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Ultimate Comics Iron Man: Armor Wars

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Cash, cars, boats, houses... Tony Stark has got it all. The only thing that could ruin his day? If every single one of his Iron Man armors were stolen, and then turned against him! Join us for a nail-biting, strapped-to-your-seat adventure as Tony battles his greatest creations, and tries to discover who could (gasp!) OUTSMART him!? Collecting: Ultimate Comics Armor Wars 1- Cash, cars, boats, houses... Tony Stark has got it all. The only thing that could ruin his day? If every single one of his Iron Man armors were stolen, and then turned against him! Join us for a nail-biting, strapped-to-your-seat adventure as Tony battles his greatest creations, and tries to discover who could (gasp!) OUTSMART him!? Collecting: Ultimate Comics Armor Wars 1-4


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Cash, cars, boats, houses... Tony Stark has got it all. The only thing that could ruin his day? If every single one of his Iron Man armors were stolen, and then turned against him! Join us for a nail-biting, strapped-to-your-seat adventure as Tony battles his greatest creations, and tries to discover who could (gasp!) OUTSMART him!? Collecting: Ultimate Comics Armor Wars 1- Cash, cars, boats, houses... Tony Stark has got it all. The only thing that could ruin his day? If every single one of his Iron Man armors were stolen, and then turned against him! Join us for a nail-biting, strapped-to-your-seat adventure as Tony battles his greatest creations, and tries to discover who could (gasp!) OUTSMART him!? Collecting: Ultimate Comics Armor Wars 1-4

30 review for Ultimate Comics Iron Man: Armor Wars

  1. 5 out of 5

    Sam Quixote

    The world has been devastated by war and economic collapse and poor Tony Stark is down to his last $100 million! Going back to his ruined New York offices, he sees a thief wearing part of an Iron Man armor break into his offices and disappear! Then a mysterious girl also wearing Iron Man armor shows up to help catch the thief. Suddenly the race is on for Stark to stop his armor from falling into the wrong hands! As you might tell from the title, Armor Wars has a lotta guys wearing Iron Man suits The world has been devastated by war and economic collapse and poor Tony Stark is down to his last $100 million! Going back to his ruined New York offices, he sees a thief wearing part of an Iron Man armor break into his offices and disappear! Then a mysterious girl also wearing Iron Man armor shows up to help catch the thief. Suddenly the race is on for Stark to stop his armor from falling into the wrong hands! As you might tell from the title, Armor Wars has a lotta guys wearing Iron Man suits, all in different colours and slightly modified in design. They all look really cool though with so many robot-like characters flying around blasting one another, the comic looks a lot more manga than Marvel. I really loved the art though, so full credit to artist Steve Kurth for doing a fantastic job. Warren Ellis writes the best Tony Stark ever. If you're as big a fan of Ellis as I am you'll notice that Stark speaks like a few of Ellis' characters like Spider Jerusalem or Midnighter - that is to say filthy, drunken and articulate – and I love that. It’s the only way to write Tony Stark. Ultimate Armor Wars has a great script, even better artwork, and lotsa Iron Man action - it’s a great Iron Man comic, and those are few and far between! Though it’s disappointing that it’s only four issues long as it’s over a bit too soon for my liking. Along with this and Iron Man: Extremis, it seems that if you want the best Iron Man books, look for the ones with Warren Ellis’ name on the cover!

  2. 5 out of 5

    Nicolo

    Warren Ellis really knows how to write Ton Stark, whether in the regular Marvel Universe or the Ultimate version. His Stark is suave, super-smart, wealthy and a visionary. The only difference between regular and Ultimate flavors is that the latter is still an inveterate alcoholic. It wasn’t too much if a stretch for Ellis to write this Iron Man. But the character’s circumstances have changed much from the first time I encountered him on Millar and Hitch’s Ultimates. The aftermath of Ultimatum cri Warren Ellis really knows how to write Ton Stark, whether in the regular Marvel Universe or the Ultimate version. His Stark is suave, super-smart, wealthy and a visionary. The only difference between regular and Ultimate flavors is that the latter is still an inveterate alcoholic. It wasn’t too much if a stretch for Ellis to write this Iron Man. But the character’s circumstances have changed much from the first time I encountered him on Millar and Hitch’s Ultimates. The aftermath of Ultimatum crippled Stark’s business empire and his seemingly unlimited wealth has reached its last few hundred million. This was an Iron Man running on fumes and yet still couldn’t help himself be super heroic, especially now that he has to recover his stolen technology released to the world via the black market. This was the new Armor Wars and has international property law on his side. This was a great read, well paced and aided with competent art by Steve Kurth. It has a solid premise and the consequences of the story appear to be permanent, which would have mattered had I still followed the Ultimate titles.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Chelsea 🏳️‍🌈

