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by Khoi Pham,Pablo Raimondi,Peter David
Download X-Factor Vol. 4: Heart of Ice fb2
Graphic Novels
  • Author:
    Khoi Pham,Pablo Raimondi,Peter David
  • ISBN:
    0785128514
  • ISBN13:
    978-0785128519
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Marvel (January 2, 2008)
  • Pages:
    168 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Graphic Novels
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1794 kb
  • ePUB format
    1485 kb
  • DJVU format
    1457 kb
  • Rating:
    4.9
  • Votes:
    689
  • Formats:
    docx doc mobi txt


X-Factor Vol. 4: Heart of Ice Hardcover – January 2, 2008.

X-Factor Vol. by. Peter David (Author). Find all the books, read about the author, and more. Are you an author? Learn about Author Central. Peter David (Author), Khoi Pham (Illustrator), Pablo Raimondi (Illustrator) & 0 more. What was once fresh and funny is now a mish-mash of convoluted soap opera plots and unlikable characters. Where Jamie Madrox was once witty and complex, he's now just a whiny sleazebag.

by Peter David (Author), Pablo Raimondi (Illustrator), Khoi Pham (Illustrator) & 0 more.

The first few books were intriguing, but it's going nowhere, and David is mutilating these characters

What was once fresh and funny is now a mish-mash of convoluted soap opera plots and unlikable characters. The first few books were intriguing, but it's going nowhere, and David is mutilating these characters. The man who made me love Jamie Madrox fifteen years ago is making me despise him, and all these other characters along with him. Which I suppose is an accomplishment, but I'm pretty sure it's not the one he was after.

Peter David's writing goes great with Pablo Raimondi art! Quicksilver is a great villain in this and his wanting of Rictor almost comes off flirty at times. It's very fascinating to read.

Khoi Pham; Pablo Raimondi (illustrator). Seller Inventory M0785128514. More information about this seller Contact this seller.

Khoi Pham, Peter David

Khoi Pham, Peter David. With Mutant Town under siege and the X-Cell having taken refuge there, X-Factor races both the clock and their own divided allegiances as they try to stave off the very real possibility of every former mutant being rounded up and imprisoned as a potential terrorist.

X-Factor's battle with the depowered mutants of the terrorist X-Cell reaches a cataclysmic conclusion. Vol. 4: Heart of Ice. . Khoi Pham Pablo Raimondi. Penciller, Cover Artist. Artist, Cover Artist. Will X-Factor's Rictor remain loyal to his teammates when faced with the chance to regain his own lost powers? And in the aftermath, there's no rest for the wicked, as X-Factor is approached by Josef Huber, the Isolationist, who claims to have a way to make the government that has always feared and persecuted mutants protect them instead.

Peter David (Writer); Khoi Pham, Pablo Raimondi (Artists). Brief Description: With Mutant Town under siege and the X-Cell having taken refuge there, X-Factor races both the clock and their own divided allegiances as they try to stave off the very real possibility of every former mutant being rounded up and imprisoned as a potential terrorist. and, if so, what will the fallout be? Issues Reprinted: X-Factor (3rd series)

by Peter David · Pablo Raimondi · Khoi Pham. Five words to strike fear into the hearts of spies and evildoers everywhere: Jamie Madrox, Agent of . The Mighty Avengers, Vol. 4: Secret Invasion, Vol. 2.

by Peter David · Pablo Raimondi · Khoi Pham. Except that when Madrox decides it's time to start gathering in the stray dupes that are still wandering around, the . Daredevil, by Mark Waid, Volume 2. by Mark Waid · Greg Rucka · Marco Checchetto · Chris Samnee · Khoi Pham · Mike Allred. by Brian Michael Bendis · Lee Weeks · Carlo Pagulayan · Stefano Caselli · Jim Cheung · Khoi Pham · Steve Kurth.

With Mutant Town under siege and the X-Cell having taken refuge there, X-Factor races both the clock and their own divided allegiances as they try to stave off the very real possibility of every former mutant being rounded up and imprisoned as a potential terrorist. But will they have to reveal their knowledge of M-Day's secret... and, if so, what will the fallout be? Collects X-Factor #18-24.

Onnell
This is a group Peter David was meant to write. The artists were consistently good, but not great. The story is why you by this title. It hasn't yet reached the pinacle of the early issues, but it's more witty and exciting than most books out there.
Hugighma
Peter David's original run on X-Factor in the '90s was one of my favorite comic runs ever, which makes the current book all the more disappointing. What was once fresh and funny is now a mish-mash of convoluted soap opera plots and unlikable characters. Where Jamie Madrox was once witty and complex, he's now just a whiny sleazebag. Guido's still good fun, but on the bad side there's Monet who's excessively unpleasant (and not in a snarky good way, but in the way that makes you wish she's just go away), Rahne who still manages to be both self-righteous and self-hating, Ric who's still boring, this Layla girl who's just irritating, and David seems to have something against Siryn. The once spry, spunky girl, who was so lovely and charming that Deadpool of all people tried to turn good to win her heart, is now getting beaten up or stabbed every other issue. As a female comic reader, I find this severely disappointing and more than a little disturbing.

The first few books were intriguing, but it's going nowhere, and David is mutilating these characters. The man who made me love Jamie Madrox fifteen years ago is making me despise him, and all these other characters along with him. Which I suppose is an accomplishment, but I'm pretty sure it's not the one he was after.
Low_Skill_But_Happy_Deagle
I've read about the first dozen of these, however, skipping 18-24 with this trade, it seems.

A group of depowered mutants has formed and organisation called X-Cell, and Quicksilver and his terrigen mist crystals is around, promising to give people their powers back. Doesn't work so good.

In the second part, a mutant with the power of having all the other mutant powers alive has a plan to get rid of them all, to stop all these powers torturing him mentally and physically.

His brooding scenes are a little reminiscent of The High, from Wildstorm, too.

Well-written and snappy dialogue keeps this bunch pretty interesting, as does well drawn art, which, Guido aside harkens more back to the much more realistic looking people of an Alan Davis than to what you currently find in comics now.
Blackbrand
After a mildly disapointing (emphasis on mildly) third trade, this collection kicks off with a bang. It maintains the combination of humor, characters, and action that has made this my favorite comic title.