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Hulk: WWH - World War Hulk TPB (Graphic Novel Pb) Paperback – 21 May 2008


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Product details

  • Paperback: 224 pages
  • Publisher: Marvel Comics (21 May 2008)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0785125965
  • ISBN-13: 978-0785125969
  • Product Dimensions: 16.8 x 1 x 25.7 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (38 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 414,363 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

19 of 20 people found the following review helpful By Mrs. L. M. N. Riach on 12 Jun. 2008
Format: Paperback
After the let down and stupidity of the "Civil War" event (you're not american unless you have A Myspace and watch Nascar), there was a lot of anticipation for WWH. Part of a trilogy of Hulk sagas, starting with Planet Hulk and ending with Skaar: Son Of The Hulk, WWH, doesn't fail to deliver what it promised, hulk smashing things.

Having returned from Sakaar, Hulk is seeking revenge for its destruction. The action never reall lets up from th start, with Hulk taking on the Avengers, Fantastic Four, Dr Strange and the Sentry.

Reading WWH Hulk is a bit like reading a Hulk Vs thread on the internet, and although a massive fan of the Hulk since Planet, the excuses used for him winning are sometimes a bit shoddy, something some on the internet refer to as "plot armor", he's so angry he can do anything because it moves the plot along.

John Romita Jr, one of the better artists of Marvel's stock, does well. Sometimes during the many fight scenes his art begins to suffer and not make a lot of sense, but it's good enough to convey the emotions of characters without making things so bad you don't want to read.

All in all, it's everything I ever wanted from a Hulk book. It has enough depth to make it more than just a bunch of maniacs kicking each other, but enough smashing to be fair to the violence expected from Hulk.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Mark J. L. Mariassy on 21 July 2010
Format: Paperback
This is not really a bad book, it just suffers due to the quality of the preceding book 'Planet Hulk'. Both the story and the art here are just not as good/effective as in 'Planet Hulk' and I was therefore quite dissapointed. While I am a fan of John Romita Jr's artwork, he is quite character specific. For instance I loved his run on Amazing Spiderman and also, although you would not think it, his work on the 'Armour Wars II' storeyline in Iron Man (showing my age here) but I have never felt that he quite got Hulk right. There seems to be a lack of detail which just does not make the artwork emotive enough. You're looking at pictures , but without being drawn in as much, they just don't seem to be as expressive or convey feeling.
I was new to Greg Pak before reading 'Planet Hulk' but throughly enjoyed it and so had high hopes for the second installment, but it just did not have the same 'oomph'. Ironically it seems like Greg Pak is very capable when dealing with a whole world and characters that are entirely of his own creation, but not so hot here when it is our world with known characters that someone else has created.
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Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
From having read Planet Hulk I read this the following day and this story is far more complex with regards to Hulk's character. It is heart breaking and really makes you hate Iron Man, Mr Fantastic and Dr Strange. There is a big question if they caused the 'event' at the end of Planet Hulk but even ignoring that you begin to see all the weak rationalisations for all the horrible things done by the Illuminati and House of M peeled away.

This is about Hulk making the world pay. Any Hulk fan knows that the angrier the hulk gets the stronger he gets and he has never been angrier. This is a Hulk of pure rage, even Banner fights when he is forced forward and that just shows how thoroughly this is a story about loss.

The Hulk never comes across as unfair, only willing to bring back what they caused him. There is a question of if he is bringing his rage to others unduly but when it comes down to it all the characters on Hulk's side know that 1. many of the marvel heroes deserve it for something they have done and 2. they are going to be damned no matter what but they are with the Hulk because he deserves his revenge. It all ends in the epic showdown of Hulk vs Sentry which has to be read to be believed, in a seriously good way.

This is an excellent comic and is very sad. I would have liked to see the 'event' at the end of Planet Hulk not happen all together but que sera. the last few comics are what ifs if things had gone different ways and they are interesting to see almost the road of good intentions and what the Hulk is to others.
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By Sam Quixote TOP 100 REVIEWER on 3 Aug. 2012
Format: Paperback
Hulk was sent away from Earth in a spaceship by Reed Richards, Tony Stark, Dr Strange, and Black Bolt, because he's too dangerous/unstable. He winds up on an alien planet where he goes from being a gladiator to their king, falling in love and becoming a father (all of these events take place in "Planet Hulk"). That is until the spaceship he arrived in blows up killing a million of his alien chums along with his pregnant wife. Oh Hulk is maaaaaaaaaaaaad. So here he goes, on a new spaceship headed straight for Earth to begin... World War Hulk!

Whenever I meet people who snort and turn their noses up when I mention that I'm a grown man who enjoys reading comics, I make the argument that comics are more than simply men in tights flying around the place doing impossible things (though a Superman book here and there is great fun); comics are a more sophisticated, complex, and infinitely artistic medium than to be dismissed outright as serious literature. Superhero comics too have come a long way since the Golden Age and are more than just toy figures fighting one another - just look at the work of Alan Moore, Grant Morrison, Warren Ellis, Garth Ennis, and so on.

But books like "World War Hulk" undermine my argument because in this book Hulk batters one hero after another until it becomes representative of the worst excesses the medium offers. It is the stereotype that people who don't read comics think of when you mention comics. Hulks fights Black Bolt and wins; he fights Iron Man and wins; he fights the Fantastic Four and wins; it's just so tedious to read. Hulk smash, blah blah blah, who thought this was a good idea? Is the Hulk literally invulnerable? It seems so.
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