X-Men #25 is a significant and strong issue that could bode very well for the Fall of X.
This latest iteration of the X-Men that began with Jonathan Hickman’s bold House of X storylines has ended in a disappointing, repetitive manner.
Taschen’s massive Marvel Comics Library: X-Men Volume 1 1963-1966 celebrates the artistry of Stan Lee and Jack Kirby.
If last week’s column was a bit of a downer about the current state of X-books, this time out we give the nod to a one-off in the line that worked well.
Somewhere along the current X-Men timeline, things just became too dense and complex.
Sins of Sinister: Dominion manages to wrap up the sci-fiesque story with lots of bells, whistles, and explosions, while pulling significant characters off the mutant table.
With X-Terminators #1, Leah Williams and Carlos Gomez deliver a campy first issue that anyone who’s gone through a bad breakup can immediately relate to.
In X-Men ’92: House of XCII, Steve Foxe and Salva Espin have melded the familiar ’90s X-Men art and storytelling with the current Krakoan world.
Tom Taylor wraps up his time at Marvel with Dark Ages #6 while Kieron Gillen kicks off a sinister new series in Immortal X-Men #1.
The current world of the X-Men is allowing for many fun stories, including this one from Jonathan Hickman and Declan Shalvey.
X-Men #1 puts the new team through its paces, while Extreme Carnage #1 delivers its story with a horror bent and a tinge of red.
With X-Factor #10 writer Leah Williams and artist/co-plotter David Baldeón wrap up lose ends and send the series off with a bang.