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It's one year since the death of Captain America. And for the many friends and foes of Steve Rogers, this is the last step on the road to Reborn. For Sharon Carter, it is a journey for redemption. For Bucky Barnes, it is a journey of reflection. For his friends in the Avengers, it is a journey of reconnection. And for Norman Osborn, the Red Skull and others for whom the Am It's one year since the death of Captain America. And for the many friends and foes of Steve Rogers, this is the last step on the road to Reborn. For Sharon Carter, it is a journey for redemption. For Bucky Barnes, it is a journey of reflection. For his friends in the Avengers, it is a journey of reconnection. And for Norman Osborn, the Red Skull and others for whom the American Dream is counter to their own selfish desires, it is a journey of recrimination. What happens next will make or break the Dream forever! Road to Reborn is full of dramatic, milestone moments -- including stark revelations concerning the death of Steve Rogers, key character moments and the revival of hope that the Dream still lives! Led by writer Ed Brubaker (Criminal, Daredevil) -- and featuring contributions by Captain America legends Gene Colan, Mark Waid, and Roger Stern -- this is essential reading for any Cap fan, new or old! Collecting: Captain America 49-50, 600-601


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It's one year since the death of Captain America. And for the many friends and foes of Steve Rogers, this is the last step on the road to Reborn. For Sharon Carter, it is a journey for redemption. For Bucky Barnes, it is a journey of reflection. For his friends in the Avengers, it is a journey of reconnection. And for Norman Osborn, the Red Skull and others for whom the Am It's one year since the death of Captain America. And for the many friends and foes of Steve Rogers, this is the last step on the road to Reborn. For Sharon Carter, it is a journey for redemption. For Bucky Barnes, it is a journey of reflection. For his friends in the Avengers, it is a journey of reconnection. And for Norman Osborn, the Red Skull and others for whom the American Dream is counter to their own selfish desires, it is a journey of recrimination. What happens next will make or break the Dream forever! Road to Reborn is full of dramatic, milestone moments -- including stark revelations concerning the death of Steve Rogers, key character moments and the revival of hope that the Dream still lives! Led by writer Ed Brubaker (Criminal, Daredevil) -- and featuring contributions by Captain America legends Gene Colan, Mark Waid, and Roger Stern -- this is essential reading for any Cap fan, new or old! Collecting: Captain America 49-50, 600-601

30 review for Captain America: Road to Reborn

  1. 4 out of 5

    Anne

    3.5 stars In my quest (yes, I'm calling it a Quest now) to read everything that Captain Brubaker wrote about Steve Rogers, I came across this. Now I'd already read it a few years back, but... See, the thing is, since I re-read the Death of Captain America storyline, I've been promising myself that I would hold off on my re-read of Reborn. It's KILLING me! I'm one of those crazy people who got all emotional over his death. And even though I know that they brought him back, I feel itchy if I don't read 3.5 stars In my quest (yes, I'm calling it a Quest now) to read everything that Captain Brubaker wrote about Steve Rogers, I came across this. Now I'd already read it a few years back, but... See, the thing is, since I re-read the Death of Captain America storyline, I've been promising myself that I would hold off on my re-read of Reborn. It's KILLING me! I'm one of those crazy people who got all emotional over his death. And even though I know that they brought him back, I feel itchy if I don't read those two back to back. You know, to sort of reassure myself that he's ok. Yes. I realize that make me sound like a lunatic. But. I'm being good, and holding off on Reborn. It's staring at me right now! I wanna read it so bad! Anyway, Road to Reborn doesn't really count. It's just a taste. A sip. It's not the hard stuff! And really it's not. Basically this is just a bunch of One Year Later stories. How is Sharon? How is Bucky? How is Falcon? How are random people I don't even care about? There are are lots of tributesish stories. Some good, some meh, and some ehhhhh. I liked it anyway. It's like decaf coffee...better than nothing, but not totally satisfying. However, I do feel this is a Must-Read for completionists!

