Read X-Men: Mutant Genesis by Chris Claremont Jim Lee John Byrne Scott Lobdell Online


The best-selling storyline is back in print! The mutant terrorist Magneto again threatens the world, and only the X-Men can stop him! And should they survive this confrontation, the villainous Omega Red is waiting in the wings! Collects X-Men (1991) #1-7....

Title : X-Men: Mutant Genesis
Author :
Rating :
ISBN : 9780785122128
Format Type : Paperback
Number of Pages : 192 Pages
Status : Available For Download
Last checked : 21 Minutes ago!

X-Men: Mutant Genesis Reviews

  • Ronyell
    2019-04-01 21:45

    Introduction: I have been reading the “X-Men” comics for awhile now, but there was one story line that fans were raving about during the 1990s and that was “X-Men: Mutant Genesis!” Well, the reason why “X-Men: Mutant Genesis” was praised a lot by the fans during the 1990s was because this was the highest selling comic book at the time. It also helped paved way for the famous 1990s cartoon series and it even paved way for an arcade game called “X-Men: Children of the Atom.” “X-Men: Mutant Genesis” was also considered Chris Claremont’s final work on the “X-Men” comics (well at least up until the 2000s anyway). Now, having been introduced to the “X-Men” franchise through the 1990s cartoon series, I had to check out the comic book that helped inspired the cartoon series for myself!What is this story about? There are two stories in this volume: one that involves the X-Men fighting against Magneto and the other with Wolverine being kidnapped by the Hand, Weapon X and Fenris.Magneto Story (Rubicon: Issue #1, Firestorm: Issue #2, and Fallout: Issue #3)In this story, when Magneto posed a threat to all the humans on Earth, both the United States and Russia decided to blow up his home planet, Asteroid M in order to stop him. At the same time, a group of mutant worshippers, led by Fabian Cortez, become Magneto’s new Acolytes and help him try to find his personal goal. Meanwhile, the X-Men, who have split up into two teams: the Blue team (consisting of Cyclops, Psylocke, Beast, Wolverine, Gambit and Rogue) and the Gold team (consisting of Storm, Archangel, Colossus, Iceman, Jean Grey, and Banshee) all try to stop Magneto before it is too late!Omega Red Story (The Resurrection and the Flesh: Issue #4, Blowback: Issue #5, …Along Came Sabretooth: Issue #6 and Issue #7)In this story, Omega Red, Wolverine’s old nemesis, is resurrected by the Hand, Weapon X and brother and sister team, Fenris and is out for revenge on both Wolverine and Sabretooth! Not only that, but Omega Red is also seeking for a secret weapon that could give him even more strength and only Wolverine knows where the secret weapon is located at!What I loved about this story: Chris Claremont , John Byrne and Scott Lobdell’s writing: I must admit that these stories were fun and exciting at the same time and I really enjoyed reading the volume that put the X-Men on the map (at least during the 1990s)! Chris Claremont’s writing for Magneto’s story was well written and I loved the way that Chris Claremont gave each character a focus in the story, especially showcasing how Gambit and Rogue work within a team. I also loved the way that Chris Claremont split up the X-Men into two teams, the Blue and Gold teams, not because they had a falling out with each other (which is a story line that is unfortunately used in the recent comics), but because it was a way for the X-Men to do more activity in saving the world by having two different teams perform different missions whenever they are needed. It was also interesting in seeing Magneto as the villain again since throughout the 1980s, he was working with the X-Men and you can actually see the history he had with the X-Men and how he keeps wondering why the X-Men are fighting him, despite his reasons being destructive. I really enjoyed John Byrne and Scott Lobdell’s writing of the second story that involved Omega Red as it was much more character driven, with some bits of Wolverine’s past being exposed and the blossoming relationship between Rogue and Gambit. I also loved the introduction of Jubilee in this story as she seems to replace Kitty Pryde as the tag along kid of the group and the scenes with her provided so much humor to the story. I also loved the way that John Byrne and Scott Lobdell portrayed Omega Red as being a villain who is bent on revenge against Wolverine and the scenes where he beats up Wolverine were quite intense.Jim Lee’s artwork: Probably the best part about this volume was Jim Lee’s amazing artwork! Every time I see Jim Lee doing the artwork for a comic book, you know that I will automatically fall in love with it! I loved the way that Jim Lee drew the characters as they all look truly realistic, yet a bit scratchy in some areas. I also loved the way that Jim Lee drew the action sequences as the explosions really do glow off the pages and I loved seeing the characters actually fighting hand to hand with their enemies (the best ones being of Psylocke using her martial arts skills to fight against enemies as they look amazing)!What made me feel uncomfortable about this story: The reason why I gave this a four star rating was because I felt that the stories moved along too fast and there were not enough character moments in the stories (save for the romantic relationship between Rogue and Gambit and Jubilee providing some fun to the story). Even though most of my favorite characters were in these stories, it felt like they were just there for the sake of action rather than actual character development and many fans have pointed out that the 1990s was a time of mainly action-driven comics.Final Thoughts: Overall, “X-Men: Mutant Genesis” was a truly fun and exciting read and I would recommend this book to any X-Men fan looking for a comic book that can be read just for the fun of it!Review is also on: Rabbit Ears Book Blog

