Marvels Snapshot: Civil War #1
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Marvels Snapshot: Civil War #1

Writer: Saladin Ahmed Artist: Ryan Kelly Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: December 2, 2020 Cover Price: $4.99 Critic Reviews: 5 User Reviews: 4
7.2Critic Rating
5.6User Rating

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In the heart of the Civil War event, a human story unfolds. A S.H.I.E.L.D. agent, doing his best to do the job with honor - but is that possible anymore? A young, low-level super hero, trying to help his neighbors - but that's not even legal any more. The two come together in a story that'll test their commitment, ideals, hopes and dreams, by Hugo-Award-winning writer Saladin Ahmed (Miles Morales: Spider-Man, The Magnificent Ms. Marvel) and artist Ryan Kelley (Lucifer, Stranger Things). Featuring Captain America, Giant-Man, Maria Hill and more.

Rated T+

  • 8.2
    Monkeys Fighting Robots - Gabriel Hernandez Dec 2, 2020

    MARVELS SNAPSHOTS: CIVIL WAR #1 is one of the strongest issues in the Snapshots series by taking a successful event and finding an interesting story within the story. The writing is excellent from front to back and the art team is the icing on the cake. This is a highly recommended issue. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    But Why Tho? - Charles Hartford Dec 2, 2020

    When all is said and done Marvel Snapshots: Civil War #1tells an impactful tale about thinking for ones self and not just going with the program. How reasonable people can find themselves in a place that, on the surface, should be good but isnt. And reminds us of what we are responsible for in such a situation. Read Full Review

  • 8.0 - Tanner Dedmon Dec 2, 2020

    Civil War: Marvels Snapshots #1 is a new take on the "anyone can be a hero" mantra, and it's one that would make Captain America proud. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Bleeding Cool - Hannibal Tabu Dec 4, 2020

    Getting inside the ethical struggle of a fascist does less to humanize the rare ones who do right but instead demonizes the support structure that lets so many do wrong. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    AIPT - Sam Rutzick Dec 2, 2020

    A flawed central metaphor coupled with a misreading of its own main thesis, but still a valuable intellectual contribution to the discourse. Read Full Review

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