    Eh One thing to be said for Ultimates Tony Stark, betrayal is a constant theme in his life. I think he’s yet to sleep with someone who isn’t using him for some evil plot.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Baba

    In which Tony Stark's tech is stolen and people both law-abiding and criminal start using Iron Man tech! With unlikely allies Stark sets out to redress the problems that his tech on the free market cause. 6 out of 12. In which Tony Stark's tech is stolen and people both law-abiding and criminal start using Iron Man tech! With unlikely allies Stark sets out to redress the problems that his tech on the free market cause. 6 out of 12.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Mike

    Pretty good stand-alone Ultimate Iron Man tale. Tony vs. villain & villain & villain & villain, with breaks for Tony vs. twisty plot-twist. And with a side of twisty twisty plot-twist ending. Pretty good stand-alone Ultimate Iron Man tale. Tony vs. villain & villain & villain & villain, with breaks for Tony vs. twisty plot-twist. And with a side of twisty twisty plot-twist ending.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Milo

    "Iron Man: Armour Wars is a fun, action-packed and brilliantly entertaining graphic novel that should not be missed for fans of Tony Stark." Exploding from the ruins of ULTIMATUM, Tony Stark races against time to save his crippled corporation and stop the theft of his armoured arsenal! Superstar writer WARREN ELLIS (ULTIMATE HUMAN) teams up with rising talent STEVE KURTH (IRON MAN) to bring you a globe-spanning, high-octane thriller with a blast from Tony’s past that you’ve gotta see to be "Iron Man: Armour Wars is a fun, action-packed and brilliantly entertaining graphic novel that should not be missed for fans of Tony Stark." Exploding from the ruins of ULTIMATUM, Tony Stark races against time to save his crippled corporation and stop the theft of his armoured arsenal! Superstar writer WARREN ELLIS (ULTIMATE HUMAN) teams up with rising talent STEVE KURTH (IRON MAN) to bring you a globe-spanning, high-octane thriller with a blast from Tony’s past that you’ve gotta see to believe! Collecting ULTIMATE COMICS ARMOR WARS #1-4. Ultimate Comics Iron Man: Armour Wars was a collection that I picked up from my local comic book store as it was on a special offer (only £5 for a hardcover graphic novel – it shouldn’t really be passed up), and I actually really enjoyed my second Marvel print graphic novel purchase, especially after finding similar connections to this and Iron Man 3. Let’s start with the positives. It’s Iron Man. Iron Man 1 was my favourite Marvel film before The Avengers and Tony Stark himself plays a key role in that film. Iron Man is in fact one of my favourite Marvel characters, although he has been lowered a bit in the rankings following the side that he picked in Civil War. However, Armour Wars has certainly redeemed Tony as a character in my eyes, and if this graphic novel is anything to go by, then Iron Man 3 is going to be absolutely superb. The main plot focuses around Tony Stark, down to his last hundred million dollars, heading into his lab in the recently flooded New York in order to secure any important items. Whilst Ellis doesn’t dwell much on why New York is flooded, I assume that’s covered in Ultimatum, a comic series that I now wish to read – especially if it’s anything like the brilliance displayed in Armour Wars. Two new characters are introduced in Armour Wars and it’s interesting to see how they impact Tony’s life. Part of me was wondering what happened to Pepper Potts and why she wasn’t in Armour Wars, but I guess either she wasn’t as close to Tony as she was in the films, or something happened to her in previous comics. Instead we get to see Justine Hammer, Justin Hammer (Stark’s rival from Iron Man 2)’s daughter, and the mysterious Ghost. Both characters play a key role in this series and I really liked Justine’s character – it’s almost a shame that she won’t be sticking around for any future Iron Man comics. What I loved about Armour Wars is that it works very well as a standalone. Whilst most of DC’s Graphic Novels that I’ve read end on a cliffhanger of some sorts, Armour Wars is a graphic novel that tells a strong, standalone narrative reinforced with the superb, sometimes manga-esque, artwork from Steve Kurth. Warren Ellis is a really strong writer and it is because of him that I changed my list of Graphic Novels To Read in 2013, in order to incorporate Iron Man: Extremis, by the same author. Tony Stark himself is a great character and I think Ellis has nailed him spot on. Like the Iron Man films and arguably Avengers Assemble, it is Stark that steals the spotlight here despite contest from Justine, the main female lead. This is a great comic that newcomers should be able to enjoy as much as older fans, and well worth reading when you can. A stellar artwork, stellar storyline – what more could you want? Rating: 4/5 Originally Posted At: http://thefoundingfields.com/2013/01/....

