Spider-Man: Reptilian Rage #1 View Preview
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Spider-Man: Reptilian Rage #1

Writer: Ralph Macchio Artist: Christopher Allen Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: June 26, 2019 Cover Price: $3.99 Critic Reviews: 4 User Reviews: 4
5.8Critic Rating
5.9User Rating

PETER PARKER's got a real shot - a chance for a spot in a competitive Empire State University program as a high school student.  Nothing's going to keep him from his goal...unless the old Parker luck strikes again!  And a crime boss's interference with an experiment of DR. CURT CONNORS threatens to do just that, as an unexpected run-in heralds the return of the deadly LIZARD!  But if SPIDER-MAN is going to save the day, does that mean Peter Parker will have to sacrifice his future?  A tale of great power and the cost of responsibility in the mighty Marvel manner!
Rated T

  • 6.8
    Weird Science Marvel Comics - Branden Murray Jun 26, 2019

    Overall there isn't a whole lot to say to summarize about this one shot story as a whole. The whole thing moves pretty quickly, involving mostly one long chase scene, with the highlight being the art on the splash pages where a few punches are exchanged between Spidey and the Lizard. Other than that, the issue ends rather uneventfully albeit with a slight emotional twist but if you've been enjoying these callouts to the bygone era of Marvel Comics, you'll find more of that enjoyment here. Read Full Review

  • 6.5
    Multiversity Comics - Christopher Egan Jun 28, 2019

    A thwipping good time, with a fan-favorite villain, but it doesn't really have a greater purpose in the grand scheme of things. Read Full Review

  • 6.0
    AIPT - Forrest Hollingsworth Jun 26, 2019

    A fun, ultimately unimportant Spider-Man story that feels classic in execution and delivery, but fails to make any larger point with staying power. Read Full Review

  • 4.0
    ComicBook.com - Connor Casey Jun 26, 2019

    Witty banter is one thing, and any Spidey story worth its salt will have it, but when a character's monologue starts hitting Shakespearean levels of length, it's time to cut things down a bit. As a result the story can't really build, and it winds up being forgettable. Read Full Review

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