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Civil War II #1

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See behind the battlefield with this digital exclusive edition clocking in over 200 pages including never-before-seen extras featuring the script by Brian Michael Bendis and a variant cover gallery, plus layouts, inked pages, and color pages by David Marquez and Justin Ponsor! This is the explosive first chapter in the comic event EVERYONE is talking about. A new Inhuman, w See behind the battlefield with this digital exclusive edition clocking in over 200 pages including never-before-seen extras featuring the script by Brian Michael Bendis and a variant cover gallery, plus layouts, inked pages, and color pages by David Marquez and Justin Ponsor! This is the explosive first chapter in the comic event EVERYONE is talking about. A new Inhuman, with the ability to profile the future, emerges and the ramifications ripple into every corner of the Marvel Universe. Lines are drawn, bodies fall, and the Marvel Universe will be rocked to it's very core. The action starts here!


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See behind the battlefield with this digital exclusive edition clocking in over 200 pages including never-before-seen extras featuring the script by Brian Michael Bendis and a variant cover gallery, plus layouts, inked pages, and color pages by David Marquez and Justin Ponsor! This is the explosive first chapter in the comic event EVERYONE is talking about. A new Inhuman, w See behind the battlefield with this digital exclusive edition clocking in over 200 pages including never-before-seen extras featuring the script by Brian Michael Bendis and a variant cover gallery, plus layouts, inked pages, and color pages by David Marquez and Justin Ponsor! This is the explosive first chapter in the comic event EVERYONE is talking about. A new Inhuman, with the ability to profile the future, emerges and the ramifications ripple into every corner of the Marvel Universe. Lines are drawn, bodies fall, and the Marvel Universe will be rocked to it's very core. The action starts here!

30 review for Civil War II #1

  1. 5 out of 5

    Terence

    If you could know when something terrible was about to happen, would you want to? Another world breaking event has begun, but thanks to the Inhumans intel on the situation it's stopped before it can really even begin. How did they know? A new Inhuman named Ulysses told them. Is it dangerous to know too much about the future? Civil War II #1 blew me away. I have to say Brian Michael Bendis must have taken notes about everything that went wrong with the first Civil War in order to avoid those pitfalls If you could know when something terrible was about to happen, would you want to? Another world breaking event has begun, but thanks to the Inhumans intel on the situation it's stopped before it can really even begin. How did they know? A new Inhuman named Ulysses told them. Is it dangerous to know too much about the future? Civil War II #1 blew me away. I have to say Brian Michael Bendis must have taken notes about everything that went wrong with the first Civil War in order to avoid those pitfalls. It's working masterfully so far. The characters motivations are spot on and no one is behaving in a manner simply for the story's sake. I'm really impressed and sad because this event didn't start out in a light/easy fashion. I had my doubts about Civil War II, but after two issues I'm already over them. Of course heroes would want foreknowledge about dangers occurring on Earth in order to avoid and protect them. It's only natural that others would question if such knowledge could or should be trusted. This issue provided both sides with ammunition and they should prepare to dig in because this will clearly get worse before it gets better. Civil War II #1 is a must read issue that looks like it's just the beginning of one of the best summer events in a long time.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Grace

    I've read many comics that crossover with the event of Civil War II, but I never read what caused it until now. I finally feel like everything finally makes sense. Sigh, this was kind of tragic and a great set-up for what is to come.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Paul

    Oh wow, this was excellent. I actually stopped halfway through this to hurry up and read the free comic book day issue of Civil War II because of what happened in that issue. Read that one first. The art in this is just fantastic and so well done. The double spread pages were gorgeous. The emotion and the depth of the facial expressions at the end of this issue were beautiful. I really enjoyed this issue.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Annye

