Miracleman by Gaiman & Buckingham: The Silver Age #1

Writer: Neil Gaiman Artist: Mark Buckingham Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: October 19, 2022 Cover Price: $4.99 Critic Reviews: 5 User Reviews: 6
8.8Critic Rating
9.0User Rating

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Neil Gaiman and Mark Buckingham's unfinished storyline "The Silver Age" begins! Young Miracleman - the lost member of the Miracleman Family - is back! His last memories were of a 1963 world of joy and innocence. Now, he's been thrust into the 21st century, where his best friends have become gods and monsters. Remastered with stunning new artwork by Mark Buckingham! Including material originally presented in MIRACLEMAN (1985) #23, plus bonus content.
Mature

  • 10
    AIPT - Christopher Franey Oct 19, 2022

    It's happening! We are getting closer to a conclusion to Gaiman & Buckingham's Silver Age story in Miracleman. This updated edition features new art and colors, which help to give that Silver Age feel of wonder and excitement. Read Full Review

  • 9.3
    Major Spoilers - Matthew Peterson Oct 21, 2022

    This issue is structurally identical to its 1993 presentation, but Buckingham's decision to upgrade the art has added drama to an already engaging comic story. Top-notch stuff. Read Full Review

  • 9.0
    Comic Watch - Kevin Rossi Oct 19, 2022

    With MIRACLEMAN: THE SILVER AGE #1 Gaiman and Buckingham continue the epic saga of Miracleman and ceaselessly add to its mythology. The Silver Age is here at last! Read Full Review

  • 8.6
    Graphic Policy - Logan Dalton Oct 23, 2022

    Miracleman isn't as fresh in the 2020s because so many comics, TV shows, and films have borrowed from whether intentionally or unintentionally, but dealing with trauma and the aimlessness of youth will always universal struggles. Read Full Review

  • 7.0
    Weird Science Marvel Comics - mrgabehernandez Oct 19, 2022

    Miracleman: The Silver Age #1 gives fans of Miracleman plenty of information on the origins of Young Miracleman and the emotional impact of resurrection in the modern world. However, this issue is almost all exposition and setup, with people talking for most of the page space. You may find this issue valuable as a reference but short on excitement and engagement. Read Full Review

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