X-Factor #206

Writer: Peter David Artist: Valentine De Landro Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: June 23, 2010 Cover Price: $2.99 Critic Reviews: 4 User Reviews: 1
6.4Critic Rating
8.0User Rating

A SECOND COMING TIE-IN! Part 3 of 3 At last! All the members of X-Factor are reunited in this climactic, slam-bang X-plosion of a conclusion as Trask decides to take matters into his own hands and personally direct the forces of the Mutant Response Division into a full blown war against everyone's favorite mutant detective team! Rated T …$2.99

  • 8.0
    Comics Bulletin - Michael Deeley Jul 2, 2010

    Thats my favorite line of the whole crossover! Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    cxPulp - Adam Chapman Jun 24, 2010

    I'm interested to see just where this title will go next, because David hasn't truly set the new status quo yet, as the past fwe issues have seen it jumbled and in flux. He's got my interest piqued, and I can't wait to see what he decides to do with these characters next, and if well see more of Mordo and that plot development. Recommended! Read Full Review

  • 6.5
    IGN - Bryan Joel Jun 23, 2010

    The silver lining to this just-average issue of X-Factor is that, as always, David is keeping one eye on the future of his title. This issue gives readers a few developments to keep in mind as the characters move forward, and ultimately leaves this team in a better place than they began. Fans can at least be thankful for that. Read Full Review

  • 3.0
    Comic Book Resources - Greg McElhatton Jun 28, 2010

    I appreciate that David and the mutant office tried to logically bring "X-Factor" into "Second Coming" as best they could, but now that it's over I think it might've just been better to ignore it entirely. (After all, if you're going to recognize X-Factor running around, it's hard to not also note that "Second Coming" targeted all the teleporters but somehow missed Shatterstar. Considering he uses his power in this very issue, that's a rather large plotting blind spot.) This reminded me much more of the lackluster "X-Factor" we had about nine months ago, and that's not the kind of memory this book should try and evoke in its readers. I expect better than this. Read Full Review

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