    In the past few months, I read and reviewed 28 trade paperbacks (collections of comics - they usually have 4 - 6 "comic books" worth of comics in them) in an attempt to read every piece of story in Marvel's most recent event, Civil War II. This is my meta-review and a collection of the individual reviews. Warning: this essay will contain major spoilers for the opening act of Marvel's Civil War II - most notably, two major character deaths which occur at the very beginning of the story. I have not In the past few months, I read and reviewed 28 trade paperbacks (collections of comics - they usually have 4 - 6 "comic books" worth of comics in them) in an attempt to read every piece of story in Marvel's most recent event, Civil War II. This is my meta-review and a collection of the individual reviews. Warning: this essay will contain major spoilers for the opening act of Marvel's Civil War II - most notably, two major character deaths which occur at the very beginning of the story. I have not spoiled any middle or ending plot points. Who are you to judge Marvel?! I am a relative comic, and especially Marvel, noob. I started reading Marvel with Ms. Marvel (Kamala Khan), who led to Squirrel Girl and Thor (Jane), who led to Captain Marvel. This was a wonderful way to begin reading Marvel titles; all four of the series were extremely well-received at the time. Though I have religiously followed those four characters, I've also expanded my horizons quite a bit - I've read a lot of Miles Morales's backlog, I've read some recent Thor (Odinson) books, I've read X-Men, multiple Avengers series, Fraction's glorious Hawkeye run, quite a bit of the modern Wolverine and Vision stories, etc. My point being - I'm relatively new to Marvel but have done quite a bit of reading. Until recently, though, I hadn't experienced any of the infamous Marvel Events. For those of you who don't know, Marvel events are generally considered to be nothing but cash-grabs; Marvel creates a big, "world-ending" event which disrupts every writer's (and character's) story and requires anyone who wants to know the whole story to buy way more comics than they normally would. The story for one particular character is no longer contained to just that character's series - it's spread across 30 different books. Six months ago, I knew Civil War II was happening but I had no interest in reading it. I read Ms. Marvel's Civil War II book just because I didn't want to miss out on any of her story, and the book was so good I came up with this crazy project: to read and review every single Civil War II book. I am a "patient" reader - I read comics in trade paperback from the library - so I had an opportunity to read the whole epic story (in vaguely the correct order) and decide for myself whether Marvel events are as horrible as I'd been hearing since I joined the comic book community. I don't even know what the Civil War II is. Like the first Marvel Civil War, where Iron Man and Captain America faced off over major moral disagreements, splitting the superhero community in half as they did it, the Civil War II pits hero vs. hero. Ulysses, a new hero, seems to have the ability to perfectly predict the future, and many people (most notably Carol Danvers, as Captain Marvel) want to use his powers to shut down crime before it begins. Other heroes (most notably Iron Man) believe that what Ulysses does is no more than extremely detailed and precise profiling and that no one should be punished for a crime they didn't commit. Of course, the two sides ultimately battle it out, with several major casualties acting as catalysts. All of this takes place across ~30 different comic books. Sounds good, but I sense a tear-down coming... I think that one reason the first civil war worked so well is because both sides were so easily sympathetic. Iron Man believed that heroes needed more regulation in order to protect innocent people (and property). Captain America believed that relinquishing control to a government was a sure path to a corrupt Avengers. Each side had their own valid argument, and heroes chose sides based on their own beliefs or loyalties. In the Civil War II, there is no such ambiguity. Captain Marvel is wrong. She blatantly arrests or attacks people based on nothing but one new hero's power - a power no one understands. She indicts people for crimes they have not yet committed. And half the heroes in the world believe she's right. It's just completely nonsensical. Look, I know grief affects people differently, and a case could be made for why everything Carol did could have come from either grief or genuine goodwill; her lover and her best friend are both victims of a major battle early in the story (before the actual civil war begins), and it's easy to imagine that her pain has driven her a bit insane. But I think that's a load of bull. Part of writing is creating believable characters. Carol's actions are simply not believable. A military woman who has for her entire life fought for not only the good of the Earth but also the good of the universe would never out of the blue ruin lives based on future predictions. If we are to believe Carol is acting out of grief, I want to see it.  