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Deadpool Volume 3: The Good, the Bad and the Ugly (Marvel Now) Paperback – 7 Jan 2014


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Product details

  • Paperback: 144 pages
  • Publisher: MARVEL - US (7 Jan. 2014)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0785166823
  • ISBN-13: 978-0785166825
  • Product Dimensions: 17.1 x 1.3 x 26 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (15 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 7,857 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Squirr-El TOP 50 REVIEWER on 4 Mar. 2014
Format: Paperback
The stories from issues #13-19 of Marvel Now's new Deadpool series are collected as Deadpool Volume 3: The Good, the Bad and the Ugly (Marvel Now). There are a strange mixture of stories here - #13 is a retro-1970s story involving Power-Man and Iron Fist, #14 is a modern sequel with Agent Preston as `the voice in the head', and finally issues #15-19 are a secret-origin type of story, as we discover what the people attacking Deadpool and taking samples have been up to - and the tone switches to really serious, and even the jokes are abandoned as reality really takes hold - though the Tarrantino-level of carnage still continues. I have not read much of Deadpool - three volumes of his own titles in total, plus his occasional guest-appearances elsewhere - and the first two stories here didn't really do much for me, but the title story was really different to what has gone before, and moved the killing and carnage into the `real' world, and it quickly stopped being funny. This really is something different for Deadpool.

THE SPOILER ZONE
Issue #13 pretends to be a shelved issue from the 1970, with supposedly retro-artwork but has modern levels of violence and carnage. Deadpool, in Afro and flares, sets out to join the Heroes for Hire, Power-Man and Iron Fist. He manages to worm his way into their investigation into the criminal activities of gang-boss the White Man, and also manages to get `intimate' with the daughter of their client - which actually has great relevance to the title story of the collection.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Sam Quixote TOP 50 REVIEWER on 6 Feb. 2014
Format: Paperback
Oof. This is where the joke wears thin.

My favourite issue of the series so far has been the “Demon in a Bottle” parody in Deadpool #7 where Deadpool went back to 1980 or thereabouts and visited Tony Stark who was in the midst of his alcoholism. It was genuinely funny and drawn in the style of Marvel comics back in the day which was an inspired choice.

Probably due to the success of that issue, Duggan/Posehn have tried it again here, doing a two-part story set in the 70s when Power Man and Iron Fist were a New York-based crime fighting duo and have plonked Deadpool (with an afro – that, I did like!) in between them. It’s just filled with bad jokes – mostly puns really – and Deadpool talking “jive”. The running joke is Deadpool thinks they’re a team and Power Man doesn’t. Um… ok. This was the point, for me, when Deadpool stopped being funny and became plain irritating.

As weak as those two issues were (and was the reason why I stopped buying the single issues), they were at least trying to funny and in keeping with Deadpool’s whacky character. The five part story, The Good, The Bad and The Ugly, is a miserable trawl through a turgid, decidedly unfunny, and completely uninteresting arc.

Since the series began, some weird people have popped up now and then, drugged Deadpool, chopped off some limbs and/or stolen some organs, and disappeared – but why? We find out here they’re part of the Weapon Plus program who’re in North Korea and are doing nutty experiments in creating their own invincible mutant army. With the help of other superhero experiments, Captain America and Wolverine, Deadpool goes to North Korea to bring down the Weapon Plus program and liberate the few surviving mutant experiments, only to discover a terrible secret from his past.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By R . K on 21 Feb. 2014
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
If you are a Fan of the Deadpool series then don't even think about giving this one a miss. I found this one hilarious, exciting and crazy (I almost cried at one point ).

I really enjoyed the connection to the Wolverine comics as well. I only wish they had done a bit more of it with Captain America. But that being said, I can't even think of a way they could do that with out spoiling the Captain America story line.

I loved how personal this comic got for Deadpool and can't wait to see more like it.

There was only one thing that bothered me while reading this comic, Preston felt rather absent at times (especially for a women living in someone else's brain).
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Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
The Marvel Now series of Deadpool had been fairly good up to this book, not as good as the previous series but this owe is incredibly disappointing as it tries to add depth and a tragic backstory to Deadpool that is not wanted or required.

While Deadpool usually does crazy/whacky/funny things he spends most of the book being moody and sulking as his it seems that he may or may not have a daughter with a woman he met in the very tedious 70's style comic at the beginning of each of this series of books and has never been the slightest bit interesting or funny.

Agent Preston has more than outstayed her welcome as Deadpool has enough voices in his head to begin with so why do we need another? - Everything that was funny about the character has been removed (witty dialogue, breaking the 4th wall, established characters like Hydra Bob and crazy antics) and I did not enjoy this book at all.

Volume 4: Deadpool vs. S.H.I.E.L.D is better but is still missing what makes Deadpool my favorite Marvel character.
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