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Wolverine & the X-Men by Jason Aaron Volume 7 Paperback – 12 Nov 2013

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Product details

  • Paperback: 136 pages
  • Publisher: MARVEL - US (12 Nov. 2013)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0785166009
  • ISBN-13: 978-0785166009
  • Product Dimensions: 17.1 x 0.6 x 26 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 2.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 383,323 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Squirr-el TOP 50 REVIEWER on 26 Nov. 2014
Format: Paperback
The story running through issues #30-35 of Wolverine and the X-Men is collected as Wolverine & the X-Men by Jason Aaron Volume 7. I am assuming this is the final instalment of this series, as everything is being rebranded as Marvel Now! As with many series that know they are ending, the creative team are usually given a bit of leeway to be experimental – see the Thunderbolts series, where they turned it into the Dark Avengers just to tie up some lose ends (or create some new ones), having been given some extra issues after tying up the Thunderbolts own storyline. Here in the X-Men, they appear to have descended into comedy as the Hellfire Club have set up their own school, hiring several former X-foes to teach classes in evil-doing. Now, we could get into an argument about ‘Evil’ and how it can be a matter of perspective, and that actually teaching classes in evil is not really possible, but we have to remember that the Hellfire Club is currently run by 12-year-olds, and that therefore what we are actually seeing is what a 12-year-old thinks a school for evil should look like. And some of the professors make it clear that they are there for the money – though revenge on the X-Men and a free supply of subjects for their experiments are an added bonus. Numbered among the professors are Mystique, Sabretooth, Xanto Starblood, Sauron, Mondo, Wendigo, Master Pandemonium, Husk and Wolverine’s brother Dog from the previous volume. Toad finds himself with janitorial duties again; he’s not happy… Numbered among the inmates are Quentin Quire, Idie, Broo and Herman, as well as a few new characters.Read more ›
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Sam Quixote TOP 500 REVIEWER on 4 Oct. 2014
Format: Paperback
Wolverine and the X-Men was an excellent series that started well and then began to taper off from about Volume 5 onwards. Volume 7 is easily the worst addition to the title yet with an extended look at the Hellfire Academy.

Earlier in the series, Broo was nearly killed and has regressed from a hyper-intelligent boy to a savage, thoughtless creature. Idie has followed him to the Hellfire Academy to find out who nearly killed her friend and Quentin Quire has tagged along - though he has mixed feelings about being the hero.

Most of this book is non-story. Villains inscrutably becoming teachers instructing psychotic kids to become stereotypical Marvel villains. Ho-hum. Hello, plot? Where were you? I was reading other books at the same time as this because I could only manage an issue a day before putting the book down - it was so dull. Nothing happens for the most part and then we get the big dumb predictable superhero fight at the end.

And why the hell was Idie - a 14 year old girl - drawn in a S&M outfit? What was Aaron/Nick Bradshaw/Marvel thinking - that was breathtakingly distasteful! I went from being passively bored to actively disliking the book after that.

I suppose there were some things I liked though they were mostly little. Nick Bradshaw’s art was easily the best part of the book - if it weren’t for him I don’t think I’d have made it through. Iliked the ice transformer that Bobby conjures up, the Snot boy, and some of Quentin’s quips here and there. But basically there’s not enough here to make Volume 7 stand up to the quality of the earlier books.

