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Spider-Man: 24/7 TPB (Graphic Novel Pb) Paperback – 24 Feb 2010

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Product details

  • Paperback: 176 pages
  • Publisher: Marvel Comics; Reprint edition (24 Feb. 2010)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0785134204
  • ISBN-13: 978-0785134206
  • Product Dimensions: 17.1 x 1 x 26 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 122,528 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By 50 Squirrels of Grey TOP 50 REVIEWER on 13 Aug. 2013
Format: Paperback
The stories running through issues #589-594 of Amazing Spider-Man are collected, along with a couple of short stories from Amazing Spider Man Extra #2 and #3, as Spider-Man: 24/7 TPB (Graphic Novel Pb). These are very much `Spider-Man Family' stories, in that what is important here is the interaction of Spider-Man and Peter Parker with his family, friends and J. Jonah Jameson. There are super-villains about, cross-dimensional adventures with the Fantastic Four, and Spidey's greatest foe becomes Mayor of New York, but it is the people stuff that is the dominant theme here. This is all helped along by the usual excellent scripting and superb artwork.


Amazing Spider Man Extra #3: "Loose Ends" is an 8-page story following up on Marvel's own Hit Girl, Ms Kraven after the events of Kraven's First Hunt.

Issue #589: "Marked" sees the return of whacky villain the Spot, who is now killing off mobsters in revenge for a spoiler, with Spidey trying to keep one or two alive to testify in court, as this particular gang have crossed Aunt May, and Spidey has vowed to avenge the annoyance caused to his family, by making Christian Bale jokes and stealing Batman quotes; "Criminals are indeed a superstitious, cowardly lot. Hope I don't get sued for that--"

Amazing Spider Man Extra #2: "Birthday Boy" is an 18-page story which sees Spidey called out to a team-up with Wolverine on a mysterious mission: "you're a good guy. And you're dumb enough to think that I am too."

Issue #590-591: "Face Front" is an adventure with the Fantastic Four, which is easy enough to understand but difficult to explain.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By MR NICHOLAS M ALDRIDGE on 19 Mar. 2013
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I'm a fairly new fan of Spiderman - been collecting the books for around a year now and they just keep getting better and better. This era has the balance between 'soap opera', humour and action just about right.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 7 reviews
4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
Issues #589-594 and Extra #2: pleasant filler between two major ASM story arcs 27 Sept. 2009
By K. W. Schreiter - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Hardcover
This collects issues #589-594 (and "Extra" #2) of Marvel Comics' "Amazing Spider-Man" series originally published in Spring 2009. The fun #589 is the one-shot "Return of the Spot" written by Fred Van Lente. Dan Slott wrote the next two-issue story featuring a trip to the Macroverse with the Fantastic Four. The main plot is a less than essential sidebar, but Peter considers revealing his identity to the FF, and #591 ends with a surprise. Mark Waid wrote the "24/7" arc that spans #592-594: Peter's nemesis is mayor, Aunt May has a new boyfriend and a new Vulture besets the city. Pencils for these issues are provided by Barry Kitson, Mike McKone, Dale Eaglesham and Paulo Siqueria. This hardcover also includes "Extra" #2, a pair of supplemental stories written by Joe Slott and Zeb Wells, respectively. Though enjoyable reading, this seems like filler between the previous "Character Assassination" and subsequent "American Son" story arcs. Despite the recent troublesome retcons of Peter's secret identity and marriage to Mary Jane, this remains my favorite Marvel title.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
24/7 and counting... 20 Jan. 2011
By Cozzster - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
This book starts off with a story about the Spot. Kind of bland, and not the best story, but Spot is interesting.
For the second story, Spider-Man briefly joins the FF on a mission to the macroverse and decides where time flies by many hours to each hour spent in the macroverse. Pretty good story, but the dynamic between Torch and Spidey was not as great as it could have been and usually is.
In the third story, Spider-Man decides it will be fun to mess with JJJ and his spider assassin squad by putting himself all over the city, all hours of the day, with the intent of being on the cover of all newspapers in the city. What ensues is a fairly action packed story arc that is fun and entertaining.
I think the best story in the book is the "Birthday" story written by Wells that features Wolverine and Spidey out for a night on Wolverine's birthday. Very well written and both characters are captured perfectly.
A good trade altogether and would definitely recommend picking it up.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
A new adventure for Spidey 1 Jun. 2010
By Vulture Girl - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
Spider-Man is out on another his adventures, including one with the Fantastic Four. In the first part in #589, the Spot returns and he is after a Russian mob. Next, he sets out on an adventure with the Fantastic Four as they are headed for the Macroverse. Johnny Storm alias the Human Torch seems suspicious of Spidey and he attempts to unmask him. But this is only the beginning as Spidey and the FF must now defend the Macroverse where the inhabitants take the FF as their saviors.

When Spidey returns to the real world, he hears that J.Jonah Jameson who was once the header if the Daily Bugle is now the new mayor of New York City and a brand new deadlier Vulture is out seeking revenge on the people who mutated him.

Spider-Man and Wolverine are also celebrating Wolverine's birthday.

Collects Amazing Spider-Man #589-594 and Amazing Spider-Man:Extra #2 and Amazing Spider-Man:Extra #3.
2 of 3 people found the following review helpful
Peter Parker's deal with the Devil still not biting Marvel Comics in the tukhes 29 Nov. 2009
By H. Bala - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
Still adapting to the post-One More Day regime, still sorta resenting it and that git Joe Quesada. But I need my Peter Parker fix, and to be honest the Spidey brain trust has been putting out good stories. Case in point: the AMAZING SPIDER-MAN: 24/7 trade, which collects issues #589-594 of AMAZING SPIDER-MAN and also stories from issues #2 & 3 of the anthology comic book AMAZING SPIDER-MAN: EXTRA!