  7. 5 out of 5

    Alan

    Yes, Warren Ellis has his faults as a writer. Fortunately, his work for hire work avoids the pitfalls of much of his creator owned work. Marvel Comics hired him to re-imagine the classic Armor War tale for their Ultimate line. The portrayal of Tony Stark is dead on for this version of the character, and the underlying cynical humor fits my taste. There is one big reveal that we can all see coming from light years away, but it didn't distract too much from my enjoyment of the tale. Ellis does what Yes, Warren Ellis has his faults as a writer. Fortunately, his work for hire work avoids the pitfalls of much of his creator owned work. Marvel Comics hired him to re-imagine the classic Armor War tale for their Ultimate line. The portrayal of Tony Stark is dead on for this version of the character, and the underlying cynical humor fits my taste. There is one big reveal that we can all see coming from light years away, but it didn't distract too much from my enjoyment of the tale. Ellis does what comic book writers did in the 1960s, and rarely do today. explanations, or story points, revolve around science and not magic/fantasy (I don't know whether to blame HP, POTC or LOTR for this). It might come in an exposition dump, but Ellis' use of science is fun here. Maybe not practical (yet) but fun. NO fantasy elements (please reads this Geoff Johns) for someone who is a science fiction based character.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Mike

    Popcorn tale from my favourite writer. Imaginative ideas, fast-paces tale, but somehow made me feel like "is that it?" when it was over.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Crystal Starr Light

    Quite enjoyable. I was able to jump right in and get the swing of things without feeling lost. Though I did predict some of the ending, particularly pertaining to one character.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Paxton Holley

    It is awesome. So good. I really enjoyed this collection. Iron Man/Tony Stark is awesome and written just like the Downey, Jr character in the movies. Plus, lots of Iron Man battles going on.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Frans Kempe

    Iron Man faces a war with his own armors

  12. 5 out of 5

    matthew fellechner

    It did have the comic when I downloaded it It didn't have the comic when I downloaded it i feel cheated i paid for it now i can't read it

  13. 5 out of 5

    Maurice Ruffin

    [From about age nine until about age fourteen I was a card-carrying comic book fanatic. Ma brought me to Bookworm Comics every Wednesday. Ms. Pauline, the store's elderly owner, maintained a folder with my name on it behind the counter. From the moment I finished reading my purchases from the previous week, I daydreamed about what would happen next in the complex lives of the Uncanny X-Men, Captain America, and dozens of other characters in colorful costumes. Although, I grew out of that phase, [From about age nine until about age fourteen I was a card-carrying comic book fanatic. Ma brought me to Bookworm Comics every Wednesday. Ms. Pauline, the store's elderly owner, maintained a folder with my name on it behind the counter. From the moment I finished reading my purchases from the previous week, I daydreamed about what would happen next in the complex lives of the Uncanny X-Men, Captain America, and dozens of other characters in colorful costumes. Although, I grew out of that phase, those stories left a mark on me. And from time to time, I'll step into a corner book store (or in this case a library) to learn the state of the form. Sometime after I turned in my card, comic producers figured out that they could repackage story lines as a set, so that people who haven't kept up with continuity or are new to the game can figure out what's going on. Originally, I objected to this. Half of the fun of comic collecting is tracking down the individual issues. Lore is rife with tales of millionaire aficionados who paid tens of thousands of dollars for a copy of Action Comics #1 or a mint copy of the first appearance of the Golden Age Flash. I always loved the role chance played in stumbling across an interesting cover and going from there. However, the packaged editions are really convenient. So I drop my objection.] Armor Wars collects several issues of Ultimate Iron Man. (Marvel's "Ultimate" comic books are a signal that the stories are not for kiddies.) It retells a classic Iron Man plot line, but in a grittier and funnier way. It's easy to see the connection between this series and the Iron Man of the movies. Tony Stark (Iron Man) is endlessly arrogant, but hilarious. The visuals are sumptuous and the tale moves at a quick clip. Unlike anything I read as a kid, these pages allude to sex and there's a good bit of deadly violence. (Funny how it's okay to watch Stark kill a man with his death ray, but the artist works really hard not to show any women's body parts--like when Stark channels James Bond and beds a femme fatale in his flying fortress.) If I have one objection, it's that there are no real stakes. Stark is as unruffled by all the over-the-top danger as Bugs Bunny in the face of Elmer Fudd's shotgun. Yet, for fast, simple fun this does the trick.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Sorcha

