Acts of Evil: Ms. Marvel Annual #1

Writer: Magdalene Visaggio Artist: Jonathan Lam Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: July 3, 2019 Cover Price: $4.99 Critic Reviews: 6 User Reviews: 11
7.9Critic Rating
7.3User Rating

SUPER-SKRULL VS. MS. MARVEL! Ever since the Skrull homeworld was destroyed, Emperor Kl'rt has been out for revenge. And with a device that will turn Earth into a new Skrull kingdom, he's about to get it. All he needs is the DNA of one very special shape-shifter. The Super-Skrull is coming for Kamala Khan - and with all the powers of the Fantastic Four on his side, Ms. Marvel doesn't stand a chance.
Rated T+

  • 9.0
    You Don't Read Comics - Kellie Keener Jul 10, 2019

    Its not necessary to read main The Magnificent Ms. Marvel series in order to understand the annual (but it is highly recommended because its a wonderful series), so this issue is a great place to jump in with Ms. Marvel.  Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    AIPT - David Brooke Jul 2, 2019

    A great start to "Acts of Evil," and an even better Ms. Marvel story. The creative team does a fantastic job with the character and imparts a strong message too. If you like Ms. Marvel even a little bit, don't skip this. Read Full Review

  • 8.5
    Comic Watch - Nicholas Osborn Jul 9, 2019

    'The Magnificent Ms. Marvel Annual #1' is a fun and heartfelt one-shot that explores the pressures of a superhero in the modern world through the lens of Kamala Khan's unique optimism. Read Full Review

  • 7.5
    Black Nerd Problems - Brandon Lawrence Jul 5, 2019

    Lastly, it wasn't lost on me that Lam gave this book an anime feel. An otaku at heart, I'm always ok with my American comics feeling like manga. Read Full Review

  • 7.2
    Monkeys Fighting Robots - Colin Tessier Jul 2, 2019

    Ms. Marvel's conflict with the Super-Skrull is a fresh match-up but the story lacks the mystery you'd hope for when a Skrull is involved. Read Full Review

  • 6.0 - Jenna Anderson Jul 3, 2019

    It's not necessarily essential reading for Ms. Marvel fans, but it largely works as a self-contained tale, and it still has some genuinely good moments. Read Full Review

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