She-Hulk #1
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She-Hulk #1

Writer: Dan Slott Artist: Juan Bobillo Publisher: Marvel Comics Critic Reviews: 4 User Reviews: 1
9.0Critic Rating
9.0User Rating

In this first issue, She-Hulk deals with the bizarre legal troubles of the Marvel Universe. There are strange twists, exciting adventures, and lots of surprise guests!

  • 10
    Comics Bulletin - Ray Tate Mar 13, 2004

    She-Hulk is mostly played for laughs. However, unlike John Byrne's take, She-Hulk is blissfully unaware of the humor she unwittingly provides for the reader. Still, wouldn't a cryo-beam burn up when it hits the atmosphere and thus render itself useless? Minor quibbles in an otherwise refreshing change in the harsher comic book winds. Read Full Review

  • 10
    Comics Bulletin - Ray Tate Oct 21, 2005

    The first issue of She-Hulk is a good opening statement for what we all hope I'm sure to be a longer series. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Comics Bulletin - Shawn Hill Oct 24, 2005

    Gaack! I can even forgive the unfortunate choice of Greg Horn as cover artist. THIS month. Can we have Mayhew back please? Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Comics Bulletin - Jason Cornwell Mar 26, 2004

    This opening issue is a lot of fun and I have to say that it's one of the more promising debuts of a new series from Marvel in quite some time. Dan Slott delivers an issue that manages to introduce readers to the character of She-Hulk, and what makes the character a unique entity in the Marvel Universe, as she's one of the few heroes who actually seems to have a grand old time playing the super-hero game. In fact one of the main reasons why the character became one of my favorite Marvel characters is because she was one of the only characters who bucked the grim and gritty trend of the 1990s, as her title was one of the only comedy titles in existence while all the other titles were playing it serious. Now many fans will be pleased to hear that She-Hulk looks to have lost the ability to break the fourth wall, and while I rather enjoyed this ability, it did serve to divide fans, so it's probably for the best that Dan Slott has dropped this element from this title, though I'd love to see Read Full Review

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