    In the wake of devastation brought on by Ultimatum, Earth has become a harsh place to live. Most of the world's heroes are dead or missing. New York, once the capital of the world, is now a waterlogged husk of it's former self. But Iron Man remains vigilant. Until, that is, he learns that his advanced technology has been stolen by the Ghost, a corporate mercenary with his own modified suit of armour. And matters go from bad to worse when Justine Hammer, the daughter of one of Tony's rivals tells S In the wake of devastation brought on by Ultimatum, Earth has become a harsh place to live. Most of the world's heroes are dead or missing. New York, once the capital of the world, is now a waterlogged husk of it's former self. But Iron Man remains vigilant. Until, that is, he learns that his advanced technology has been stolen by the Ghost, a corporate mercenary with his own modified suit of armour. And matters go from bad to worse when Justine Hammer, the daughter of one of Tony's rivals tells Stark that the Ghost isn't the first person to plunder his base. Across the globe, criminals have brought and sold the Iron Man specs. And the only person with enough guts, charm and available cash to stop them from wrecking havoc in an already unstable world is Tony. Tony is still a bit of lush, and spends most of the story rather drunk, but still manages to out-think and out-shine everyone. He's down to his last $100million and occasionally has to "slum" it as only Tony can. Joining up with Justine - who has been bioengineered with nanobots into a superhuman by her father - he travels the world to find out where the stolen technology and plans are in an attempt to stop them being used by baddies. Thankfully (!) they havent been sold to too many people, so it's a fairly short arc. New York looks a mess, but London doesnt look to bad, so the devastation doesnt look as bad as implied in the blurb. Tony gets a shock to find out who is masterminding the thefts and how the thief has managed to get through the locks he had designed. Unfortunately, the thieves have not appreciated the significance or the impact of the one small box that Tony doesn't want to open, with fatal consequences Graphics are clean and the panels are not overloaded. As I've said the story is a little light on numbers of baddies, but then again, there is enough pathos at then end to compensate.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Justin

    After a pair of sub-par Ultimate Iron Man series, the armored Avenger is getting another solo shot in Ultimate Iron Man: Armor Wars by Warren Ellis and Steve Kurth. As the title suggests, this storyline revisits the classic Iron Man: Armor Wars concept in which Tony Stark's Iron Man technology is stolen and sold on the black market to various costumed thugs. In this case it is occurring in the post-Ultimatum universe where Tony Stark's company is falling apart and he's still reeling from the eve After a pair of sub-par Ultimate Iron Man series, the armored Avenger is getting another solo shot in Ultimate Iron Man: Armor Wars by Warren Ellis and Steve Kurth. As the title suggests, this storyline revisits the classic Iron Man: Armor Wars concept in which Tony Stark's Iron Man technology is stolen and sold on the black market to various costumed thugs. In this case it is occurring in the post-Ultimatum universe where Tony Stark's company is falling apart and he's still reeling from the events of Ultimatum. Warren Ellis is one of my absolute favorite writers, and his Iron Man: Extremis story is one of my favorite Iron Man sagas, so obviously I had high hopes for this tale. For the most part, Ellis doesn't disappoint. He understands the character much better than Card ever did, and his Tony Stark is the same Tony Stark we came to love from Mark Millar's The Ultimates Omnibus series. The story is fast-paced and the dialogue is priceless. I love the new Ghost and some of the other armored villains, and Justine Hammer was a great addition. Unfortunately the series took a sharp turn with issue four that seemed a little too ridiculous - especially the ending. It seemed cheap, and was definitely a buzzkill. Apparently this was Steve Kurth's first superhero gig, but you'd never know it looking at these pages. I'm a bit spoiled by Salvador Larrocca's work on the regular Iron Man series, but Kurth did a great job here, both on the armored battle scenes and the more mundane scenes. It helps that the inking and coloring are also high-quality. Ultimate Iron Man: Armor Wars isn't perfect, but it is a marked improvement over the previous Ultimate Iron Man series and a good way to reaffirm Iron Man's status as a major player in the Ultimate Marvel Universe. I'd recommend it to Ultimates fans as well as casual Iron Man fans looking for something new.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Andy