Where is Carol crying, Carol kicking the shit out of walls, Carol hugging her cat, Carol attending Rhodey's funeral, and Carol mourning Bruce? And that says nothing of the rest of the people on her side of the war! Instead of consoling her, helping her check into therapy, trying to talk her down or even forcing her to stand down, Carol's greatest friends and allies join in the ridiculous fight. It's like everyone on her team has had a great big gulp of the insanity Kool-Aid. The Civil War II fundamentally doesn't work because one side is fundamentally wrong. But what about everyone else? Although not all of the Civil War II stories were horrendous, very few of them were marked improvements (or even, honestly, sidegrades) from the story arc the characters were already on. Ms. Marvel certainly experienced some character growth as her mentor went insane. Miles Morales, as a victim of the Civil War II, had to mature real quick as well. Sam Wilson (as Captain America), had one of the most beautiful stories of them all, but his was more of a parallel to the Civil War II instead of a direct part of it. Most of the characters were derailed from their established stories in a way that makes me sad. Nova went from saying goodbye to his mother and blasting off to find his father, to suddenly and with no explanation being a part of the Avengers and the Civil War II again. Cho (Hulk) gained some nice backstory, and his book featured a beautiful homage to Bruce Banner, but, ironically, Banner overshadowed Cho in his own book. You mentioned a money grab? As I read these 28 books, I increasingly wondered whom this event is for. My understanding of comic readers is that most of them either 1) have a short to medium list of comics (actual comic books - not trade paperbacks) that they buy from the comic store each month or 2) get trade paperbacks six months after the final comic leaves the comic store (either purchasing it or borrowing it, it doesn't matter). This event doesn't work for either of those groups. I read 28 books for this project. I read 3,527 words for this project. If I had bought the books for this project, they would have cost $500. And I didn't even read every single tie-in. Does the average comic book reader want to spend $20 to read about characters they don't normally follow, just so that they can understand the story for the characters they do? And I understand that not every book is necessary for understanding a big event like Civil War II. But for me, all of the most relevant books (Iron Man, Inhumans, X-Men) were ones I'm not interested in. So I couldn't read just the books I normally follow; they wouldn't make much sense without the ones I don't. Events feel like money grabs. They ask people who follow four or five characters to suddenly follow all of them. Okay, Civil War II sucks, got it. No, wait! It's not all bad! Captain America: Sam Wilson: Civil War II works so well that I believe it stands as a magnificent book even independent of the event and the character. The only things I knew about Sam Wilson going in were 1) his role in the current movies and 2) that in the comics he currently wields the shield and the mantle of Captain America. Sam's book takes the premise of the Civil War II (which, as I've ranted about above, doesn't make a great story on its own) and weaves it with real-world current events, creating a narrative that progresses the story in world, but also comments on our own society. The artwork in Captain America: Sam Wilson: Civil War II is not groundbreaking, but it doesn't matter. This particular book is truly about the story. Spider-Woman's book is also spectacular. I actually think that Spider-Woman: Shifting Gears: Civil War II, paired with the first volume in the series (Spider-Woman: Shifting Gears: Baby Talk) is a great introduction to Marvel comics for people who aren't as into world-ending massive scale superhero tales. Spider-Woman's books are low-key, relationship and character focused, and beautifully feminist. For fans of Ms. Marvel, Miles Morales, and Wolverine, their Civil War II tie-in books are all both relevant to the story and loyal to the existing characters. Even if you're not interested in the event, I recommend that fans of these characters not miss their event books. The rest of the book is mostly crap so I don't recommend you buy it, but if you can get your hands on issue #3 of Choosing Sides (or just check it out from the library), the War Machines short is absolutely breathtaking. Gorgeous artwork supports four wonderful two page stories. How about a rating for the whole thing? I think it says a lot when out of 28 books almost 1/3 of them are 1 stars. On the other hand, I try to be a bit stingy with my 5 stars, but I gave out five of them for this project. There are definitely some gems in the mix! The average number of stars I gave these books was 2.68. I'd be comfortable rounding the whole event down to a big fat 2 stars out of five - an "it was okay". The project, on the other hand, was a whole lot of fun. I wrote a lot, thought a lot, and (I believe) grew as a critic. Truly, it takes a lot to make a good comic, and the past few months have been a great exercise in finding and appreciating the good and the bad. So two stars for the event, but five stars for the experience. (By the way - you can check out all of the individual reviews I wrote on my blog!)