As things stand in this post-OMD reality: The police conspiracy to frame Spidey as a serial killer has been uncovered, with Peter's roommate with a badge now in the Witness Protection Program as he sets to testify against his fellow crooked cops. Harry Osborn's girlfriend is revealed to be the villain known as Menace, and Harry is not taking this well. Meanwhile, J. Jonah Jameson's distinguished-looking, even-keeled dad has entered the picture.

Phil Jimenez kicks off this trade with "Loose Ends," the short story he wrote and drew in ASM: EXTRA! #3. We catch up with Kraven's ambitious 12-year-old daughter and her feverish quest to follow in her father's footsteps. But first, she's plotting to revenge her pops on the Spider. Next up is issue #589 as we note the return of the Spot, an old-school 1980s Spidey villain whose black spots on his body are portals to another dimension. This is a nice one-shot story and it lends added depth to Dr. Jonathan Ohnn, with penciller Paulo Siqueira providing some interesting visuals. The best thing about this story, though, is Spidey doing his best scary Dark Knight impression, complete with classic McFarlane pose.

"Birthday Boy" (from ASM: EXTRA! #2) is a treat. In it, Wolverine invites Spidey to go pub-crawling, and what you'd expect to happen happens. But then comes a really terrific moment when Logan discloses why, on this day of days, he picked the wallcrawler specifically to hang out with, and once more we're reminded of what makes Peter Parker such a special character. I really liked this one. Artist Paolo Rivera's style - stark, stripped-down, deceptively simple - captures the mood perfectly.

Issues #590-591 is Dan Slott's turn on the rotation, and he's got Spidey teaming up with the Fantastic Four. Spidey and the FF receive a desperate plea for help from the Macroverse, a place these five had apparently explored some years ago. It's always fun whenever these guys hook up. There's long history there, with Spidey counting as one of the FF's closest and staunchest friends. However, in the Macroverse, when Johnny glimpses statues of the FF and of an unmasked Spidey, it dawns on him that he and his team once upon a time must've known Spidey's true identity and, ergo, somehow Spidey must've pulled some sort of sinister hoodoo mind wipe on them... because why don't they know it now? Oh, and I guess this is a good place to mention that this story also illustrates how infantile Spidey and the Torch's friendship sometimes gets. Best part is Peter and Reed indulging in nerd discourse while everyone else stands around getting really bored. Fantastic art by Barry Kitson, with an assist from Dale Eaglesham. To be honest, the neat character moments are what make this story. The plot itself is whatever.

The FF and Spidey get back to their world, with Mark Waid picking up the storytelling reins, as our superheroes realize just how much the space-time continuum has mucked up their jaunt. It turns out that the hours they've spent in the Macroverse have translated to two months, real time. And big things have happened in Peter's absence, and I guess I'll insert a ***SPOILERS*** alert here, in effect for the rest of this paragraph. Things that Peter have missed out on: 1) Aunt May's picking up a honey; 2) a certain someone (possibly a redhead?) leaving a tentative message on Peter's answering machine (but then, because the machine is full, the message is erased); 3) Peter having inadvertently landed a new roomie; and 4) there's a new Mayor of NYC, and it's gonna give Peter apoplexy when he finds out who it is. In fact, the mayor immediately establishes a police unit dubbed the Anti-Spider Squad, dedicated solely to capturing the webhead. This incenses Spidey enough that he decides to retaliate by staying in costume and launching a non-stop, 24/7 crime-fighting spree, in hopes of really tweaking the mayor's nose. Besides, Spidey reflects: "It's not like Peter Parker hasn't been off the grid for weeks already and doesn't seem to be missed..." Supervillain-wise, the webslinger tangles with the acid-spewing, absolutely more terrifying, all-new and not as bald version of the Vulture. And I did mention "acid-spewing," right? Because that's freaky.

The most interesting thing to emerge from Waid's storyline may well be Peter's coming to a sudden realization that what's truly been bugging him isn't the new mayor. No, what's been bothering Peter deep down is that Norman Osborn, Peter's most bitter rival, is now the most powerful man in the country... all because Spider-Man has never definitively beaten him. Spider-Man then vows to take Osborn down, thus paving the way for Joe Kelly's terrific arc Spider-Man: American Son. As the Dark Reign thing unfolds, it's always been in the back of my mind that no one but Spider-Man should end up taking down the Green Goblin. My distaste for One More Day and for Joe Quesada is unabated, but, okay, it's undeniable that the Spidey brain trust is chugging along merrily, submitting very solid work. Recommended stuff!
A mixed bag. 5 Dec. 2012
By para - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
This trade collects Amazing Spider-Man issues #589-594, and a story from Extra! #2.

The majority of this collection is comprised of the two-issue team-up with the Fantastic Four titled "Face Front" and the three issue resulting story that the trade is named for. It's difficult to summarize without spoilers because a lot of significant things happen, rapidly and somewhat in sequence. I can say that the FF story deals with some of the side effects of the "One More Day" mindwipe, that 24/7 manages to highlight a large number of the supporting cast while still keeping Peter the central focus and that there are numerous interesting ideas and developments here.

Unfortunately the execution is very hit or miss. Certain things are belabored beyond tolerance (the Human Torch needed to be dialed back a ton) and others rushed. The main consequence of Face Front ends up abused a bit by the writers to introduce to much. As I said a lot of it is interesting, but too much too soon gives it a "throw everything against the wall and see what sticks" feel. There's also some head scratching character moments and decisions here and there.

But overall, while not nearly as good as it should have been, 24/7 is a decent batch of stories and worth checking out if you've been following some of the Brand New Day stuff to see the latest collection of twists to be dumped on good old Peter Parker.
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