X-Men - Programa de Extermínio

X Men Programa de Exterm nio Genosha Um verdadeiro para so na Terra mas esta pequena na o esconde um segredo mortal sua prosperidade constru da com base numa for a de trabalho mutante E quando os magistrados de Genosha sequestram

  • Title: X-Men - Programa de Extermínio
  • Author: Chris Claremont Louise Simonson Jim Lee Jon Bogdanove Rick Leonardi Marc Silvestri Guang Yap John Caponigro
  • ISBN: 9788542600995
  • Page: 200
  • Format: Paperback
  • Genosha Um verdadeiro para so na Terra mas esta pequena na o esconde um segredo mortal sua prosperidade constru da com base numa for a de trabalho mutante E quando os magistrados de Genosha sequestram Tempestade e tr s dos Novos Mutantes, tem in cio o Programa de Exterm nio Acompanhado pelos X Men e pelo X Factor, Cable lidera sua equipe para destruir a amea a cibGenosha Um verdadeiro para so na Terra mas esta pequena na o esconde um segredo mortal sua prosperidade constru da com base numa for a de trabalho mutante E quando os magistrados de Genosha sequestram Tempestade e tr s dos Novos Mutantes, tem in cio o Programa de Exterm nio Acompanhado pelos X Men e pelo X Factor, Cable lidera sua equipe para destruir a amea a cibern tica de Cameron Hodge Alguns viver o, alguns morrer o poderes ser o perdidos e recuperados, e uma nova era de emo es X emergir das cinzas Uma das mais impactantes sagas mutantes de todos os tempos reunida numa nica e imperd vel edi o

    One thought on “X-Men - Programa de Extermínio”

    1. I'd be irresponsibly remiss if I don't read and review other notable storylines from the Chris Claremont era of the seventies, eighties and nineties before jumping on other works found in the recent MARVEL NOW! line-up. I have made a compact schedule I'm adamant to follow through for 2015 and I want to accomplish reading most of Claremont's memorable stuff first, even though I may have to do do it sporadically with no coherent sense of chronological rhythm at times. But I already posted a discla [...]

    2. Crossovers are inherently uneven. This one is the perfect example.I'm still not sure how I finished reading it and just what the hell I actually read.One more note: Amazingly, Rob Liefeld does not have the ugliest art in the book.

    3. I am probably rating this more highly than I would otherwise, because these are some of the first comic books that I ever read as a boy (though I only read the X-Men and X-Factor issues, and not the New Mutants ones, so I missed some pretty important parts). I remembered a lot of the events, as well as a great many individual panels, but this much later read has definitely teased out a lot more of what is going on here, particularly the geopolitical parts, which flew right over my 10 year old se [...]

    4. Not bad! So I'll admit i did struggle with this book a little bit, at first it was my lack of knowledge of what was going on with the x-men at the time, and the first third of the book was a little confusing, but it simplified itself towards the end. So the nation of Genosha have a captured members of X-factor and the X-men, why? Officially: A load of political BS, unofficially, their leader Cameron Hodge (Who is really gross since hes a human head on a robot spider body :( ) simply just doesn't [...]

    5. The X-Men go to Genosha to fight against their rather obsessive megalomanic (and now semi-human) Hodge, who is enslaving mutants by turning them into mindless zombie-slaves. What will you get here? The Summers brothers reunited, the famous Jeanie/Wolvie kissy, the destruction of slave-time Genosha and a lot of unsatisfying loose ends. It's not one of Claremont's biggest sagas, but it is definitely of his rather good 90s era. So if you're into that kind of the X-Men (and I am) you will enjoy the [...]

    6. Slowly catching up on canonical X-Men stories.I decided to start in the 90s. The first Omnibus I read was the Claremont/Lee volume 1, this is the next chronological book.The story isn't too bad, the art however hasn't aged well except the 3 issues illustrated by Jim Lee ( the cover art made by Jim Lee 23 years ago remain amazing) This is kind of a pivotal book as its success started the age of the crossover for X-Men. This is the last X-Men story before the relaunch of the X-Men in 1991 which sa [...]

    7. X-Tinction Agenda was the first big mutant crossover of the 1990s. Covering Uncanny X-Men #270-272, X-Factor #60-62, and New Mutants #95-97, this event makes many big changes in the status quo for all three X Books.The first thing that impresses me about this story is the cohesivenesseven near seamless interconnection.een the three titles. It reads like one long story. Previous mutant "crossover" events have had a two or maybe three issue sequence that brings characters and teams together. This [...]

    8. I have said before that I am not a fan of crossovers, especially major ones like this one, but X-tinction Agenda, as a product of the House of Ideas, was a monumentally bad idea.Most of it is basically one big boss battle against Cameron Hodge, while the plot is often devoid of cohesion: characters appear out of nowhere with no explanation, they change looks as plot elements are forgotten, there is senseless dialog which serves no purpose and action sequences which make no sense when you flip to [...]

    9. The first time I read this I had a gap of about 90 issues in Uncanny and hardly any bearing on X-Factor or New Mutants excepting some mostly common knowledge. And this story is very bound up in a lot of different pre-existing stories with a large mishmash of different characters from the three different titles. But rather than being an off-putting incident, I enjoyed all the different hints at backstory and characters I had no idea about. This of course stirs the continuity monster in me which c [...]

    10. Of all the comics that really got me into comics besides Batman, was X-men. The city library had a few comics, for some reason, that were ripped, in bins that you could check out. They didn't have all of them, but they did have parts of this Saga. With the rich backstory, told in brief, and Jim Lee's fabulous penciling, many of the panes in these pages burned into my memory as the epitome of action, drama and visual storytelling.I'm happy to re-read this set of comics, from beginning to end.The [...]