  5. 5 out of 5

    Mr. Cody

    Holy shit, Marko Djurdjevic is back!?!? 5 stars! 5 stars! 5 stars! Favorite artist of all time!!! Also great story, totally gave me goose bumps. Love me some splash pages! Goo! Awesome how Triton got some lovin'. Not so much dialogue-wise, but he did get to hang out in the kitchen, (you'd know what I mean if ya read it). Anyways, I'm trying to get back into marvel...I barely know who some of these schmucks in the splash pages are, but dammit, I'm finna learn!

  6. 4 out of 5

    lauren ♡

    I just don't seem to be a fan of the inter-team rivalry. This was really fast paced though and a super quick read. I have to admit that even though I'm not a "Civil War" fan this issue held my attention because there was a lot of action. Ulysses is a total babe too - so that definitely helped. (view spoiler)[Not a fan of the death(s). (hide spoiler)] I just don't seem to be a fan of the inter-team rivalry. This was really fast paced though and a super quick read. I have to admit that even though I'm not a "Civil War" fan this issue held my attention because there was a lot of action. Ulysses is a total babe too - so that definitely helped. (view spoiler)[Not a fan of the death(s). (hide spoiler)]

  7. 4 out of 5

    Rose Williams

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. After the success cash cow of the original Civil War and the movie, Marvel has introduced a new story pitting hero against hero. We are presented the new Inhuman: Ulysses, who has precognitive visions of the future. After being introduced to the rest of the Ultimate-Avenging-Etc-Etc crew, Captain Marvel is diggin' it. Tony Stark, on the other hand, is not. She tries to recruit Ulysses and the age old morality question pops up: is it morally sound to convict someone for a crime that they might com After the success cash cow of the original Civil War and the movie, Marvel has introduced a new story pitting hero against hero. We are presented the new Inhuman: Ulysses, who has precognitive visions of the future. After being introduced to the rest of the Ultimate-Avenging-Etc-Etc crew, Captain Marvel is diggin' it. Tony Stark, on the other hand, is not. She tries to recruit Ulysses and the age old morality question pops up: is it morally sound to convict someone for a crime that they might commit in the future? Personally, I saw that Tom Cruise movie and know how it ends, so I'm Team Tony on this one. [image error] In typical Civil War fashion, a main character (I can't give away the entire issue!) is killed. As you can imagine, this fuels the flames between the two rivals and brings the issue to a tense end. MVP of the issue: Tony, for some good laughs. 1. Steve Rogers: What's on your mind, Tony? Tony Stark: Nope. Uh-Uh. I'm not going to have a morality debate with YOU, Steve. Those never end well for us. 2. Tony: Okay... Let's say the guy here comes running and says: "Oh, my God, I just saw a vision of the Hulk making out with Ultron and a baby popped out and the baby was a reincarnated Hitler"? Spider-Man: I'd pay to see that movie.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Edna