  2. 4 out of 5

    James DeSantis

    One thing I really enjoy about Brubaker's run so far is he makes almost every character, even side characters, complicated. This is really focused on Sharon trying to return to normal life. After the events of Captain America's death she hasn't been doing good. What could make it worse? Her finding out she lost a child. On top of that the volume also deals with Bucky still being the hero he doesn't think he is. He's still dealing with what he did in the past and how to continue going. Then the r One thing I really enjoy about Brubaker's run so far is he makes almost every character, even side characters, complicated. This is really focused on Sharon trying to return to normal life. After the events of Captain America's death she hasn't been doing good. What could make it worse? Her finding out she lost a child. On top of that the volume also deals with Bucky still being the hero he doesn't think he is. He's still dealing with what he did in the past and how to continue going. Then the rest of the volume is showing bits and pieces of everyone in Caps life from Crossbones to Red Skull to Falcon. Overall, I enjoyed the stuff with Sharon and Bucky a lot. It's well done, has purpose, and you feel for these characters. If nothing else Brubaker knows how to make them human like while also still having that superhero flare. The flipside is all the moving pieces are interesting but kind of feels filler in a way and the last issue is kind of a waste of a backstory that's not that great. Overall, another good volume, but not great. This is the transition period when Bucky is returning to Winter Soldier and Steve comes back as cap. REBORN is next! A 3 out of 5.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Sesana

    Normally, I would get irritated when I realized that I was reading a trade with only four issues. This time, though, I just can't get upset. For one, two of the issues (600 and 601) are significantly longer than normal, making this trade no shorter than I would expect. Besides, I don't think these four issues would have sat comfortably with either the previous or the following trade, so they kind of had to be put together. Of course, the resulting collection kind of feels like a mishmash, half f Normally, I would get irritated when I realized that I was reading a trade with only four issues. This time, though, I just can't get upset. For one, two of the issues (600 and 601) are significantly longer than normal, making this trade no shorter than I would expect. Besides, I don't think these four issues would have sat comfortably with either the previous or the following trade, so they kind of had to be put together. Of course, the resulting collection kind of feels like a mishmash, half forwarding the major storyline and half a sort of tribute to years of Cap. Overall, a fun read. That said, I did get thrown out of the story when Brubaker expected me to believe that it took Sharon six months to notice the giant scar across her stomach. Come on, now.

  4. 5 out of 5

    RG

    Felt like this massive collection was very repetitive.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Kurt

    I should not like this book. It's basically a placeholder, with four issues of anniversary specials (which are almost always terrible) and water treading while the numbering system changes over and the creative team stalls for a July 4 beginning of the return of Steve Rogers. Especially coming on the heels of a sub-par arc, I was not looking forward to reading this book when my brother loaned it to me. But I loved it. No, it's not an essential read, but it's well done, and the creative team clear I should not like this book. It's basically a placeholder, with four issues of anniversary specials (which are almost always terrible) and water treading while the numbering system changes over and the creative team stalls for a July 4 beginning of the return of Steve Rogers. Especially coming on the heels of a sub-par arc, I was not looking forward to reading this book when my brother loaned it to me. But I loved it. No, it's not an essential read, but it's well done, and the creative team clearly loves the characters it presents. I only have so much stamina for another round of Sharon Carter wallowing in her guilt, but I was surprised at how much I missed her upon her return to the pages of the book, and that is to the credit of both Brubaker and Epting. Also, one of the anniversary specials presents a story of a few of Bucky's birthdays, which is a little cheesy but highlights the wide range of his backstory and is fitting for an anniversary. The only noteworthy mistake in the book is a stand-alone issue at the end, which is presented as a flashback to WWII with a framing sequence set, almost inexplicably, during Marvel's Civil War. Gene Colan delivers some nicely moody illustrations, but the demands of the story outreach his abilities to a point at which he insists on drawing both of a wolf's eyes and creating a Picasso monstrosity. The story itself is a miserable little vampire story that tries to build tension by pretending the secret identities of the vampires are anything but the obvious choices, and even the dialogue isn't up to Brubaker's normal standards. There's also a panel where Bucky remarks about the crucifixes drawn on a home's door, but the art shows only simple crosses, which may be a communication error between writer and illustrator, a mistake on the part of the artist, or perhaps a subtle hint that Bucky doesn't know the difference between a crucifix and a simple cross (I suspect one or both of the failure options, but I throw in a more respectful choice because of Colan's rightful status as a legend). As much as I'm not looking forward to an arbitrary return of Steve Rogers after such a powerful death story, and as much as I loathe anniversary issues and water treading, this book still impressed me, and other readers interested in every issue between Cap's death and rebirth should not be nervous about picking up this volume.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Adam Spanos

