Captain America #26

Captain America #26

Writer: Ed Brubaker Artist: Steve Epting Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: May 23, 2007 Critic Reviews: 4
8.9Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

While the Marvel Universe reels from the bizarre and shocking incidents of last issue, and repercussions ripple outward, the Winter Soldier finally chooses a side, after the Civil War has ended -- his own. But what are the Red Skull and his minions up to behind the scenes. These questions and more will be answered as the most shocking Cap story so far races right through the aftermath of the Civil War!

  • 10
    Comics Bulletin - Martijn Form May 28, 2007

    So now what? Well, there is at least one guy who knows, and Im ready for it. Read Full Review

  • 10
    Comics Bulletin - Kevin Powers May 24, 2007

    Brubaker is handling his storyline perfectly and not letting the hype of Caps death affect his planned arc too much. He opens a great deal of possibilities for Steve Rogers eventual return and the psychological breakdown of Sharon Carter. This issue proves that Captain America is one of Marvels best books, especially given Marvel's landscape these days. The countdown is on. I believe two men are going to end the registration act and reshape Marvel: Steve Rogers and Nick Fury. But only after the Red Skull has his fun. This is my Pick of the Week. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    Comics Bulletin - Nicholas Slayton May 29, 2007

    If someone had asked me a few months back if I would read a Captain America series without Cap in it, I would have said no. After seeing the last two issues, I plan on reading this book until it ends. Without a doubt this is Marvel's best comic, and the mix of espionage, grief, revenge, and Epting's wonderful art makes this a must buy. Read Full Review

  • 6.5
    Comic Book Revolution - Rokk Krinn May 25, 2007

    Captain America #26 was both a wonderful character study with excellent dialogue and plenty of emotion. Captain America #26 was also a plodding and slow issue that continued to re-hash worn out themes from the Civil War in a completely illogical fashion. Personally, the less idiotic supposed legal debates about the Registration Act the better. And the less Tony Stark bashing the better. Let's just get on with dealing with the true villain here The Red Skull. Read Full Review

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