Generation Hope #10

Generation Hope #10

Writer: Kieron Gillen Artist: Tim Seeley Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: August 17, 2011 Cover Price: $2.99 Critic Reviews: 3
8.7Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

Generation Hope take part in the X-Men event of 2011! The mutants of the future finally come to understand the real sad meaning of mutantkind's past as a day trip from Utopia takes a tragic, bloody turn. In the wake of SCHISM's first casualties, can Generation Hope even exist anymore?

  • 9.0
    Comic Book Bin - Andy Frisk Jan 1, 1970

    Gillen continues to deftly handle the conflicting personalities and growing discontent amongst Hopes team. Laurie, whos becoming more and more enamored with Xaviers Dream, and Kenji, whos becoming more and more enamored with Magnetos (former) Dream, are both becoming disillusioned with Hopes agenda. The dynamic playing out amongst Hopes team is reminiscent of the type of dynamic that existed between the characters of Claremonts New Mutants Classic during its glory days, without blatantly retreading it. Its this type of storytelling that made the X-Men, as a franchise, great. Its something that Jason Aaron promised to get the franchise back to with Wolverine and The X-Men. Overall, its exactly what stirs this returning X-fans passion for the franchise. With Gillen and Aaron at the helm, it looks like theres great stuff in store for X-fans with mindsets similar to mine, and Gillen has already given us a delicious taste of it. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    A Comic Book Blog - Victor Kutsenok Aug 17, 2011

    Wow. What a powerfully emotional book. Reading this issue was almost a walk down memory lane for me. Those incredible images in the museum brought back memories of all of the x-men issues I have read over the years. Idie gains some incredible character growth this issue. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Comic Book Resources - James Hunt Aug 22, 2011

    Although "Generation Hope" has been a great read since it began, it's issues like this, which tie it to the wider X-universe, which are going to make readers interested in it. If you're reading "Schism," this issue " and the next " promise to be nothing short of essential purchases. Read Full Review

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