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Uncanny X-Men Vol.3: The Good, The Bad, The Inhuman Paperback – 28 May 2014

3.7 out of 5 stars 3 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Paperback: 112 pages
  • Publisher: PANINI UK LTD / MARVEL (28 May 2014)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 184653609X
  • ISBN-13: 978-1846536090
  • Product Dimensions: 17 x 0.7 x 26.1 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 339,118 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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By Squirr-El HALL OF FAMETOP 10 REVIEWER on 17 Jun. 2014
Format: Paperback
The stories running through issues #14, 15.INH, and #16-18 of the Uncanny X-Men (Volume 3) are collected as Uncanny X-Men Vol.3: The Good, The Bad, The Inhuman. This takes place after X-Men: Battle of the Atom and leads into Guardians of the Galaxy/All-New X-Men: The Trial of Jean Grey, and for good measure, #15 is an Inhumanitytie-in/crossover, so don’t expect coherence between these stories, or even in at least one of them - #18 was particularly chaotic. However, just because there isn’t a world-threatening menace dominating the entire book and several more volumes around it – see the Innumerable Avengers for that - it doesn’t mean you can’t enjoy the individual issues just as stand-alone stories, which move individual’s storylines forward and fill in a bit of background and set up stuff for later stories, just like in the Good Old Days.

Issue #14 sees Emma Frost takes Benjamin Deeds to Atlantic City to train him in using his mutant power, and to build up his self confidence: “You seem to have dropped your towel, Mr Deeeds.”

Issue #15.INH is a tie-in to the Inhumanity event, as the X-Girls go on a night out/shopping spree (remember the Good Old days?) and run into the effects of the Terrigen Bomb (and A.I.M.).

Issue #16 sees Magneto visiting Madripoor after a tip-off from Dazzler, Agent of SHIELD:
“I thought Hydra ‘owned’ Madripoor.
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Format: Paperback
I read a library copy of the paperback.
I cannot determine who the reader is supposed to remotely like in this series.
It’s been a long time since Scott Summers had any redeeming qualities and I personally and easily blame Emma Frost who I could never bring myself to like and that was before Bendis began writing the X-Men.
Cyclops and Frost are hardly heroes to cheer for.
Magik is the most likely character to pique my interest but even after decades of appearances I still don’t believe she’s got a personality at all, let alone a likeable one.
The baby-X-Men of all types I do not know much about, I do not recognise them and I do not find their powers entertaining either.
I can see the rationale for Cyclops to try and train these babies in the ways of the harsh world but Emma Frost’s excursion with the rip-off of Starfox and the rip off of the Ladies Night Out decades ago linking with the Inhuman event did nothing to get me involved in these people
The tie-in to the Trial of Jean Grey rehashed points of conflict between Cyclops and Kitty Pryde and added nothing new really, while framing the story in a quite unnecessarily surreal way that didn’t help the reading experience.
The best issue for me was the last spotlight on Magneto before he went off to star in his own title – which is streets ahead of this in storytelling and interest;.
I am not a great Bendis fan, I find him repetitive and derivative and my opinion is not swayed after this collection.
If you are collecting these X-Men more from habit than from passion I strongly suggest you try the new Magneto series, or the Amazing X-Men, or maybe some DCs...or....
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Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
,As advertised and securely packaged
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