    It just got real. Okay, so I wasn't a big fan of what I've read from the FCBD issue and issue #0 but this one was actually pretty good (it does bring everything together well). There's a prime example of Carol Danvers's position on taking action beforehand working in their favor. Soon questions come up from Tony on whether to continue to take action now that there's an Inhuman, Ulysses, who sees certain events before they occur. His questions make you look at all the angles, that maybe it isn't It just got real. Okay, so I wasn't a big fan of what I've read from the FCBD issue and issue #0 but this one was actually pretty good (it does bring everything together well). There's a prime example of Carol Danvers's position on taking action beforehand working in their favor. Soon questions come up from Tony on whether to continue to take action now that there's an Inhuman, Ulysses, who sees certain events before they occur. His questions make you look at all the angles, that maybe it isn't the best idea to go looking for trouble. However, Carol chooses to be proactive again when Ulysses warns of another disaster. It goes terribly wrong with dire consequences (which is what you see in the FCBD issue and this one) and the aftermath is intense between Tony and Carol. It's a little tough because I see where each person is coming from but I lean more on Team Captain Marvel. Side note: I love Spider-Man and all his quips! Oh, and the art is gorgeous! I love it.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Marisa Carpico

    Wow, shit went down in this. I'm not usually one for event series, but this set up a strong moral question and followed through on the consequences of choosing one side over the other. I'd be more sympathetic to Tony if he weren't such a petty, selfish douche about everything.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Solace Winter

    I was completely surprised by how much I like this minority-report-story. It's different enough, but with the same idea. Should you? Would you? Which side would you choose? For the record, this time I am on Tony Stark's side. It feels weird.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Scarlett

    So. Bloody. Good. So. Bloody. Good.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Chris Conley

    Two things. 1. That was amazing. 2. Am I on Stark's side? I'm not sure how to feel about that.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Derek Neveu

    I like the Minority Reportesque philosophical dilemmas that this issue brings up, but having Tony once again headlining a conflict between heroes feels too "been there, done that" for me. I'm curious to see where this goes, but worry it doesn't have the staying power necessary for a memorable arc.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Robert Geoghegan

    The concept was better than the execution. The conflict felt too forced and kinda pressed that Tony was right and when a story doesn't make you question the morality behind the narrative then, in my opinion, it's not a thought provoking story. The art work was amazing.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Trae Stratton

    Ties in nicely with the apocalyptic future set up in the Old Man Logan arc. On the other hand, I’m finished with the hero vs hero over moral dilemma set piece. It’s just too depressing.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Sara Bakhshi

    Ultimates, Inhumans, X-men , Avengers!!! all of them here! great.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Kevin

    my tonyrhodey heart

  18. 5 out of 5

    Maurice Workshop

    It was a great story. The art was amazing!

  19. 4 out of 5

    Kesha Michaud

    there were a lot of "wait what" moments but overall it was amazing!

  20. 4 out of 5

    Rogues Portal

    Civil War II #1 Reviewed by David Hildebrand WOW! One word sums up my feelings as I read the final page of the first issue of Civil War II. After reading the FCBD and issue #0, I figured there would be at least one more calm issue before all hell breaks lose, but Bendis proved my speculation wrong. The story in Civil War II is simple. There is a new Inhuman named Ulysses, he has the ability to see into the future and his visions are preventable. The issue begins with assembled heroes from the Marve Civil War II #1 Reviewed by David Hildebrand WOW! One word sums up my feelings as I read the final page of the first issue of Civil War II. After reading the FCBD and issue #0, I figured there would be at least one more calm issue before all hell breaks lose, but Bendis proved my speculation wrong. The story in Civil War II is simple. There is a new Inhuman named Ulysses, he has the ability to see into the future and his visions are preventable. The issue begins with assembled heroes from the Marvel Universe coming together to stop an enormous cosmic threat from another universe. After they defeat the threat, the heroes are introduced to Ulysses by the Inhumans. Once they explain that he is the one that had the vision and was the sole reason they had all the vital information to stop the threat, the other heroes’ curiosity peaks. The conflict begins between Captain Marvel and Iron Man. Captain Marvel wants to use Ulysses’s power to predict future encounters, while Iron Man is opposed to it, using an example that Ulysses could see one of the heroes performing a wrongful act but if it is stopped before hand, how would they know for sure that it would have even happened. A hero does end up dying in another mission where they use Ulysses’s power and that is where the line is ultimately divided between the heroes. I like what Bendis has done so far. He has shown both pros and cons to the use of Ulysses’s power and has also taken a wise direction in using two similar teams that have different outlooks. The Avengers are playing the role of the defensive force and the Ultimates are the offensive force. The big power play here is using the death of a hero during the second mission to get the emotions out of the other heroes for them to push what they think is the correct answer once they have lost a close friend. Marquez’s art works well with the story. He does equally well with the dynamics of battle and facial expressions during conversations. The opening battle with the cosmic threat is easily one of the best scenes he has drawn and adding Ponsor’s talent to the book was an excellent choice. His colors are vibrant and brings each one of your favorite heroes to life. The Verdict Buy it! Civil War II starts out with a bang and has a couple of dark twists that I didn’t think would happen in the very first issue of this mini-series. These developments have me already asking “Is this going to be real?” or “Is this being used to just sell books and at the end of this event, everything will be back to normal with unicorns and rainbows?” Not to sound like a bad guy, but I would be fine if things stay how they are at this moment. Sacrifice for the greater good and all that heroic madness. I am a fan of Bendis and his writing and I am curious to see what transpires in the second issue. Bottom line is, if you are a Marvel fan, you have to at least check out this issue to see if captures your attention. So far, it has mine!

