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Hulk Volume 1: Red Hulk TPB: Red Hulk v. 1 (Graphic Novel Pb) Paperback – 25 Feb 2009

3.8 out of 5 stars 11 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Paperback: 176 pages
  • Publisher: Marvel Comics; 01 edition (25 Feb. 2009)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0785128824
  • ISBN-13: 978-0785128823
  • Product Dimensions: 16.8 x 0.8 x 25.7 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (11 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 134,833 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Customer Reviews

3.8 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

By J. Morris TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 23 July 2012
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
Collecting Hulk #1-6, written by Jeph Loeb and drawn by Ed McGuiness this volume starts Hulk. When the abomination is killed by an unknown in Russia, the Hulk is initially blamed; who else has size 20's and emits gamma radiation? But with a bit of investigation and a subsequent attack on the Avenger's helicarrier, it's clear this can't be the Hulk, but if it's not him, who is it?

An entertaining showdown including some classic characters. Also thrown in is the back-story from Wolverine #50 - a classic. Recommended for Hulk fans!
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By Squirr-El HALL OF FAMETOP 10 REVIEWER on 5 Jan. 2014
Format: Paperback
The story running through issues #1-6 of Hulk (from 2007/8), is collected, Hulk Volume 1: Red Hulk TPB: Red Hulk v. 1 (Graphic Novel Pb). The story opens with a SHIELD team consisting of Iron Man, Maria Hill, Thunderbolt Ross, Doctor Samson and the She-Hulk investigating the murder of the Abomination, who was apparently beaten senseless by the Hulk - or a reasonable facsimile thereof, as Bruce Banner has imprisoned in a SHIELD facility somewhere since the end of World War Hulk - and then shot with a Hulk-sized gun, which is available from SHIELD's supply department. Unfortunately, this occurred in Russia, and the Red Guard turn up and invite the team to leave. There is the usual scuffle, started this time by Doc Samson - a clue to further plot development later in the story - before peace is restored, and a survivor from the destroyed village they are standing in is found, who keeps repeating the (Russian) word "red"...

THE SPOILER ZONE
The story then proceeds through a series of episodes where the Red Hulk pops up and punches someone out, while the mystery of his identity is slowly penetrated.

Issue #2 sees a fight on the SHIELD helicarrier with She-Hulk and Iron Man beaten by big Red, and the carrier brought down over New York, leading into...

Issue #3, which sees Rick Jones as the `Blue Hulk' - A-Bomb - battle the Red Hulk on the old Gamma Base where Bruce Banner is imprisoned... with a few Harpies joining in to even the odds.

Issue #4 has the Green Hulk emerge from his prison just in time for the Watcher to arrive and get flattened by big Red. We then get a big Hulk on Hulk battle, which ends on top of the Golden Gate Bridge.
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Format: Paperback
There was a point in time when the writings of Jeph Loeb were engrossing, fun, and deserving of high praise. But as a new crop of talented writers such as Mark Millar and Geoff Johns redefine comics storytelling for a new generation, Loeb seems to be regressing to tales with poor pacing and hackneyed dialogue. The man who received critical acclaim at the dawn of the millennium for works such as Superman for All Seasons and Batman: The Long Halloween now offers up this muddled, ill-conceived storyline unworthy of the Green Goliath.

To state that this was an awful story is giving it too much credit. Frankly, there is NO story. Loeb, in the span of the 6 issues collected in this volume, manages to offer artist Ed McGuinness a two-page spread every few pages that showcases the red or green Hulk punching someone. I finished this "collection" in under 25 minutes and was left amazed at how poorly executed this sad chapter in Hulk's life was. The mysterious Red Hulk might have potential as a major villain, but it is NOT showcased here. What follows in the course of this book are pages with very minimal dialogue and a lot of splash pages meant to highlight McGuinness' ability to draw outrageously muscled characters. This type of pandering to an artist is a reoccurring trend with Loeb, but this is probably the most egregious example. At one point, 7 whole pages are dedicated to the Hulk climbing up a bridge after being tossed into the water below!
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Format: Paperback
Having been a fan and avid reader of the 'mean grean' in my younger days I found myself hankering once more for some Gamma Irradiated escapism. I eventually succumbed to temptation with this and was glad I did!
Although a collection of 6 issues of the monthly title, it works well as a book/graphic novel. Far better in fact than the next volume in the series which I bought from Amazon at the same time (see separate review). It was pretty perfect as a 're-entry point' for someone like me who hadn't read a Hulk Comic for years and therefore knew most of the main characters but had little knowledge of recent events in the Marvel Universe.
It's a great premise, with the mystery of the red hulk (I refuse to refer to him as 'RULK', whoever let that idea through?), his origins and his purpose defintately capturing the imagination and the many questions and surprises generated by this volume only fuelled my desire to read the next installment, which is what it is of course meant to do.
I was raised on the likes of John Byrne, Peter David Dale Keown, Gary Frank etc and so if I was nitpicking I could say that the art, while of high quality feels a bit too cartoony and therefore not quite as emotive as it could be. Also, in some cases it feels that while Jeff Loebb makes 'nods' to history (having Clay Quartermain an agent of shield for example or the grey hulk appearing in the next volume) they sometimes feel like token jestures because of their context (none of Clay's past involvement with the hulk is mentioned). So while not quite perfect, great nonetheless.
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