Avengers World #18

Avengers World #18

Writer: Frank Barbiere Artist: Marco Checchetto Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: March 4, 2015 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 3 User Reviews: 4
7.5Critic Rating
7.4User Rating

• The answers you've been waiting for-Before Time Runs Out!
•  Sunspot vs. A.I.M.-winner take all!
•  Starbrand and Nightmask face a surprising enemy!
Rated T+

  • 8.6
    Geeked Out Nation - Jideobi Odunze Mar 4, 2015

    Avengers World #18 continues to show how even being an Avengers title, you can pick up this series and enjoy it for the characters you like who are given the spotlight they haven't gotten before. This is a new Sunspot we are seeing molded and the next issue will show how far he is willing to go to make an impact on the fate of the world. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    Comicosity - Aaron Long Mar 4, 2015

    Avengers World #18 is a great look back at a gap in the overarching story of Avengers that has been occurring if you are a reader that HAS to know everything that has happened, but for readers who have simply accepted that Roberto bought A.I.M. it doesn't add a whole lot to the overall story Hickman is telling with Time Runs Out. Barbiere's writing is fine, and Checchetto & Mossa's artwork is strong, but this book suffers from being faced with the task of examining a time that I'm not sure I overly cared to see examined. If you enjoyed the look back in issue #17 this will probably be right up your alley. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    Comic Book Resources - Doug Zawisza Mar 6, 2015

    "Avengers World" #18 is a formality of a label. Instead, this comic could just as easily be called "Incursions and Repercussions" and the effect would be the same. As mentioned previously, the boundaries between "New Avengers," "Avengers" and "Avengers World" are disintegrating, which makes a fine case for Superman-like numbering to guide readers through the labyrinth of Avengers adventures as Incursions begin to give way to the set-up for "Secret Wars." In this case, however, Barbiere and Checchetto give readers a digestible, grippingly-entertaining and easy-to-comprehend chunk of the tale between worlds, as the space between universes gets ever thinner. Read Full Review

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