    Ed Brubaker's run on Captain America has revitalized the title, unfortunately this story such as the previous one are weak. Additional information on Bucky Barnes is nice, but not essential to driving the plot any farther and is just filler for Captain America Reborn. The last several books have been great and very interesting, it is a shame Marvel has to waste time on issues like this. Ed Brubaker's run on Captain America has revitalized the title, unfortunately this story such as the previous one are weak. Additional information on Bucky Barnes is nice, but not essential to driving the plot any farther and is just filler for Captain America Reborn. The last several books have been great and very interesting, it is a shame Marvel has to waste time on issues like this.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Joseph

    This volume was kinda "meh," which seems to be the general consensus. Basically, it's a collection of filler type stories dealing with how Sharon Carter was faring after being a pawn of Red Skull, and then there's the 600th issue which is kinda the same, showcasing how many people were dealing with the death of Captain America one year later. The final issue was a tale of Cap and Bucky in WW2, drawn by master artist Gene Colan, and this was probably the best of the book. Colan was always great a This volume was kinda "meh," which seems to be the general consensus. Basically, it's a collection of filler type stories dealing with how Sharon Carter was faring after being a pawn of Red Skull, and then there's the 600th issue which is kinda the same, showcasing how many people were dealing with the death of Captain America one year later. The final issue was a tale of Cap and Bucky in WW2, drawn by master artist Gene Colan, and this was probably the best of the book. Colan was always great at mystery type stories, and in this one, Cap fights vampires in Belgium. Good stuff. There was a column by Captain America co-creator Joe Simon, and a two page bit by Hembeck that didn't have his trademark humor. Marvel doesn't provide much context for what's going on in this book, though. Apparently, the Skrulls invaded again and Tony Stark's SHIELD has been disbanded, but now there's a new Iron Man who is no other than Norman Osborne and some group called HAMMER. A female Bucky from an alternate universe (I think) shows up wanting to be the new Captain America's sidekick, but she encounters the Patriot from Young Avengers. None of this makes much sense unless the reader is aware of what was going on in the Marvel Universe at the time. I had read Young Avengers before, so I knew who Patriot was, but the rest was confusing at best and it would have been great to hve seen some kind of editor's note or something to let the reader know what was happening. Few people like being dropped into a story in media res. I know I sure don't. So, the stories aren't bad, but the whole book is just filler for the Captain America: Reborn coming up next. The issue prior to #600 even has the note "To Be Continued In Captain America Reborn," or something like that. Which means half the book wasn't all that pivotal to moving the story forward. Additionally, I get the impression that Marvel tells Captain America's origin story, and the whole saved-from-ice-by-the-Avengers bit, as many times as DC does with the whole Superman-rocketed-from-Krypton-as-a-baby bit. It's tiresome to read over and over again. We get it, Marvel, we really do. Your iconic heroes and their origins are well known by now. Please stop beating us over the head and boring us to tears over it. Thanks!

  8. 5 out of 5

    Chelsea 🏳️‍🌈

    This is still a wonderful read! I really love seeing all of these different people, supers and civilians alike, come together to pay tribute to Cap the best way they know how. Sam, Bucky, Luke, Jessica Jones, Jessica Drew, Clint Barton and other unregistered heroes coming in plain clothes to the illegal tribute in the park. Eli Bradley befriending the lonely Rikki Barnes because he thinks it's what Steve would have wanted. Officers, WWII veterans and a mysterious benefactor bidding on Cap memorab This is still a wonderful read! I really love seeing all of these different people, supers and civilians alike, come together to pay tribute to Cap the best way they know how. Sam, Bucky, Luke, Jessica Jones, Jessica Drew, Clint Barton and other unregistered heroes coming in plain clothes to the illegal tribute in the park. Eli Bradley befriending the lonely Rikki Barnes because he thinks it's what Steve would have wanted. Officers, WWII veterans and a mysterious benefactor bidding on Cap memorabilia. Most of all, there were so many people refusing to let the media's demonization of Cap change what they know to be true. Surprisingly, one of the most moving parts was Bernie Rosenthal's memories of Cap. I don't know a lot about her, to be honest, but I loved seeing Cap through her eyes and the quote attached to him at the end of her portion of the story. Definitely a recommend if you're a Cap fan.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Mike (the Paladin)