  21. 4 out of 5

    Ken

    With the blockbuster success of Marvel's Captain America: Civil War. It's only fitting that Marvel also released not long after the sequel to the 2007 series with the same name. Does Civil War II have what it takes to grab it's audience as powerful as the first Civil War? When the terrigen mist passed through Ohio State, Ulysses, a college student transformed into an inhuman with the ability to possibly foresee the future. In return, Carol Danvers (Captain Marvel) offered Ulysses to work for The With the blockbuster success of Marvel's Captain America: Civil War. It's only fitting that Marvel also released not long after the sequel to the 2007 series with the same name. Does Civil War II have what it takes to grab it's audience as powerful as the first Civil War? When the terrigen mist passed through Ohio State, Ulysses, a college student transformed into an inhuman with the ability to possibly foresee the future. In return, Carol Danvers (Captain Marvel) offered Ulysses to work for The Ultimates. However Tony Stark (Iron Man) have a different idea as he believes it is too soon to rely on Ulysses abilities. This in return created a conflict of interest between Carol Danvers and Tony Stark. On one side Carol feels that judgement should be passed before action while Tony feels judgement should come after it. Right from the get-go Civil War II doesn't waste anytime explaining the conflicting ideologies between the two parties. From what started as a lively party turned into a tense debate about Ulysses' ability. For the most part the debate itself was interesting however the motivation behind it was lacking. Though it's understandable that story teller Brian Michael Bendis is setting up these conflicting environments, it did occur unnaturally. Which can be considered the only flaw in this issue. The following events however offered a whole lot more as not only was it emotionally felt but also it added enough fuel to the conflict to make you care about how these characters will progress with their situation. Artist, David Marquez and color artist, Justin Ponsor did a great job with their illustrations as the action scenes looked incredible but they're ability to humanize the characters through their facial expressions are superb. Though some of them are unfamiliar characters, you still feel for them and you feel the gravity of the situation. Overall this is a very strong first issue for the story-line. Other than the unnatural start of the debate, this issue sets up the events as carefully as possible in order to feel like it's not just a sequel but a worthy successor to the previous Civil War.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Ashlight Grayson

