If you enjoyed their previous efforts under the Marvel banner I see very little reason why you wouldn't enjoy this latest effort, as it looks to be a faithful retelling of the Hulk's first moments on this planet. Now I still remain a bit unconvinced that Jeph Loeb's creative muscles are really being used all that much on these projects, as essentially he's simply offering up a modernized accounting of material that has already been done, and in the case of Rick Jones' almost blas reaction to that first transformation, I have to say that Jeph Loeb looks to have been asleep at the switch when he presumably decided to keep that moment the way it was. However, I did enjoy this first chapter far more that the other opening issues of these color-theme miniseries, as my general lack of knowledge about these early days of the Hulk results in a sense of discovery that I simply didn't have available of their previous efforts. I do hope that we get more scenes between Betty and her father, as th Read Full Review
It's not horrible (especially compared to Loeb's Superman/Batman) but I don't see the need to spend 64% more money for a predictable retelling of the Hulk story in the Jeph Loeb manner, which means six issues to tell ten minutes worth of an overdramatic, dark derivative. Read Full Review
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