X-Men Legacy #24

X-Men Legacy #24

Writer: Simon Spurrier Artist: Tan Eng Huat Publisher: Marvel Comics Release Date: February 12, 2014 Cover Price: $2.99 Critic Reviews: 5 User Reviews: 1
9.6Critic Rating
9.0User Rating

•  Collapsing under the weight of his dead father' disappointment, Legion's god-like powers spiral out of control, leaving the fate of mutantkind in the balance. To what ends will Legion go to save the world from himself?
•  This is it. This is the end. Anything can happen...

  • 10
    ScienceFiction.com - Stuart Conover Feb 14, 2014

    It's both self contained and reaches out to much of the mutant titles of recent years. It's a work of art and clearly a trade you should consider picking up if you haven't been collecting the issues on their release. Read Full Review

  • 10
    Nerds Unchained - Jeremy Radick Feb 13, 2014

    In a way, Spurrier has been allowed to do something hugely subversive with this book, a story that rejects the typical super-hero storyline, rejects the ideas behind a continuous ongoing continuity and even rejects the readers attachment to continuity itself. Ill miss this series, but Im grateful that Ill have this complete story to revisit, from its beginning, through its middle, and even its bittersweet and final end. Read Full Review

  • 9.6
    Weekly Comic Book Review - Hugo Robberts Lariviere Feb 13, 2014

    Concluding most of everything in ways that resonates with the themes introduced and the readers, the story of David Haller and his attempt at matching the impact of his father comes to a powerful, beautiful, yet rather disheartening end in this issue. Memorable, with a great style in terms of art and colorization, this is the kind of ending any good series should try to match. Read Full Review

  • 9.5
    Crave Online - Andy Hunsaker Feb 17, 2014

    It's good reading, and highly recommended. So long, David Haller. Read Full Review

  • 8.8
    Multiversity Comics - David Henderson Feb 14, 2014

    “X-Men Legacy”, under Simon Spurrier's pen, has gone from a story about an under-used, little known character that couldn't really live up to its own potential to a heart-warming, genuinely life-changing story about the importance of self-belief. This last issue, then, could not be more fitting as it turns out that David Haller's greatest enemy all along was himself. This is the kind of story that is a grand, epic battle between ideologies in that way that only comics can deliver and is likely to gain more than enough comparisons to “ Read Full Review

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