    I was a bot torn on this and almost went to a 3 star rating, unheard of for me with a Captain America book. This sets up or leads into Steve's return (a bit). The upside here are the "background stories" and the replays of Cap and his situation. The down side is it's a bit muddled and the art is a mixed bag. There are places in this volume (done by various artists) where the illustrations are beautiful There are other places where the art just doesn't do it. (I'm not referring of course the the p I was a bot torn on this and almost went to a 3 star rating, unheard of for me with a Captain America book. This sets up or leads into Steve's return (a bit). The upside here are the "background stories" and the replays of Cap and his situation. The down side is it's a bit muddled and the art is a mixed bag. There are places in this volume (done by various artists) where the illustrations are beautiful There are other places where the art just doesn't do it. (I'm not referring of course the the panels supposed to look like that). The story mixes view points and eras, not a bad thing but at times it's not great. I found myself skimming over parts, not good. All in all still a good book, follow it up with Cap's return and it's all good.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Molly

    I enjoyed this a lot more than I thought I would - I thought I'd find the unrelated stories a bit of a drag, but they actually provided a lot of insight into the Cap legacy in the Marvel universe, which turned out to be a really compelling component of the trade. Some of the stories were really heartwarming - it's a relief to see Sharon a bit more relaxed after her ordeal in the previous trades, and the issue about Bucky's birthday was really sweet. Of course, the build up to Steve's inevitable I enjoyed this a lot more than I thought I would - I thought I'd find the unrelated stories a bit of a drag, but they actually provided a lot of insight into the Cap legacy in the Marvel universe, which turned out to be a really compelling component of the trade. Some of the stories were really heartwarming - it's a relief to see Sharon a bit more relaxed after her ordeal in the previous trades, and the issue about Bucky's birthday was really sweet. Of course, the build up to Steve's inevitable return is interesting and I'm intrigued to read the actual explanation soon. Overall it's not my favourite of the Brubaker run so far, but it's a nice interlude, which also manages to move the story forward. Plus, a WW2 era vampire story? Unexpected but very good!

  11. 5 out of 5

    Matt

    I'm starting to skim this now... how many origin recaps are there? Great Gene Colan story! I'm starting to skim this now... how many origin recaps are there? Great Gene Colan story!

  12. 4 out of 5

    Aildiin

    This is really a filler book, not much is happening

  13. 4 out of 5

    Shelley

    Mostly a mishmash of stories, checking in on a variety of people one year after Steve's death. I didn't even know all the characters. Really the important bit is that Sharon starts to remember what happened and is pretty sure that Steve isn't actually dead. One good Bucky story about growing up with the Army (and how that screwed up him even before Hydra and Russia got a hold of him) and his birthdays. Mostly a mishmash of stories, checking in on a variety of people one year after Steve's death. I didn't even know all the characters. Really the important bit is that Sharon starts to remember what happened and is pretty sure that Steve isn't actually dead. One good Bucky story about growing up with the Army (and how that screwed up him even before Hydra and Russia got a hold of him) and his birthdays.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Stephen Olley

    What a treat! I was expecting a few issues of fragments of stories that had been pulled out of context to lead into the main Reborn story. What I got was a real celebration of Captain America. Thoroughly enjoyed. (It gets several billion bonus points for actually explaining what has happened previously so you don't need to do any research before picking it up - always a plus.) What a treat! I was expecting a few issues of fragments of stories that had been pulled out of context to lead into the main Reborn story. What I got was a real celebration of Captain America. Thoroughly enjoyed. (It gets several billion bonus points for actually explaining what has happened previously so you don't need to do any research before picking it up - always a plus.)

  15. 5 out of 5

    shakespeareandspice

    What does it say about a main protagonist when you enjoy one of his girlfriends as a side character way more then you like him? I don’t think Steve Rogers works for me beyond larger story arcs. Unless I’m guaranteed of some fantastic Sharon Carter moments, I’m limiting myself with Captain America stories. He’s either boring or just irritating.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Виктор

    The absolute worst in the series, unbearable.

