All-New X-Factor #7

All-New X-Factor #7

Writer: Peter David Artist: Carmine Di Giandomenico Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: May 7, 2014 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 4 User Reviews: 4
7.0Critic Rating
8.2User Rating

• One of the country's most outspoken anti-mutant leaders...has a mutant daughter?
•  It's up to X-Factor to rescue this young girl from her father!
•  Serval Industries brings you the heroes you need in any situation!

  • 8.0
    Comic Vine - Corey 'Undeadpool' Schroeder May 7, 2014

    The end of this issue is shocking, even if I have NO idea if its sticking around, and the start of it is pure, character-driven glee for me. As a fan of X-Factor's tradition of strange rosters and even stranger interactions, I love it. Even as a comic reader in general, Peter David knows a thing or two about writing characters as compelling first and their origins/archetypes second. The ultra-expressive art and beautiful color-palette add to the subtle emotions of the issue and establish a strong tone. Read Full Review

  • 8.0 - Stuart Conover May 10, 2014

    The issue closes and we find out something very interesting about the daughter. There is a good chance you'll have seen it coming but it still plays out well, even if it is a largely recycled idea at this point. To top it off, one of the team members might now be dead! We'll have to wait for the next issue of 'All-New X-Factor' to see what is really going on. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Henchman-4-Hire - Sean Ian Mills May 10, 2014

    Without Multiple Man as a guiding light, X-Factor just isn't as good as it once was, and I admit that that might be entirely subjective. Multiple Man is my most favorite comic book character of all time, so sue me. I will admit to liking this comic a bit more since I panned the debut, but All-New X-Factor is still just a mediocre book, at best. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Weekly Comic Book Review - Danny Wall May 8, 2014

    The Bottom Line:There's more to care about what's going on inthe subplots than in the actual plot, although the actual plot does set up some interesting ethical dilemmas. Conveniences propel the story forward rather than any genuine direction from the book itself. It's all just "OK," although an OK reading experience from David & Di Giandomenico is still pretty good. Read Full Review

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