  • Keely
    2019-04-22 21:42

    Chris Claremont is the definitive writer of the X-Men comics. He wrote for this series for sixteen years, if you can imagine. The X-Men that I personally grew up with was the animated series version which was more or less based from Claremont's stories. This is why I chose to read first the 1991-1992 short run of X-Men which only had eleven issues. This volume is comprised of the first seven of that roster with two main story arcs; one about Magneto (#1-3) while the rest is about Wolverine (#4-7) though the latter was more or less satisfying than the former, honestly speaking. Illustrated and co-plotted by one of today's sensational artists Jim Lee, Mutant Genesis started with an epic three-part Magneto-centered arc that never stops making my chest hurt for all the right reasons. As a kid who grew up in the nineties, these characters are personal to me in the most nostalgic sense and both Claremont and Lee were able to capture what I remember most fondly about them. It's been generally a pleasant experience, particularly with the first three issues which are fucking amazing because (1) It's Magneto in his most tormented, raging self; (2) It's a slice of the poignancy and complicated relationship between Magneto and Professor X who are totally married in mind and spirit whether you see it or not; (3) Jim Lee evens out Claremont's verbosity in writing dialogue by ensuring his visuals are simplistic yet also detailed enough to gloss overHere are blurbs (with links to the reviews) that I wrote for every issue of this volume. I painstakingly managed to review all seven within three days last week as a form of warm-up since I'll be reviewing tons and tons AND TONS of X-Men comics for the rest of the year. Please pray that my sanity and overall mental health will be able to have a safe voyage all throughout.Issue #1 "Rubicon" --> In which Magneto broods over cataclysmic effects from a previous Uncanny X-Men subplot as the X-Men undergo various drills in the Danger Room like any other day in the office. Also otherwise known as the issue where Magneto makes a comeback to earth just so he can nuke some ship, while he gets chased around in air by his ex-girlfriend Rogue who tries to calm him the fuck down. This issue includes Mags being an angry emo.Issue #2 "Firestorm" --> In which Magneto and the X-Men arrive in Genosha, alternating between trying to make peace and beating the shit out of each other. Also otherwise known as the issue where Magneto rips an entire fucking house where Moira MacTaggert and Professor X were staying in just so he could have a conversation in space. Also otherwise known as the issue where Magneto throws Prof X in space, threatening to choke the life out of him unless Moira confesses to her crimes directed against Magneto. This issue includes a fabulously shippy BDSM Mags/Prof X cover that basically spells out Magneto's unusual penchant for tying up his "best friend" in compromising poses.Issue #3 "Fallout" --> In which the X-Men fight amongst each other, Magneto tortures Moira by covering her in some kind of skin-tight metal as he proceeds to aggressively interrogate her, and Professor X loses his shit as he tries to convince Magneto that it's not too late, they still could have it all but totally not in a gay way. Otherwise known as the issue where Rogue captures the essence of their fractured friendship in just two short sentences. Also more importantly known as the issue where Magneto and Professor X leave us with the most depressing and uplifting speeches respectively. This issue made me mutter "Erik, no!" and "Don't do this, Erik!" James McAvoy-style.++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++This three-issued arc was actually intended to be the very last X-Men piece Chris Claremont ever wrote for the series. That alone makes it something worth reading. It's edgy, dramatic, heartbreaking and gorgeously drawn. I could have made it through an entire week with nothing but this story's aftertaste in my soul. Unfortunately, there are four issues after it that were merely entertaining if not mildly ridiculous and annoying. My high rating for Mutant Genesis as a volume is solely because of the Magneto arc which I will never stop enjoying. It would have received a perfect score if it wasn't for the second arc that was only delightful when it was appropriately campy and cartoonish, and underwhelming whenever it takes the easy route. Claremont did not impress me with these:Issue #4 "The Resurrection and the Flesh" --> In which Gambit tries to score with Rogue during their first date but Wolverine, Jubilee and Beast decided to be total dicks and turn it into a group hang instead. Otherwise known as the issue of super awkwardness when the gang were sabotaged by a group of armed men and Wolverine was segregated so he can fight a death match with a fucktard character I don't care about. This is also the issue where Moira finally snaps and leaves her boyfriend Sean (Banshee).Issue #5 "Blowback" --> In which people try to get Wolverine to remember certain things about his forgotten past because this is the point in the comics where Wolverine is perpetually living a blackout where his memories are basically eggshells only the most desperate would step into. Otherwise known as the issue where Wolverine is still one of the best characters ever but this shitty storyline almost made his participation unbearable to read. It has Dazzler and Longshot on the side but nobody cares.Issue #6 "Farther Still" --> In which Wolverine gets more shit from stupid characters like Matsuo (and his stupid poser hair), Omega Red and German twins called the Fenris who are mostly there to fill the quota of villains. Otherwise known as the issue where Sabertooth appears and makes things entertaining, and Psylocke's telepathy gets used against her for the second time. Issue #7 "Inside...Out!" --> In which Wolverine gets tortured physically again because he's Wolverine. Otherwise known as the issue where everything thankfully and mercifully wraps up on a happy note at least. This issue features Wolverine and Cyclops having a rather sweet dialogue exchange that makes me almost wish Jean Grey doesn't happen because she just gets in the way for a real friendship to develop between them. This issue actually spares the dipshit Matsuo from the agonizing acid death I've been praying he gets. Goddammit.++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++Ah, who am I kidding? I'm reading X-Men mostly because I ship Magneto and Professor X and I will never stop making cheeky commentary about the nature of their "friendship". Also, because of Rogue. And Storm. And Jean Grey, kindda. And Wolverine, sometimes. And superhero teamwork that makes me want to put on a cheerleader uniform and do a pep rally in the name of the X-Men. Just do yourself a favor and read an X-Men title preferrably this one (but only the first three issues).RECOMMENDED: 8/10DO READ MY REVIEWS IN THIS SITE