  17. 5 out of 5

    T.I.M. James

    Reviewing a graphic novel is a bit different to a normal novel, especially when it is a collection of issues rather than an original work; even more so when it was a story that I read in its original form. Ed Brubaker had a terrific run on Daredevil at the same time as he was writing Captain America, and as a whole his Cap run nearly matched Daredevil. These issues cover part of the time when Steve Rogers has been (apparently) assassinated, with Bucky/The Winter Soldier now taking the role of Ca Reviewing a graphic novel is a bit different to a normal novel, especially when it is a collection of issues rather than an original work; even more so when it was a story that I read in its original form. Ed Brubaker had a terrific run on Daredevil at the same time as he was writing Captain America, and as a whole his Cap run nearly matched Daredevil. These issues cover part of the time when Steve Rogers has been (apparently) assassinated, with Bucky/The Winter Soldier now taking the role of Captain America. The series also celebrates the milestone 600th issue of the Captain America title, so there is a lot going on, much to do with the impending return of Rogers. The biggest fault for me was the lack of the Bucky Cap through these issues. The man was in many ways, a much better fit for the modern era and had adopted the name and costume, but we rarely see him in these pages, rather having glimpses into the lives and supporting cast. When Bucky does appear it is generally in connection with these other stories where he appears as an incidental character, or to tell a story of the original Cap. (This is more than acceptable in the anniversary issue – you could not have that with Steve Rogers.) The art is provider throughout by a number of different artists, which although all good, works against the fluidity of the issues, and they do feel slightly disjointed, lots of smaller stories that stand alone rather than nit together, working better in monthly format than in collected form. Even then, at the time of reading, I felt these were the weakest part of Brubaker’s run on the title, which is a shame because the ongoing story on either side of this was universally superb.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Brandt

    I have really loved Ed Brubaker's run on Captain America but the two volumes since The Death of Captain America , both The Man With No Face and this volume, which contains the end of Captain America vol. 5 and the anniversary issue #600 and a special flashback story drawn by Gene Colan for #601 seem more an interlude to something greater to come. Issue #600 in particular feels like Brubaker tying up some loose ends for the Captain America supporting cast and setting up for the Captain Ame I have really loved Ed Brubaker's run on Captain America but the two volumes since The Death of Captain America , both The Man With No Face and this volume, which contains the end of Captain America vol. 5 and the anniversary issue #600 and a special flashback story drawn by Gene Colan for #601 seem more an interlude to something greater to come. Issue #600 in particular feels like Brubaker tying up some loose ends for the Captain America supporting cast and setting up for the Captain America: Reborn miniseries. It's not necessarily bad, since our expectation is that Steve Rogers will come back (Bucky/Winter Soldier as Cap is interesting, but unlike a Wally West-like run as the Flash, this doesn't seem sustainable.) Considering how awesome the first four years of Captain America was under Brubaker's watch was, it's not shocking to have to step back and take a breath...especially if it means undoing killing Captain America. But here's to hoping that Reborn picks up the pace and gets back to the level of quality in Brubaker's work that I have come to expect.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Linnea

    Road to Reborn is made up of a collection of different vignettes as kind of a tribute to Steve Rogers, and I think because of that lack of a cohesive storyline I just wasn't as into it as I have been with other books in this series. The stories were all over the place, ranging from Steve's domestic life, to a fem!Bucky/Young Avenger from another planet, to an old Stan Lee Red Skull comic (definitely a highlight), to fighting vampires in WWII (another fun one, just random as hell)... As with any Road to Reborn is made up of a collection of different vignettes as kind of a tribute to Steve Rogers, and I think because of that lack of a cohesive storyline I just wasn't as into it as I have been with other books in this series. The stories were all over the place, ranging from Steve's domestic life, to a fem!Bucky/Young Avenger from another planet, to an old Stan Lee Red Skull comic (definitely a highlight), to fighting vampires in WWII (another fun one, just random as hell)... As with any collection of short stories, some were more interesting than others and the ones that were interesting just made me want to have more context! I guess that's how MARVEL gets you to buy more books... fair enough lol. I think the best part of having these different vignettes was how they were illustrated by different artists, which made for a fun read and showed just how diverse illustration can be even within the same genre. I think that overall my main takeaway is that while Road to Reborn had its ups and downs and was a fun read in its own way, this "tribute" feels a little meaningless since I'm assuming Steve comes back in the next book.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Jesse