    I got this way back at the time I got the other Ultimate Iron Man trades and after the general lack of enthusiasm I felt about those I sat on this for a while. Today I felt like something light and easy to distract from the devastating earthquake up in Christchurch at lunch time. Forgetting of course that this starts immediately after the Ultimatum aftermath. It's definitely a light read and clearly Tony doesn't let major destruction ruin his day (or indeed make him think that maybe he should be I got this way back at the time I got the other Ultimate Iron Man trades and after the general lack of enthusiasm I felt about those I sat on this for a while. Today I felt like something light and easy to distract from the devastating earthquake up in Christchurch at lunch time. Forgetting of course that this starts immediately after the Ultimatum aftermath. It's definitely a light read and clearly Tony doesn't let major destruction ruin his day (or indeed make him think that maybe he should be helping with the relief effort). Some fun moments as Tony breezes through life, never seemingly in jeopardy, happily blowing people up left right and centre. A bunch of random people in suits (that may mean something to more mainstream Iron Man fans) turn up and are quickly dispatched. And then it ends with a whimper. Fun to quickly flick though at the library or book store but not really worth buying.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Stephen

    The speculative fiction aspect of this book was okay. But it was the story itself that was the problem. While I did figure out how Tony Stark's DNA lock was cracked, leading to his technology being used to oppress people, that was all I was able to guess. The rest of this thing was thing was all over the place. Nanobots, mini MODOCs in a human shell, a bunch of nearly mute/generic guys in armor...and a slightly unpleasant ending surprise that I would hate to spoil...it all adds up to a hot mess The speculative fiction aspect of this book was okay. But it was the story itself that was the problem. While I did figure out how Tony Stark's DNA lock was cracked, leading to his technology being used to oppress people, that was all I was able to guess. The rest of this thing was thing was all over the place. Nanobots, mini MODOCs in a human shell, a bunch of nearly mute/generic guys in armor...and a slightly unpleasant ending surprise that I would hate to spoil...it all adds up to a hot mess rather than a hot book. The art was nothing to write home about. Perfunctory is probably the best word to describe it.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Sean

    The greatest thing about the Ultimate Universe is that great ideas can be re-imagined and modernized, while becoming a different kind of great. Here Ultimate Tony Stark, who is almost unlikable, is dealing with one of the coolest ideas from the regular universe, armor wars, and it falls woefully short of the original. The obvious double cross, lackluster villains, insanely bad familial connection, and random globetrotting lead to phoned in revision that seems completely unnecessary. The bright s The greatest thing about the Ultimate Universe is that great ideas can be re-imagined and modernized, while becoming a different kind of great. Here Ultimate Tony Stark, who is almost unlikable, is dealing with one of the coolest ideas from the regular universe, armor wars, and it falls woefully short of the original. The obvious double cross, lackluster villains, insanely bad familial connection, and random globetrotting lead to phoned in revision that seems completely unnecessary. The bright side is the art by Steve Kurth. I think he did a great job with what little he was given. Overall, very skippable.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Davy

    This is a good, solid Iron Man-story. The story takes places after Ultimatum, I didn't read that one and following the reviews here I will probably never will, but it doesn't matter. New York is destroyed, but in the Marvel world the city gets ruined after every main event, so this story can also take place after Fear Itself, or Infinity or United We Fall Divided We Stand, and Tony Stark is losing his empire, his money, his tech and his Iron Man armors. So he gets on a quest to recover them all, This is a good, solid Iron Man-story. The story takes places after Ultimatum, I didn't read that one and following the reviews here I will probably never will, but it doesn't matter. New York is destroyed, but in the Marvel world the city gets ruined after every main event, so this story can also take place after Fear Itself, or Infinity or United We Fall Divided We Stand, and Tony Stark is losing his empire, his money, his tech and his Iron Man armors. So he gets on a quest to recover them all, being joined by a young, pretty 'superhero' and battling some 'loser-villains' trying to use his armors.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Mely

