing and over-the-top arc of the Ultimate Avengers series, this was basically Mark Millar doing some of the set-up for the franchise’s second relaunch, the Ultimates series written by Hickman (Nick Fury back in charge, Triskelions in foreign countries, the elimination of characters created solely for this run, like Tyrone Cash and Gregory Stark). But, in retrospect, maybe Millar was trying too hard to razzle & dazzle. The end product was kind of a mess. Yet despite that fact, this final volume of Mark Millar's "Ultimate Avengers" still manages to score 3 stars. Here's my review, broken down in 3 points: The good : Tyrone Cash gets killed off! This alone raised the rating by a full star. Also of note : Gregory Stark sets everybody up, takes over S.H.I.E.L.D. and takes it global. Great potential there. By far the best bit is when Thor fries Gregory Stark to a crisp. I know, it sounds bad, but what follows is hilarious : - Thor : Got him! - Tony Stark : Thor, what the hell? - Thor : What are you talking about? We only had a few seconds where his suit wasn’t working. - Tony Stark : I meant knock him out! Cap to hit him with his shield or something! I didn’t mean fry him. Oh my god. Look what you’ve done to him! What the hell were you thinking? The bad : As in "Book 2 – Blade Vs. The Avengers", the way the coloring is done in the book has everybody looking like oiled-up plastic mannequins or something. Ugh. The art itself is messy and at times confusing. The bad coloring job just doesn’t help. Also not-so-great : the 24-hour Hulk pills. Give me a break. What’s next? 24-hour Thor pills? Cap pills? That’s just lame… In the WTF department we have the death of Spider-Man, who saves Captain America from the Punisher’s rifle shot. While not exactly a spoiler as this event is actually in the title of the book, what does Spider-Man have to do with anything? It’s such a random thing and it totally kills the mood of the face-punching and the kneecap-shooting. Why couldn’t it happen in his own book? Overall, not the best Ultimate Avengers book of the series. I’m just glad it’s over.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Mike

    What? Just what the hell is going on with these teams and varying allegiances? I don't know if it's the poorly laid-out action, or it's just the writing - but wow, is this hard to follow. In fact, I'd call it a mess but I'm sure Millar has some tidy explanation at the end. Once the plot comes "together", here's where it feels like Millar is trotting out his Authority ideas again, looking rather pro-fascist as I've noticed lately. I can't say I enjoyed this read - it more felt like Required readi What? Just what the hell is going on with these teams and varying allegiances? I don't know if it's the poorly laid-out action, or it's just the writing - but wow, is this hard to follow. In fact, I'd call it a mess but I'm sure Millar has some tidy explanation at the end. Once the plot comes "together", here's where it feels like Millar is trotting out his Authority ideas again, looking rather pro-fascist as I've noticed lately. I can't say I enjoyed this read - it more felt like Required reading assignment in preparation for something else in the future I'm inclined to enjoy. Well, nuff said. Serviceable. Here are my plot notes because I can never remember who when and what, when I'm reading later books:(view spoiler)[Nick Fury and his black ops versus Captain America and the Ultimates. Nick gets framed for selling super-soldier tech to Chinese & Russians. Carol gets fingered by original Hulk (Tyrone Cash) as the real mastermind. Then we find out it was Tony Stark's brother Gregory who set it all up. Who tried to kill Nick when it all came to light. And setup AstroTurf "pro-democracy uprisings led by super-soliders - in North Korea and Iran. Once Gregory gets fried by Thor, nick Fury gets his old job back (forcing Carol Danvers to resign). Black Widow leads the black ops team. (hide spoiler)]

  15. 5 out of 5

    Sean

    The thing that I originally loved about the Ultimate Universe was that while no one was safe, it never felt like decisions were made for the sake of shock value. Here, I don't feel that way at all. Its also terribly misleading to call this "Death Of Spider-Man" because there are about six panels with Spidey. Now, those six are important, but that could've been handled in his book. Millar does a decent job of spy versus spy action here but Hulked out versions of other characters has never been a The thing that I originally loved about the Ultimate Universe was that while no one was safe, it never felt like decisions were made for the sake of shock value. Here, I don't feel that way at all. Its also terribly misleading to call this "Death Of Spider-Man" because there are about six panels with Spidey. Now, those six are important, but that could've been handled in his book. Millar does a decent job of spy versus spy action here but Hulked out versions of other characters has never been a good idea and still isn't. Yu's art can be dynamic but here there are too many panels that are undecipherable. Overall, the book was not what it could've been and should've been. You don't need to read it to enjoy the Ultimate Spider-Man books.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Holden Attradies