  • Nicolo Yu
    2019-04-02 18:08

    This was a definitive Nineties classic. Marvel Comics launched a new title for artist Jim Lee to actively co-plot. The result was a perfect storm of a bestseller. The great Lee art, the multiple covers, a new number one issue, and comic book speculation, these were all factors that resulted into a genuine Guinness World Record. Over seven million copies of the first issue were sold.This effectively relaunched the X-Men and defined them for a decade. This trade paperback collects the first seven issues of X-men. This was the best Lee would ever be on the X-Men, and also the last Chris Claremont arc before a lengthy sabbatical from the characters he’s most identified. Granted, the scripting was mediocre, but the art was phenomenal. Whenever I think of Jim Lee’s X-Men, these are the issues that come to mind.I definitely bought this for the art and I wasn’t disappointed. It was a visually appealing book, I could burn time away just flipping through the pages and appreciate Lee’s impressive technique. The term “superstar artist” fits him like a glove.

  • Pamela
    2019-04-04 18:48

    Since the new X-Men title X-Men Forever picks up in the middle of this story, I figured I should re-read it. It's been ages since I last did and I couldn't remember what had happened.The story is a bit convoluted (but then what Claremont story isn't?), but it was interesting and enjoyable. I really like Magneto's internal conflict about his own destiny; he's swiftly becoming a favorite character as I re-read old issues. The second half of the story, which deals with Wolverine being kidnapped by the crazy German twins and the Japanese dude with the crazy mullet, was also pretty interesting, and I like seeing the flashes of memories starting to emerge.Claremont's writing... sigh. All of the internal narration drives me batty, but at the same time, it is kind of entertaining. And I can't help but like Jim Lee's art. It's iconic at this point.If you're picking up X-Men Forever, I'd definitely recommend reading or re-reading this collection, just to brush up on Claremont's 'verse.

  • Lindsey.parks
    2019-03-30 15:51

    When I picture comics, I picture 90s X-Men.