    This is a really quite good short series about Tony Stark's interaction with a screwed-over genetically enhanced superwoman up until the final chapter, which culminates in not one but two absolutely ridiculous revelations, and then focuses entirely on Tony's not inconsiderable man pain -- a pretty big come-down from the opening, which focuses more on the huge devastation wrought by a recent apocalypse from series I did not read or did read but do not remember because it was completely overwrough This is a really quite good short series about Tony Stark's interaction with a screwed-over genetically enhanced superwoman up until the final chapter, which culminates in not one but two absolutely ridiculous revelations, and then focuses entirely on Tony's not inconsiderable man pain -- a pretty big come-down from the opening, which focuses more on the huge devastation wrought by a recent apocalypse from series I did not read or did read but do not remember because it was completely overwrought and incomprehensible.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Sineala

    It's Armor Wars, Ults-style! I am reading a semi-random selection of Ultimate Marvel stories in approximately chronological order and this is the first one I have actually really enjoyed. As in Armor Wars, Tony's tech is stolen and misused and he has to track down the people behind it. (I will forgive Warren Ellis for not including the Cap cameo that is, let's be honest, really the high point of the original Armor Wars. This is Ults Tony drinking, shooting people, drinking more, and being betrayed It's Armor Wars, Ults-style! I am reading a semi-random selection of Ultimate Marvel stories in approximately chronological order and this is the first one I have actually really enjoyed. As in Armor Wars, Tony's tech is stolen and misused and he has to track down the people behind it. (I will forgive Warren Ellis for not including the Cap cameo that is, let's be honest, really the high point of the original Armor Wars. This is Ults Tony drinking, shooting people, drinking more, and being betrayed by everyone he was ever foolish enough to trust. Then more drinking. What's not to like?

  22. 4 out of 5

    Ted Child

    Ellis not doing anything too serious here. As always I find it annoying when Ellis geeks-out like in the first issue. The second issue is a bunch of one-liners that sometimes work and sometimes fall flat. And in typical Ellis fashion by the end of the book he has turned it all around to write something very interesting and good. Would Ellis be better, like over the top good, if his output was a little less, if he focused his genius a little more sharply, I can never decide.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Andrew

    Ultimate Iron Man: Armor Wars By Ellis and Kurth This story takes place after the events in Ultimatum, which left New York flooded. The story is about Tony stark (Iron Man) who is fighting to get his stolen Iron Man technology and destroy it. He feels that if his technology is used by the wrong people it could do a lot of harm to innocent people. I would recommend this too people that like lots of action

  24. 4 out of 5

    Joseph Doran

    A good story with great art, that captures the duality of Tony Stark brilliantly by contrasting his witty alcoholic exterior with his inner deep loneliness. Plots gets a bit silly at times for my taste, and some of the twists seem a little too out of the blue, but they don't hinder the presentation of Tony at all, and that's what a one-shot is all about really, isn't it, developing that one character.

  25. 5 out of 5

    James Hurley

    As graphic novels go, the art was better than the story. There was some potential to the story, but it seemed to force the relationship between Stark and the Hammer character. A page or two more of development of that relationship would have made the ending more poignant. Instead, it fell flat as melodrama. Still, as a bargain book at books a million, it was worth the three or four bucks.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Joe

    It was okay. ANother Ulimate Universe title that I feel suffered from "short-attention span" writing. We, the reader are asked to follow a slightly disjointed story with big verbal gaps and odd page arrangements. Yet still okay...[I guess]

  27. 4 out of 5

    Diana

    Well. Wsn't a gread read. The ending was great, though. But the ride wasn't worth it. Kind of boring, it keep throwing things in the way without much coherence, at least for me. The ending surprises you and that is what makes me give it a two stars review instead of one.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Indah Threez Lestari

    The plot is too light, the ending is too easy. But it's okay if you wanna read something without much thinking.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Peter C

    Felt this was really Iron Man by numbers - nothing that I haven't read before

  30. 4 out of 5

    Stu West

    "Tony Stark hunts down his stolen technology" is a pretty good premise, but this take on it suffers from some stiff art and a phoned-in job from Ellis. Passes the time.

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