Future Foundation #5

Writer: Jeremy Whitley Artist: Alti Firmansyah Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: December 18, 2019 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 3 User Reviews: 3
6.7Critic Rating
6.7User Rating

The Future Foundation once banded together to help the Fantastic Four rebuild the entire Multiverse. Now they may have brought about its collapse. As the team reels from last issue's death, the Maker is getting further out of reach. The team that promised to solve all the Multiverse's problems is inches away from watching everything die - again.
Rated T

  • 7.0
    Newsarama - Kat Calamia Dec 19, 2019

    Following a sudden cancellation, Whitley and Firmansyah wrap up the series as cleanly as they can by leaving many interesting threads for future titles to pick upon, while still delivering closure for fans of this title and their characters. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    Comics: The Gathering - Charles Martin Dec 18, 2019

    Future Foundation #5 takes a stab at injecting some last-minute tension into its story. It works better as a celebration of the characters involved, and while not every character gets equal attention, those in the spotlight are treated very well by the words and art. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    ComicBook.com - Tanner Dedmon Dec 18, 2019

    Future Foundation wraps up its story in the best way it can, but it still falls victim to the pitfall the first issue experienced where it doesn't give enough time to become acquainted with its characters before moving their story forward. Read Full Review

  • 7.5
    Psycamorean Dec 19, 2019

    There were some obvious problems here, mostly due to this being the abrupt final issue that it is. Character arcs are rushed, Lyja gets a run down of her history in the middle of the issue, because I guess that had to be addressed. Rikki and Julie hook up, like we all knew they would... I actually still kind of liked this issue. I like the interactions between the characters. Maybe I'm too dumb for comics, but I didn't mind this issue at all. I won't miss the series, though. I don't think it would maintain its quality, like any other Jeremy Whitley comic I've read.

  • 5.5
    CrazyforRAMU Jul 13, 2020

    Jeremy Whitley's ability to convert a first arc into a "stealth canceled" miniseries is a lot like Harvey Keitel's corpse-disposal talents in Pulp Fiction. It's a formidable skill, but you don't want to think too hard about how he must have developed it.

  • 7.0
    Radar Dec 21, 2019

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