Max Ride: First Flight #1

Max Ride: First Flight #1

Writer: Marguerite Bennett Artist: Alex Sanchez Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: April 8, 2015 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 3 User Reviews: 4
6.7Critic Rating
6.8User Rating

James Patterson's Worldwide Bestselling Series gets a Marvel makeover. Follow the soaring adventures of Max and her extraordinary "flock"--Fang, Iggy, Nudge, Gasman and Angel--as they try to escape their creators and defend themselves from the diabolical Erasers. Along the way Max discovers her purpose - saving the world - but can she? Find out this Spring!
Rated T

  • 8.0
    We The Nerdy - Josh McCullough Apr 6, 2015

    Overall, it definitely feels like Marvel have put some great talent behind this book. It feels like something that can reach outside the audience of people who loved the book, I know I have never read it but personally really enjoyed this and will be keeping up with it. It's got a very Runaways vibe to it, and anyone who enjoys that or series like Young Avengers is sure to enjoy this book. It takes a little bit of work trying to figure out the characters, but once you do it's easy to get involved in the story and makes for a very enjoyable read which I'd definitely recommend. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Bloody Disgusting - Zac Thompson Apr 9, 2015

    However, the inconsistent art doesnt wholly damage the story. The final package is something inherently enjoyable and approachable. Not much is accomplished in this first issue but the entire thing reads like silk and has a darkly sinister tone hidden beneath some of the pages. The subtext of the this story promises to take us on a dark journey if only from the final page, but it creates such a jarring tonal difference its hard to say whether or not this book is worth your time with only one issue of story. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    Comic Book Resources - Doug Zawisza Apr 6, 2015

    Collected, "Max Ride: First Flight" is guaranteed to be a charmer, but this first installment is over just a bit too quickly. There's plenty of substance, mind you, but Bennett and crew leave this issue with not only a cliffhanger but an invitation for the reader to go back and re-read the story. After all, twenty pages can't possibly move along that quickly, right? Read Full Review

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