  • Jennifer
    2019-04-14 16:06

    2 words: Jim "AMAZING" Lee. Great art and good storytelling yet again! This was a great new beginning for the X-men with the division of Blue and Gold teams. The glory days..

  • Jason
    2019-04-13 22:45

    Essentially one and a half stories are collected in this volume. The first is Claremont's final 3 issues of his long, long run as writer of the X-Men. He apparently left after disputes with his editor and didn't return to Marvel for 7 years. It's an okay story. A bit wordy, as is Claremont's tendency, and involves Magneto being targeted on Asteroid M. I don't know the back story, so a bit of the narrative was lost on me. The next part involves Omega Red coming back into Wolverine's life after 30 years. Again, didn't have much backstory (don't even know if it was needed) so I may not have gotten as much out of it as I could've. Interestingly enough, the final page finishes with "The End," but it certainly didn't seem like the end. I'm not interested enough to find out what happens, though. The third star is essentially for the first three issues. The rest is a two-star book in my opinion.

  • Nate
    2019-04-05 16:03

    These early X-Men issues mark the end of Claremont's epic run with the X-Men as control of the series is turned over to Jim Lee for better or much worse. I'm glad I read this from a historical perspective but once Claremont was out so was I.

  • Martin Such
    2019-04-12 20:09

    Enjoyable X-men adventure

  • Andrew
    2019-04-12 15:58

    Generally when most people, at least my age, think of the X-Men, this book typifies what they think of. Mostly because if they read any books it was likely this. And perhaps more importantly this is the era when the 90s cartoon was made, and they pulled the costumes and the team makeup from this rebuilding of the franchise. It also marks a pivotal point in both the rise and fall of comics in the 90s. But enough on the history...This book builds off of the original 5 X-Men coming back into the fold, as well as the rest of the scattered X-Men, minus a few, all forming back together post-X-Tinction Agenda and Muir Island Saga. The mansion gets rebuilt to give the reader familiar surroundings. And they split the now massive cast into two teams in order to print two different X-Men books, and thus make more money. This volume contains the first seven issues of the new book they created. It appears they were definitely trying to pad this book's initial success by the team makeup as they seemed to pick the fancier characters at the time. Though they still crossover other characters aplenty. This particular volume is split into the two first storylines of the book. The first three issues are meant to be the ultimate and final Magneto story. Whether it meets one of those criteria is up to the reader, but it of course didn't end up being the final Magneto storyline. More importantly however it is the final storyline which involved Chris Claremont in his 15 years on the X-Men books. Well that is until he came back many years later far worse for the wear... And then he came back again... And now he's gonna come back again and start back where this Magneto storyline left off...The second storyline introduces Omega Red and of course capitalizes on the Wolverine popularity. It is obvious throughout this title that Wolverine is the money-maker. Way too much focus on him... but not everyone would feel that way.Jim Lee is on art duty, and also story duty throughout (he co-plotted the Magneto storyline with Claremont). This is vintage Jim Lee. If you like his art you'll love this. If you grow sick of his characters always looking the same, always using the same poses, always being excessive, well that's all here too. The book is full of all out action, loads of various characters, lots of screaming faces. Its 90s comics. I would also like to note, John Byrne's scripting of dialogue for a couple issues was quite dated. He wasn't quite with the times at this point. Lobdell does a better job.Overall though this book is a good kick-back-and-enjoy book. It is the X-Men at its popularity's peak. The stories may be a bit brief, though thankfully complete. But it is fun.

  • Justin
    2019-03-26 20:10

    Jim Lee made a name for himself in the late 80's with his legendary run on Marvel's Uncanny X-Men series, so it's no surprise that when given the chance to launch a brand new X-Men series in 1991 it broke all previous sales records and was the most talked-about comics event until the "death" of Superman. The Marvel Legends: X-Men - Mutant Genesis trade paperback collects the first seven issues of that new series (Lee's entire run prior to leaving to start Image Comics).The stories collected here are pretty decent, but aren't the best from ether Claremont or Lee. Claremont's Magneto story is probably the better of the two, as it returns Magneto to villain status in a big way. Lee's story was more dynamic, and had some of the paramilitary flavor he would use as the backbone for his Wildstorm Universe.The artwork is gorgeous during the first half and a bit of a mess for the remainder of the book. I think deadline issues were to blame, as Lee has a reputation for not being able to stick with a monthly title. He had a few months to get the first few issues done, so naturally they're amazing to look at. The remaining issues are obviously the work of someone who was in a hurry.My only complaint with this volume is the binding. It seems way too flimsy and after a few readings my copy looks much worse for wear. Maybe Marvel will give this the Premiere Classic hardcover treatment some day.If you were an X-Men fan in the 1990's, you don't need me to tell you why you should have this volume in your collection. IF you came to the X-Men later, trust me when I say that what Claremont and Lee did on this title definitely influenced today's X-Men.

