I have a good feeling about Planet Skaar. The visual quality isn't quite on the level of the previous two Hulk epics, but the story is already beginning to outdo the somewhat simplistic WWH. Next month promises a full-scale father/son brawl, and that sounds like just what the doctor ordered for this chronically troubled Hulk fan. Read Full Review
With the popularity of "Planet Hulk" and "World War Hulk," this "Planet Skaar" storyline should attract some new readers who want to see the Hulk and his son destroy everything around themselves to get at one another, and this issue seems to cater to that by setting Skaar up in a similar manner as the Hulk. The big surprise, though, is the art of Dan Panosian whose drawing is reminiscent of John Romita, Jr.'s art, and acts as a visual callback to "World War Hulk," which is a lovely touch. Read Full Review
I truly expected something very different from this book. I assumed Planet Skaar would have its star journey through the Marvel Universe as he hunts his father. So far Greg Pak has been able to connect with Skaar’s inner child and shows us the grief he feels from loosing his home Planet. Things are building up into an interesting story but I cannot predict where things are going. This makes things exciting in some ways but equally the risk of disappointment is compounded. The Hulk’s sudden appearance is a perfect example of where the story may sink or swim. Ultimately the ending of Planet Skaar will determine whether or not the journey was worth it. Read Full Review
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