Steve Rogers: Super Soldier #4

Steve Rogers: Super Soldier #4

Writer: Ed Brubaker Artist: Carlos Pacheco, Dale Eaglesham Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: October 20, 2010 Critic Reviews: 4
8.2Critic Rating
N/AUser Rating

It's the conclusion of the hardest-hitting Steve Rogers story in years! With the Super Soldier Serum about to be sold on the black market, Steve Rogers must risk all to stop every terrorist nation on earth from creating armies of their own supermen. Rated T $3.99

  • 10
    X-Man's Comic Blog - x-man75 Oct 22, 2010

    And this ladies and gents is why Ed Brubaker is the best comic book writer in the industry today. Hands down. I'll admit that I wasn't really overwhelmed by parts of this mini-series, but by the end I was hanging on EVERY page. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    Comics Bulletin - Sam Salama Cohn Oct 29, 2010

    You thought the Captain America mythos couldnt be reinvented? You were dead wrong, pal. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    Comic Vine - Zack Freeman Oct 20, 2010

    This mini is further proof that things are a lot more interesting with Bucky keeping the Cap mantle and Steve Rogers staying at the head of SHIELD. I'm sure that the status will eventually be re-established (just as the Super-Soldier serum will eventually be duplicated) but, for the time being, this is the most interesting situation the character's been in for years Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    IGN - Dan Phillips Oct 20, 2010

    In many ways this final issue lays all of the project's faults bare. If it wasn't made abundantly clear last issue, this concluding chapter definitely makes it obvious that Brubaker had no intention of truly exploring the ramifications of a villain recreating the super-soldier forum until later stories. What we're left with is a rather thin, action-dominated story in which Steve Rogers takes on the Machinesmith, a villain who isn't really capable of supporting a story on his own. Luckily Brubaker does do action-driven stories well, he again captures Rogers' voice capably and even throws in an interesting albeit brief exploration into the concept of artificial intelligence. But all those redeeming qualities don't make this issue, and this story, anything greater than it is on the surface: a thin, ultimately disappointing set-up for what's to come. Read Full Review

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