  • Jennifer
    2019-04-13 22:00

    Okay. So, after my last X-Men paperback, I decided I was going to go back to the very beginning of that universe/reboot, and read the whole thing in order. I researched online and found issue #1 of that series, and put a hold at the library for that (this) trade paperback. I was pretty happy with this plan.This plan sucked. Issue #1 it may have been, but still it was a jump-in to already existing plotlines and characters, with very little introduction to either. I did finally figure out who that lone gambler was in the New Orleans story in Fables, but I still don't know why I should care about him. Rogue was somewhere in between the wilting flower of the movies and the badass she becomes later in this series. I tried to find a character I really liked, but after several too many thong shots and seriously, I don't care if they do just have ginormous breasts, when they're fighting they would want those babies strapped down and not projecting straight out like glue-gunned on cantaloupes, I was all too happy when the story came to an end.This experiment is over for now. There are too many comics series I actually like, I can let go of the superhero comics for now.

  • B. Reese
    2019-04-19 23:08

    The debut of the "iconic" 90's costumes and the Blue/Gold Team split, this is a pretty good storyline to read through. The art is also amazing. Even so, it is not quite as good as the majority of the rest of Claremont's run as he wanted to take the book in other directions. I read the beginning of Claremont's run digitally on my kindle (40 Years of X-Men Collection) then this and his X-Men Forever Series. That really made for a great start to finish X-Men Epic. I have since taken a break after this, mainly because Claremont's departured did start a decline in X-Men stories, though there are high points.Give this collection a look but read Claremont's earlier work first. Everything you know about X-Men, the 90's cartoon, the movies to an extent, was all based on Claremont's work. And there is a reason for that. Claremont, thank you for your work on X-Men, I enjoyed your 75 - 91 run and X-Men Forever.

  • Luis Ortiz-martinez
    2019-03-27 21:53

    The x men are back. When members of the alcoyates make magneto a visit, problems surge. Later nick fury ,the director of shield ,tells the president that the upstate New York school can help. We arrive when they are taking practice in their new state of the art danger room. We see how each sub group of the x men work. As always wolverine takes it solo. We later are drawn to the scene where nick fury and the x men are chatting about magneto. Wow! What agreate book, this is what a comic book should be. Jim lee's art work is stunning. In my opinion ,the training section was fluff in the story. A comic should not be bout length ,but instead material wise. This comic book is amazing. The professor's talk about his return just made me remember the great story lines and times of the x men. This is truly a classic. I would recommend this awesome comic to any and every x Men and non x men fan

  • Josh
    2019-04-04 22:48

    So I grew up loving the X-Men and even watched the 90's cartoon religiously. This trade just didn't do it for me. I was especially surprised at how much I didn't like Jim Lee's art, as most people talk about it as if it should be hanging in a museum somewhere. I found that Lee consistently poses characters in the most awkward positions. Psylocke being the most obvious example, always flying in and attacking with her crotch. The first story arch set Magneto back from previous character development and the second involved Omega Red in a plot I barely cared for (or remembered.) Simply put, I was ready for the end long before it arrived. This is disappointing, as I have enjoyed many of the story lines in the X-Men series.

  • Jdetrick
    2019-04-06 19:50

    I rather enjoy Jim Lee's art and I like the basic set-up for the X-Men at this time; split into two teams with some core members who stay at the mansion and assist them all. However, these are not good issues. The first three issues are the last of the Chris Claremont X-Men issues, and they are overwritten even for him.....dialogue crowds the page, covering most of the art, which is the main draw here. There's also gaps in the plot. The second story arc doesn't have as many unnecessary dialogue and captions, but its a more boring plot about such 90s characters as Omega Red, the sort of characters that help mark that decade as more flash than substance.

