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FF - Volume 2: Family Freakout (Marvel Now) Paperback – 6 May 2014

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Product details

  • Paperback: 184 pages
  • Publisher: Marvel - US (6 May 2014)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0785166645
  • ISBN-13: 978-0785166641
  • Product Dimensions: 17.1 x 1.3 x 26 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 429,710 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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Product Description

Did a good-natured prank-gone-wrong mean Ben Grimm caused the accident that led Victor Von Doom down his wicked path? As the sickness spreads to the other members of the family, their attention turns to righting this past wrong - could saving Victor be the only way stop Dr. Doom? Before they answer that, however, they have to deal with the Council of Dooms who treat the day of the Incident as a kind of nativity - and dozens of Dooms from dozens of realities have come to witness the birth of the Alpha Doom...oh boy that dorm room is gonna get crowded fast.COLLECTING FF 9-13. Also includes exclusive AR video content!


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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Squirrelzilla TOP 50 REVIEWER on 3 May 2014
Format: Paperback
The stories from FF (2013) issues #9-16 are collected as FF - Volume 2: Family Freakout (Marvel Now). This wraps up the current series of the FF, and shares the final few pages of Fantastic Four #16 as both teams have a barbecue on the Moon to celebrate their reunion. This volume has the same style of artwork as the rest of this series, so if you are not comfortable with `different' styles of art than this volume is certainly not the place to start. The stories do hop about the place as well, but whether that is the script or art, I have no idea. However, it is the same fun series as previous volumes, so if you were here from the beginning, it is an excellent continuation and finale to the series.

The stories involve, among other things, meeting the alien who was Julius Caesar in Fantastic Four Volume 2: Road Trip (Marvel Now), who joins the FF as a guest lecturer as well as volunteering his space-time ship for the team to use to search for the Fantastic Four; having the Impossible Man's son join the school - "your father is a super villain"; the kids releasing Maximus the Mad, and him joining the FF as a guest lecturer; Maximus and Julius teaming up to defeat Doctor Doom by building a space-time gate to rescue the Fantastic Four, and a final all-out battle with Doctor Doom to prevent him from becoming (or force him to become) Doom the Annihilating Conqueror (or both at the same time). The entire FF also break into the Watcher's home on the Moon and take him and his wife hostage:
"Uatu! He could help people but doesn't and he's named `you ought to.'"
"'Sigh.' Will I never live down Scott Lang's mispronunciation of my name?"
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By JaspMasqueline on 25 Mar. 2014
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
An absolutely cracking end to the "Faux" arc! Whenever it's not edge-of-the-seat exciting it's laugh-out-loud funny. Ant-Man's vendetta against Doom is background to some sparkling scenes, incidental and otherwise, playing to all the characters' strengths- no mean feat of storytelling when the cast list has 18 entries, not including the villains.

With the strong "New Departures, New Arrivals" arc running over in the Fantastic Four this title could easily have been relegated to a few offhand "meanwhile" entries in the parent publication. Instead Fraction runs with it, clearly enjoying himself, and finally dovetailing the action of the two titles- delivering a climax which must have strong repercussions in the mainstream. The retro artwork continues to evoke Kirby while meeting the best modern standards- all respects to Quinones and the Allreds, a superb team.

And never have the words "He's not wearing any gloves, Scott!" been uttered with such horror. I thoroughly recommend this.

This should be read in tandem with "Fantastic Four: Doomed", which explains the rather abrupt departure of "Old John".
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By Jennifer on 24 Jun. 2014
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I'm pleased to report that the second volume of the FF is up to the high standards of the first, and I'm almost sorry that the traditional fantastic four are returning.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 5 reviews
11 of 11 people found the following review helpful
Correct contents for this TPB collection! 7 April 2014
By Eduardo E. - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
Hello! I haven't read this collection. I'm writing here to say that amazon wrongly states the content for FF-Volume 2 as being FF #9-13, when the correct one is FF #9-16, which means that this is the final collection for the series.
UPDATE: Mike Allred is the main attraction here, and starting with issue #13, I guess, he's responsible for the writing too, together with his brother Lee. The stories are very quirky and the thing is,IMO, you need to have a deep knowledge of FF to fully appreciate this book.
Two F's in the title and neither one stands for "fun" 11 Jun. 2015
By S. Robert Katz - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
This was a clear step up from the first volume (which was actually the second chapter; issues 1-3 of this series are confusingly collected in Fraction's first volume of this book's sister title, Fantastic Four). It might not seem so clear by my rating, since I also gave the previous volume two stars, but that's because I couldn't quite bring myself to knock volume one down to one star, and I sure as heck couldn't justify giving this one three stars. Neither book is good, but this one is quite a bit better.

This series' strength is the fun, pop art of Mike Allred (colored, as always, by his wife Laura; one fill-in issue per volume by Joe Quinones). It looks fun, it sounds like fun, it just isn't fun. It's not fun at all. I found it to be bland and frivolous, but not so silly and off-the-wall to justify its existence. The contrast between how fun it should have been-- and thinks it is-- and how not fun it is in reality was very jarring. The first volume actually worsened my mood as I read it. It made me question my love of comics. I'd already purchased this volume, so I figured I might as well get it over with. Fortunately it's much better, but it still represents so much that I'm discovering I hate about comics.

I didn't care about the characters. It's all very self-indulgent (though, again, not self-indulgent enough to be enjoyable). It's predictable. At least this volume has the series attempting a wrap-up, but the plotlines and mysteries don't pay off. There are all these elements that seem like they should be cool and/or interesting, but the result is just kind of flat and depressing. It's just impossible to figure out what the point of all this is, except that Matt Fraction and Mike Allred wanted to make a comic that was more fun to create than to read.
what comics should be 3 Jan. 2015
By Two readers - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Genius. More comics should be this fun. Not silly just and out fun. I hate seeing it end and get a kick out of every re-reading. The art is just frosting on the sugar bread yet it never gets sickeningly sweet.
Five Stars 27 May 2015
By nolan quinn - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
Good stuff.
1 of 3 people found the following review helpful
This volume is better than Volume 1, but that isn't saying much. 23 July 2014
By Matt Anderson - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
Collects FF (2012) issues #9-16

This volume is better than Volume 1, but that isn't saying much. Dr. Doom had been established as a person that could work alongside the FF in Jonathan Hickman's run on the Fantastic Four, but Matt Fraction has now went out of his way to undo this and make Doom a super villain whose evil motivation is unclear.

Also, it is worth mentioning that Fraction wrote himself, Mike Allred (artist), and Tom Brevoort (editor) into this book. They appear and go on a mini-adventure with the FF.

I'm liking Scott Lang more, and appreciated his understanding of Pym Particles.

Issue #9 (about Bentley's documentary) was actually pretty good, but that's where the goodness stops.
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