All-New All-Different Avengers Annual #1

All-New All-Different Avengers Annual #1

8.7Critic Rating
5.7User Rating

You've dreamed of it, you've asked for it, you've longed for it - and now, you're going to GET it! No Avenger is safe from - the fan fiction of Kamala Khan! Featuring a bevy of special guest creators!
Rated T+

  • 10
    Comicosity - Allen Thomas Aug 11, 2016

    All-New All-Different Avengers Annual #1 was a true delight. Ive had my own issues with the Marvel line, so to see this surface means that maybe theres a chance that the line could continue to grow in diverse stories that give us a break from event-laden storylines. By the end, I was cracking up, reveling in my experience reading this comic. If you love Kamala and fanfiction, even ironically, I highly suggest you read this issue. It does not disappoint and was absolutely entertaining. Read Full Review

  • 10
    Black Nerd Problems - L.E.H. Light Aug 12, 2016

    This comic is witty and biting and on point. This comic is like Twitter without the Trolls and the Trump. It is what I needed this week, and may be what you need next week. If you're a Ms. Marvel fan, or a fan fiction fan of any sort, this needs to be in your collection. Read Full Review

  • 10
    Newsarama - Justin Partridge Aug 12, 2016

    With plenty of shout outs to ships and a heap of good-natured ribbing, All-New All-Different Avengers Annual #1 is a delightful love letter to the new generation of Marvel fans. Read Full Review

  • 10
    Nerds On The Rocks - Logan Dalton Aug 13, 2016

    All-New All-Different Avengers Annual #1 looks at fandom and fan fiction in a mostly humorous and sometimes critical light through the POV of Kamala Khan, the Marvel Universe's biggest superhero fangirl. Add in the varied art styles from creators, who mainly work on indie titles or webcomics, and it's worth picking up even if you're not keeping up with the main All-New All-Different Avengers series. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    AiPT! - David Brooke Aug 10, 2016

    It's not a laugh out loud experience all the way through, but it's a highly enjoyable smirk worthy read none the less. It's plain fun all the way through and you can't say that for most comics these days! Read Full Review

  • 8.6
    Graphic Policy - Brett Aug 10, 2016

    While I'd love to have seen more of a meta-discussion of online culture and fanfiction, there is some of that, but that's not really the point. The point is to provide something different and fun and this annual succeeds when it comes to that. Read Full Review

  • 8.5
    IGN - Jesse Schedeen Aug 11, 2016

    Because these stories needn't be constrained by logic anything can and does happen within these pages. I only wish the various creative teams had room to get a bit more in-depth with their epic fantasy tales. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Nerdist - Blair Marnell Aug 14, 2016

    This issue's biggest crime is that it doesn't let us read the story that pissed off Kamala in the first place: "Ms. Marvel and the Teenage Love Triangle from Space." We do get to see who wrote the offending tale, and now we really want to know what was in it! But that didn't detract too much from a very enjoyable issue. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Nerdist - Blair Marnell Aug 14, 2016

    This issue's biggest crime is that it doesn't let us read the story that pissed off Kamala in the first place: "Ms. Marvel and the Teenage Love Triangle from Space." We do get to see who wrote the offending tale, and now we really want to know what was in it! But that didn't detract too much from a very enjoyable issue. Read Full Review

  • 5.0
    Comics Bulletin - Anthony Amos Aug 20, 2016

    ANADAA#1 suffers from the comics format. It's an anthology with a low page count (six stories, 31 pages to share). With each writer garnering 5-7 pages max, they don't have a lot of space to make their individual voices heard. This leads to some heavy-handed punchlines at the end of a few tales (I'm looking dead at you 'The Once and Future Marvel'!) It's either that, or, like Natasha Allegri's "The Adventures of She-Hulk," exercises in the non-sequitur. Read Full Review

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