Captain America #9

Writer: Ta-Nehisi Coates Artist: Adam Kubert Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: April 3, 2019 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 6 User Reviews: 30
7.8Critic Rating
7.8User Rating

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No costume, no shield, trapped behind bars with a thousand villains and killers who'd like nothing more than to see him dead, Steve Rogers fights back - and he can do it all day!
Rated T+

  • 9.6
    Comic Watch - Cody White Apr 8, 2019

    "Captain of Nothing" continues to fill readers with a sense of dread as the slow, effective death of Captain America continues before our eyes inCaptain America #9. Read Full Review

  • 9.2
    The Super Powered Fancast - Deron Generally Apr 4, 2019

    The art by Adam Kubert looks great. The characters look amazing and the action in the prison riot is fantastic. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Black Nerd Problems - Keith Reid-Cleveland Apr 7, 2019

    It's not clear when Steve will turn the corner after hitting rock bottom, because it's not clear how close he is to it yet. But, to be honest, after having everything he stood for called into question, some change and reevaluation is more than warranted. We'll have to wait a little longer to see what 2019 has in store for Steve Rogers. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    Henchman-4-Hire - Sean Ian Mills Apr 6, 2019

    At it's core, Captain America remains a gripping series, but a lot of side material " like an oddly portrayed new character " is more wobbly. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    Comics: The Gathering - Charles Martin Apr 3, 2019

    In Captain America #9, interest and quality correlate strongly with how close the story sticks to Steve Rogers. Inside his head and in the prison around him, things are fascinating. The same cannot be said for the more distant scenes, which use the new character Dryad to thoroughly upstage the Daughters of Liberty. The result is still a nicely above-average read, but the whiff of missed opportunities is pungent. Read Full Review

  • 6.0 - Adam Barnhardt Apr 3, 2019

    "Captain of Nothing" continues with a pretty flat issue that fails to ever find its footing. Read Full Review

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