Marvel Tsum Tsum #1

Marvel Tsum Tsum #1

Writer: Jacob Chabot Artist: David Baldeon Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: August 3, 2016 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 8
6.8Critic Rating
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In case you've been living under a rock, Tsum Tsums are HUGE! Well, not LITERALLY (they're actually pretty tiny) but these seemingly cute and cuddly creatures are sweeping the globe! So what happens when these pint-sized piles of fur find their way into the Marvel Universe? After a crate of them falls to Earth en route to THE COLLECTOR, one small group of Brooklyn teenagers will find out! Featuring all of your favorite Marvel heroes and villains, this is sure to be TSUM-thing you won't want to miss!
All Ages

  • 9.5
    We The Nerdy - Marshall Bruno Aug 3, 2016

    Marvel Tsum Tsum #1 comes out Today, so head to your local comic book shop and pick up a copy, head home and read it with your kids. Or just read it for yourself. It really is a fun issue. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Newsarama - Joey Edsall Aug 3, 2016

    The issue concludes with the reveal that he has taken the Spider-Tsum, perfectly weaving the two central conflicts of the series together. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Comicosity - Doug Zawisza Aug 4, 2016

    Marvel Tsum Tsum #1 is definitely targeting a very specific niche, and they greet that niche nicely. With talent like Chabot, Baldeon, Pallott, Campbell, and Lanham, this comic capably pushes beyond the niche, giving a wider reader base a solid, playful introduction to a whole new aspect of the Marvel Universe. From here, the possibilities are infinite. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    Fortress of Solitude - Rick Austin Aug 8, 2016

    So, as tie-ins go, Tsum Tsum #1 really isn't bad. For that matter, especially for younger readers, this is a whole lot of fun and is worth the read. Read Full Review

  • 6.5
    AiPT! - David Brooke Aug 3, 2016

    Cute and fun, but like a piece of candy it's devoid of any nutrients. It has potential to be more than a toy tie-in, but this issue doesn't prove there is a point beyond that just yet. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Nerdist - Eric Diaz Aug 6, 2016

    Overall, I was pleasantly surprised by how much I enjoyed Marvel Tsum Tsum #1. When you combine the cuteness of the comic with the fun kid characters, I can honestly recommend this without shame. It's also the rare Marvel (or DC for that matter) comic that parents can give to their smaller children. Not bad for a comic about modern day Beanie Babies. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Nerdist - Eric Diaz Aug 6, 2016

    Overall, I was pleasantly surprised by how much I enjoyed Marvel Tsum Tsum #1. When you combine the cuteness of the comic with the fun kid characters, Ican honestly recommend this without shame. It's also the rare Marvel (or DC for that matter) comic thatparentscan give to their smallerchildren. Not bad for a comic about modern day Beanie Babies. Read Full Review

  • 3.2
    Multiversity Comics - James Johnston Aug 4, 2016

    "Marvel Tsum Tsum" #1 doesn't always feel like it was made for product placement but it's hard to get that fact of of your head. There's some really great simple stuff like the cockney space trucker and Bert going Mr. Robot on himself with his bad language. And like I said earlier, the art is goes beyond and above what you'd expect from the 2016 equivalent of a Hostess Cakes ad. But it's hard to escape how that's what this is. Three impressionable young kids marveling at whatever cool product is going to end up making them die early, just like Hostess Cakes. You're a busy person, I'm a busy person, and we don't need to buy comic books that just serve as advertisements for other products. Instead, you can buy comics like "Suicide Squad: Rebirth" which also came out yesterday. Read Full Review

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