  • Lloyd
    2019-04-08 17:11

    This book of the first seven issues of the X-Men (Vol. 2) was really rewarding for me to read.As I'd said in some of the updates, I really han't read these stories for going on twenty years. The time that I read them before was the heyday of the X-Men, the heyday of my youth, and the (ending of the) heyday of Chris Claremont on X-Men. Mr. Claremont was really (though not realizing it at that point) the first writer of comics that I really got into.These stories are great. You've got a battle with Magneto, the introduction of Omega Red and some peeps into Wolverine's jaded past.This one's truly a gem whether you're a longtime fan or just getting into the X-Men.

  • Feather Mista
    2019-04-11 17:53

    Los primeros números estoy seguro de haberlos leído de corrido. Los últimos, creo que también. Puede que me falte uno o dos en el medio, pero me parece que también los había leído. Lo loco es que el contenido de este libro lo tengo en papel salvo el #X, pero del #1 tengo 4 las portadas USA alternativa y hasta un baqueteado ejemplar de edición argentina. En revistas tengo seguro: #1, 2, 5, 6, 8-15, 17-27, 29-32, 96 y 118, y puede que alguno más. También tengo varios repetidos en ediciones españolas y mexicanas.Y en edición argentina repetidos #1, 3 (USA2), 7 (USA8), 13-15 (USA10-12)

  • Timothy McNeil
    2019-04-16 00:02

    I had read these issues when they first came out (or probably from when issue #2 came out, having to pay the mark-up for #1) and remembered not being especially happy with them. The Omega Red storyline seemed to come out of nowhere and the villains were poorly handled. Both of those still seem to be the case (in my estimation), but the art bothered me more than anything else. Jim Lee has done much cleaner work, to be sure, but here he just wasn't consistent.

  • Joe
    2019-04-04 19:49

    Classic X-Men.This was another one I had first read in middle school.These were the X-Men characters that introduced me to the comics growing up.Two great stories one involving Magneto ,Astroid M, and The Acolytes and the other with Omega Red, Sabertooth, And Maverick (A often forgotten but favorite character of mine) This was a real pleasure to read again after so many years.

  • J.M. Giovine
    2019-03-23 15:57

    Claremont lo hizo una vez mas, pero ésta vez, acompañado del siempre perfecto lápiz de Jim Lee, quien re-definió la imagen de los X-men a como la conocemos hoy en día. Desde una confrontación épica en contra de Magneto y su grupo de acólitos, hasta la introducción de Omega Red y parte del pasado de Wolverine, este arco es sin duda uno de los mejores de los hijos del átomo.

  • Elizabeth
    2019-04-20 17:49

    It was fun! I will teach it again. It's two separate stories bound together as one "graphic novel." I think I liked the first one better, but the second one had funny cold war era stuff. always a treat.

  • Michael
    2019-03-22 18:10

    What's there to say?It's a standard battle against Magneto and Omega Red.The story by Chris Claremont is great, as always, and the art by Jim Lee is worth framing.I could just devour the X-Men stuff from the early to mid 90s!

  • Angel
    2019-04-09 22:08

    Borrowed this one from the local public library. The copy was a bit tattered, so it may be a testament to its popularity. I had to request it from a different branch. See my note on it over in my blog: []

  • Ivan
    2019-04-04 16:09

    I actually enjoyed it! the remastered version had the sense of nostalgia and Mason's new colored version matched well with Lee's artwork, but Claremeont and Lobdell in my opinion did just an okay job with the story, fun and good but not epic as well written compared to their other X-Men works!

  • Daniel Lawless
    2019-04-14 18:47

    Jim Lee Bring an all new look to the X Men featuring the highest selling comic of all time X Men #1 and the emotional last issues of legendary X Men writer Chris Claremont.Great story showing Magneto as character with his heart in the right place but going about things the wrong way

  • Joel Gomes
    2019-03-31 17:05

    This was Claremont saying goodbye after years of writing for the X-Men. I have to say: I hated to see him leave, but I loved the way he said farewell.

  • Petabyte
    2019-04-05 00:04

    Probably the best X-Men story arc ever. Stuff's just as good as when I read it 10+ yars ago. Go and borrow or buy your own copy. This book comes highly recommended.

  • Nalin
    2019-03-24 19:11

    another great mini series :)

  • Daniel Clausen
    2019-03-22 22:11

    Anything by Jim Lee deserves five stars in my book. I bought these comics when I was in middle school. For me, the Omega Red series was the best.