    This was a pretty good end to the Ultimate Avenger's line. It felt a lit like Millar was trying to clean up the mess that Ultimate Avengers had been, especially by killing off some of the lamer characters introduced during the series run. My biggest problem with the whole Ultimate Avengers run was it didn't really feel like a Ultimate title, it felt more like a mainstream title. This volume really felt like ti was trying to bring the tone back to where it was, with more realism and world politic This was a pretty good end to the Ultimate Avenger's line. It felt a lit like Millar was trying to clean up the mess that Ultimate Avengers had been, especially by killing off some of the lamer characters introduced during the series run. My biggest problem with the whole Ultimate Avengers run was it didn't really feel like a Ultimate title, it felt more like a mainstream title. This volume really felt like ti was trying to bring the tone back to where it was, with more realism and world politics.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Daniel Butcher

    One of the things I have liked about the Ultimate universe is clean canon and consistency. But honestly Ultimate has gotten out of control too. Tony Stark has a brother, well if so why wasn't this mentioned in Ultimate Iron Man, or was that just a different alternate version of Ultimate Tony. So as the title says Spider-Man dies. A character who was key to this universe, who has more issues than the Ultimates, dies off screen and with no key moment. Amateur move! I wanted to like this so much, a One of the things I have liked about the Ultimate universe is clean canon and consistency. But honestly Ultimate has gotten out of control too. Tony Stark has a brother, well if so why wasn't this mentioned in Ultimate Iron Man, or was that just a different alternate version of Ultimate Tony. So as the title says Spider-Man dies. A character who was key to this universe, who has more issues than the Ultimates, dies off screen and with no key moment. Amateur move! I wanted to like this so much, and in the end just not happy!

  18. 4 out of 5

    Emmett Spain

    An engrossing tie-in to the Death of Spider-man event, this is really a standalone tale that happens to take place around the same time. Leinil Yu's art is typically great, and Millar's writing is slightly more restrained than it has been on this title in the past, which means it's still way over-the-top but not completely batsh*t insane. A fun ride, and the kind of read you can't put down until the end. Exactly what you want from a Millar/Yu team up.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Sonic

    Mark Millar is awesome because he gets away with being so subversive! And we love him for it. And because he is so good, he gets paired up with excellent artists. He dropped a few idea-eggs, that he then hatched before they had time to grow, leaving some possibilities to be developed later ... ?

  20. 5 out of 5

    Sineala

    Help me, I've developed a positive opinion of Ults and now I care what happens to these horrible people! Captain America's still a jerk, but he's deeply unhappy! I don't want everyone to die. This would be the one where Peter Parker dies and Tony's brother Greg is kind of evil. It's a lot of fun. ...what happened to me?

  21. 5 out of 5

    P.

    Interesting incorporation of current politics into the Ulitmates-verse (I don't know if this is normal in the storyline). Giant people will never not be fun to see depicted, especially rising from underneath the earth.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Dennis R.

    This is one of the first times I've read Millar's work that didn't want to make me gouge my eyes out. Story was basic and predictable but I didn't hate it which is more than I can say for Civil War or that fustercluck Ultimatum.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Bob

    I read this without reading the stories inbetween the second collection and this one. Definitely makes me want to read them.

  24. 5 out of 5

    TJ Shelby

    Millar weaves a wonderful story. Who is really the master evil villain in this? Read and you'll find out...

  25. 5 out of 5

    Kacper

    This book is like doing mental gymnastics! The story is so fantastical, it'll make your head spin -- in a good way ;-)

  26. 4 out of 5

    Jase

    The story was just ok. Getting sick of the villain always being a relative of some other character. The real world doesn't always work out that way. The art is great tho!!!

  27. 5 out of 5

    Shannon Appelcline

    An excellent conclusion to Millar’s Ultimate Avengers run with great, brutal stories that go hand-in-hand with his earliest Ultimates work.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Ian

    By the time it finally explains what's going on and gets interesting, it's over.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Christopher

    Brilliant Review to come! :D

  30. 4 out of 5

    Dan

    I expected a more dramatic ending for Spiderman. I liked the behind the scenes corruption with Stark's brother. But some parts were filled with boring dialogue.

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