    I like the dynamic that has been created in this comic book. It is similar to Civil War in feel, but stands well as its own individual piece of work. The plot involves the Inhumans, Captain Marvel and Iron Man leading each side. We get a glimpse of Miles Morales at the beginning of the comic, which is nice to see. Peter Parker as the original Spiderman is also present within the conflict. The concept is interesting but I feel it could have used a bit of development. This may be due to the fact t I like the dynamic that has been created in this comic book. It is similar to Civil War in feel, but stands well as its own individual piece of work. The plot involves the Inhumans, Captain Marvel and Iron Man leading each side. We get a glimpse of Miles Morales at the beginning of the comic, which is nice to see. Peter Parker as the original Spiderman is also present within the conflict. The concept is interesting but I feel it could have used a bit of development. This may be due to the fact that I have not read any of the other issues leading up to this event, so I won't be too harsh. I am actually on Tony Stark's side for this conflict since I personally think it is unfair to try and detain someone for something they might do in the future. Tony's believes more people might be hurt if the visions seen by the inhuman Ulysses are taken as truth and they try to stop them. SPOILERS: Tony's assumption ends up being right. Captain Marvel and the Inhumans try and stop Thanos and end up badly injured. Rody ends up dying in combat and She-Hulk is in critical condition. Doctors don't know if she'll wake up or ever walk again. She ends up waking up by the end of the comic but her heart monitor flatlines. We still won't know her fate until issue 2 and beyond. I really can't wait. I would have liked to see Rody's death and the battle that ensued with Thanos. Hopefully we'll get more flashbacks in the future. The deaths and injuries of the characters definitely give reason to see Tony's point of view. I like that for once he isn't the cause of the conflict escalating. Well, until issue #2 then.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Sharon

    Crossovers are stupid but I guess I'm getting sucked into this one anyway. This book, like a lot of large team-up books I've read, feels way overstuffed in terms of the number of characters who appear on the page. Not sure how I feel about the dramatic moments yet, but I don't think this book stands well enough on its own. It feels like there's something missing that might've taken place somewhere else.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Amber

    We've got an Inhuman that can tell the future, but future-telling is complicated. Tony Stark has seen That's So Raven, he knows that, but Carol Danvers is no stranger to danger - she just thinks Stark's a wuss! Of course, shit gets real and the body count starts. I could do without all the drama going on with the jacket design. "THE MARVEL UNIVERSE HAS REACHED A TURNING POINT!" No, more likely, ya'll gonna mess things up. But it's a train-wreck I'm signing on to. My side: Carol, of course.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Adam Spanos

    Oh god, i loved how that started. So, Civil war 2 is happening and the teams are forming. The debate thing now is an inhuman that can predict the future and on the one side Stark is sceptic about the dangers of his predictions and on the other side Captain Marvel wants to use him to prevent crimes from even happening. This issue features some tragic incidents at the very end which add more tension to the situation and the story is expected to be epic.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Stacy

    I am blown away by the art. I like the banter. While I think some of the protagonists' inflexibility is a tad unreasonable, I get that people do act that way and the conflict is important for the plot. A lot of massive changes coming to Marvel's comic universe and I'm excited and scared to see all of them.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Joshua

    Now I understand why my buddy, Gaumer, is constantly trying to get me to read Marvel Civil War. This is the kind of story, & especially art, I expect out of Marvel. I think I may have to pick up the C.W.1 anthology book before I start in on the entire C.W.2 anthology. DAMN YOU, GAUMER!!! ARGGGGGG!!! Now I understand why my buddy, Gaumer, is constantly trying to get me to read Marvel Civil War. This is the kind of story, & especially art, I expect out of Marvel. I think I may have to pick up the C.W.1 anthology book before I start in on the entire C.W.2 anthology. DAMN YOU, GAUMER!!! ARGGGGGG!!!

  28. 4 out of 5

    Fangirltime

    Ok was good more than the other one, and i really prefer this civil war than the original one now (in comics) and i really wanna read the next number. Pls be amazing, i really wanna give to this series a really good score u.u

  29. 4 out of 5

    Sabrina

    Introduced to a new character, Ulysses. We discover what blessing/curses his powers can bring. This time... I'm on Tony's side.

  30. 4 out of 5

    Victoria

    So much feelings. So much pain :(

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