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. This wasn't much of a book. There were two "origin/previously on..." stories, and a bunch of random short stories. The only actual arc in it was like 3 issues involving Sharon Carter remembering when she shot Cap, and finding the gun, only to discover it was weird. I obviously knew Cap was going to come back, and vaguely remembered that it had something to do with time travel (although honestly I wasn't sure if I was just mixing that up with Batman's death. That came like a year or two later, ri This wasn't much of a book. There were two "origin/previously on..." stories, and a bunch of random short stories. The only actual arc in it was like 3 issues involving Sharon Carter remembering when she shot Cap, and finding the gun, only to discover it was weird. I obviously knew Cap was going to come back, and vaguely remembered that it had something to do with time travel (although honestly I wasn't sure if I was just mixing that up with Batman's death. That came like a year or two later, right? It's crazy how similar they were.) But that doesn't really get shown in this book, it's just planting the seeds. So yeah, some enjoyable stuff, but it's all very much preamble to Reborn, and so not very satisfying on its own.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Henry Blackwood

    This trade was a real slog to get through. It’s obvious that marvel were holding off for a few issues for ‘Reborn’. Which is all good and fine but this trade suffered immensely for it. There’s only so many times you can rehash the same Zemo Island story and Steve Rodgers origin before it gets boring. They literally told the same fucking story again and again in almost every issue of this trade instead of making an interesting in between story. I don’t need more stories of Buck and Cap in the war This trade was a real slog to get through. It’s obvious that marvel were holding off for a few issues for ‘Reborn’. Which is all good and fine but this trade suffered immensely for it. There’s only so many times you can rehash the same Zemo Island story and Steve Rodgers origin before it gets boring. They literally told the same fucking story again and again in almost every issue of this trade instead of making an interesting in between story. I don’t need more stories of Buck and Cap in the war with a sprinkle of his origin and Bucky’s supposed death. I shouldn’t be over reading about it right now but I am. This is super lazy and I’m very disappointed.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Shane Perry

    I enjoyed this more than the previous volume. Most of this is used to set up the next round of story arcs, particularly Captain America Reborn, so there’s not a lot here that kind of stands on its own. The Brubaker stuff in #600 was the best. The issue about vampires had some beautiful art but a mediocre story.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Madison

    I finally found the birthday scene! This is a huge uptick from the previous volume. The dialogue, the character development and particularly the art have improved a lot. The actual plot progression seems a little thin to merit being its own volume. It probably would have worked better if it had just been included in Reborn.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Lisa Mandina

    Okay, I gave it 2 stars. I just, it was too all over the place, and I had so much trouble keeping my attention on it. Not sure if that's just this collection, or what. Now I'm going to read a DC comic and compare. Okay, I gave it 2 stars. I just, it was too all over the place, and I had so much trouble keeping my attention on it. Not sure if that's just this collection, or what. Now I'm going to read a DC comic and compare.

  25. 5 out of 5

    Seth

    A perfectly ignorable collection of a few issues that Marvel couldn't figure out how to fit into other collections. A perfectly ignorable collection of a few issues that Marvel couldn't figure out how to fit into other collections.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Bethany

    Eh, 2.5 This was a bizarre mishmash of stories. Unclear if it was supposed to just...represent how many people Steve made an impact on...or what. But, yea. Just abrupt changes in art and story. Didn't like the "flow" Eh, 2.5 This was a bizarre mishmash of stories. Unclear if it was supposed to just...represent how many people Steve made an impact on...or what. But, yea. Just abrupt changes in art and story. Didn't like the "flow"

  27. 5 out of 5

    Sean

    Maybe 4.5

  28. 5 out of 5

    Alli

    Really enjoyed the memorial issue. Not the usual superhero comic, and that tends to be the kind of comics I like best.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Bree Zorrilla

    Absolutely adored this one. I loved how many different stories we got all at once. Not never got bored because I was constantly thrown bits and pieces of past and present stories.

  30. 5 out of 5

    Erin

    I liked the first Sharon Carter and Aunt Peggy part, but wasn't into the rest of it. I liked the first Sharon Carter and Aunt Peggy part, but wasn't into the rest of it.

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