I think there’s one more volume after this before it’s all over but it was the right move for Jason Aaron to leave the title - this book proves, more than anything, that he’s run out of ideas.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Squirr-el TOP 50 REVIEWER on 31 Dec. 2013
Format: Paperback
The story running through issues #30-35 of Wolverine and the X-Men is collected as Wolverine & the X-Men by Jason Aaron Volume 7. I am assuming this is the final instalment of this series, as everything is being rebranded as Marvel Now! As with many series that know they are ending, the creative team are usually given a bit of leeway to be experimental – see the Thunderbolts series, where they turned it into the Dark Avengers just to tie up some lose ends (or create some new ones), having been given some extra issues after tying up the Thunderbolts own storyline. Here in the X-Men, they appear to have descended into comedy as the Hellfire Club have set up their own school, hiring several former X-foes to teach classes in evil-doing. Now, we could get into an argument about ‘Evil’ and how it can be a matter of perspective, and that actually teaching classes in evil is not really possible, but we have to remember that the Hellfire Club is currently run by 12-year-olds, and that therefore what we are actually seeing is what a 12-year-old thinks a school for evil should look like. And some of the professors make it clear that they are there for the money – though revenge on the X-Men and a free supply of subjects for their experiments are an added bonus. Numbered among the professors are Mystique, Sabretooth, Xanto Starblood, Sauron, Mondo, Wendigo, Master Pandemonium, Husk and Wolverine’s brother Dog from the previous volume. Toad finds himself with janitorial duties again; he’s not happy… Numbered among the inmates are Quentin Quire, Idie, Broo and Herman, as well as a few new characters.Read more ›
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 5 reviews
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Stale and tasteless 4 Oct. 2014
By Sam Quixote - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
Wolverine and the X-Men was an excellent series that started well and then began to taper off from about Volume 5 onwards. Volume 7 is easily the worst addition to the title yet with an extended look at the Hellfire Academy.

Earlier in the series, Broo was nearly killed and has regressed from a hyper-intelligent boy to a savage, thoughtless creature. Idie has followed him to the Hellfire Academy to find out who nearly killed her friend and Quentin Quire has tagged along - though he has mixed feelings about being the hero.

Most of this book is non-story. Villains inscrutably becoming teachers instructing psychotic kids to become stereotypical Marvel villains. Ho-hum. Hello, plot? Where were you? I was reading other books at the same time as this because I could only manage an issue a day before putting the book down - it was so dull. Nothing happens for the most part and then we get the big dumb predictable superhero fight at the end.

And why the hell was Idie - a 14 year old girl - drawn in a S&M outfit? What was Aaron/Nick Bradshaw/Marvel thinking - that was breathtakingly distasteful! I went from being passively bored to actively disliking the book after that.

I suppose there were some things I liked though they were mostly little. Nick Bradshaw’s art was easily the best part of the book - if it weren’t for him I don’t think I’d have made it through. Iliked the ice transformer that Bobby conjures up, the Snot boy, and some of Quentin’s quips here and there. But basically there’s not enough here to make Volume 7 stand up to the quality of the earlier books.

I think there’s one more volume after this before it’s all over but it was the right move for Jason Aaron to leave the title - this book proves, more than anything, that he’s run out of ideas.
Great lead series. 30 Aug. 2014
By Ryan Read - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
All good things come to an end. This was a great series.
1 of 3 people found the following review helpful
Once, this title was good. 19 Jan. 2014
By william england - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
This title has always had a good amount of cutesy-ness, but its finally just turned into a Saturday morning Disney show. I guess it is just assumed that the fanbase is 7.
0 of 2 people found the following review helpful
Welcome to hell in hellfire academy 28 Nov. 2013
By eric booth - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
The book showed what it would be like if super villains taught school and how hard there school is to pass and survive.
2 of 7 people found the following review helpful
Good except the 12 y.o. girl in a S&M Bondage Dominatrix outfit. 14 Nov. 2013
By David Keith - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I've never been a fan of writer Aaron but he's doing a good job keeping this title fun and entertaining. Bradshaw's a top cartoonist and is learning how to streamline his detailed artwork for a monthly title. It's super over the top, but mostly played for humor.

But I have to say I was deeply creeped out by the decision to dress little x-student Idie, a young 12 year old African girl, in a very sexual S&M Bondage Dominatrix outfit for several issues.

C'mon Marvel, let's have some taste. And stay away from the kiddie pornography imaging.
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