    11. I want to comment on a few things before I get to my main complaint. The artwork is somewhat consistent, but in X-Factor #60, the reader gets a Reagan-in-drag as the Genoshan President and a super-bulky Cyclops. Extra-muscled Cyclops actually comes and goes throughout the story, not just dependent on individual issues. Also, the artwork of the era was very much in line with the expectations of what the cheap paper could handle. It ain't great. In fact, it probably is my least favorite era of Mar [...]

    12. X-Men: X-Tinction Agenda is a nine part Marvel comic book crossover from 1990 featuring the top selling X-Titles of the day: Uncanny X-Men, X-Factor and New Mutants. The story returns to the island nation of Genosha and focuses on the kidnapping of several mutants and the resulting trial for alleged 'transgressions' against the state. Introduced some 40 issues before, Genosha is a thinly veiled stand-in for places like South Africa and Nazi Germany. Writers Chris Claremont and Louise Simonson us [...]

    13. I started reading the X-Men in middleschool at issue #275, right after the X-Tinction Agenda finished, so I spent my first few months as a comic-nerd hunting down these back issues and reading this "important" story-line. At the time, I was nieve enough to be taken in by the forced drama, new enough to comics to think that "earth-shattering" plots actually had some long term effect on the characters and the world. It was all new and strange, and I was instantly falling in love with Wolverine, Ar [...]

    14. X-Tinction Agenda shook the X-Teams to their foundations, and paved the way for the early 90s period of X-comics that brought in a whole new generation of readers, and I think this crossover deserves some of the credit for making that possible. My favorite components of the book were the issues penciled by Jim Lee, but the characterization of the key players in the book was also strong, and Genosha's situation was a strong allegory to other country's issues, so seeing the X-Men strive to free th [...]

    15. Hikaye bir doksanlar klasiği olarak kendini ciddiye alıyor ve bunu yaparken kimi maceraların aksine yapmacık durmamayı da başarıyor başarmasına. Yani yazım kısmında kalite adına bir istikrar söz konusu. Ayrı düşmüş ve uzun süredir bu şekilde kalmış X-Men ekibinin, New Mutants'ın ve orjinal beşli X-Factor'ın olaya topta dahil oluşuyla ortaya çıkan ve insana gaz veren bir tekrar bir araya geliş teması hikayeyi çerçeveliyor. Lakin özellikle X-Factor sayılarındaki [...]

    16. Oh how I yearn for the days of classic X-Men to return! This book made me remember everything I loved about the X-universe. The art is a little 90s, but for all that, it's still better than most of what is out there today. Of course, I would expect nothing less from Jim Lee, even back then. The teams were a little confusing and not long after this reset to the teams as I knew them. The storytelling is pretty good--I like less the story they told in some regards than the stories they were setting [...]

    17. The Genosha origin story that kicks off the new edition of this volume is quite good. You can see that Claremont's dialogue is starting to descend into parody, but this is a strong story with questions of family and human rights both front and foremost [7.5/10]. The X-Tinction Agenda story proper is good in theory, returning to Genosha, getting some more of the X-Men back together, and reviving Cameron Hodge. Unfortunately, the execution is poor, at least in part due to the fact that Simonson do [...]

    18. The best thing about Claremont's X-Men stories is the parallelism between fiction and reality. By using mutants and other fictional characters, Claremont is able to portray a picture of the worst aspects of mankind: ignorance and inability to deal with the unknown, to accept what's different. It's the Holocaust, it's the Ruanda genocides, it's Syria, it's everything that makes us want to change channels.This story may not have real pictures, but its images carry a message and meaning that easily [...]

    19. The story starts off slow with a totally uninteresting villian, yet an interesting overall concept. It's hot and miss for the first 1/4 or so. After that, it's non-stop action, drama, and twists, with Jim Lee, Rob Liefeld and the like supplying possible the best X art yet (which was especially nice after the preceding Excalibur issues) to amplify the intensity. There are some plot devices, but this arc has some of the best action and character moments in series history.

    20. Decent, but just too repetitive. The entire story seems to consist of various groups of X-Men being captured, escaping, recaptured, escaping, etc. The final chapters seem to go on forever as the X-men engage in battle with the villain. Still, there's a lot of good artwork on display But also some really atrocious artwork by Rob Liefield. Overall, this is a decent book. But that's about it.

    21. Extra star for this edition’s inclusion of the “prequel” issues detailing the X-Men’s first adventure in Genosha. These early books represent Claremont at his best. The South Africa apartheid allegory shines in these issues, but is kind of lost in the action-heavy 1990’s super villain battle that dominates the actual “X-Tinction Agenda” storyline.

    22. As I keep making my way through old X-Men comics, the stories continue to get better!! I LOVED Inferno, and now X-Tinction agenda built on that!! Fantastic X-book with a genuinely horrible enemy in Cameron Hodge!!

    23. Haven't read comics since middle school. I loved the X-men then, especially with Jim Lee's art. This was a great thrift store find for a $1.00 in Munising, Michigan and mostly a nostalgic read, but a really fun one.

    24. MOst of the art in this has not aged well. Writing was pretty crappy too. Basically various superhero characters keep fighting the same bad guy, Cameron Hodge over and over again. They lose many times and finally flex their butt muscles and win in the end.

    25. I like that this edition has the pre-"Inferno" issues. The main crossover is a mess- the Best part being the UNCANNY issues by Claremont & Lee. Lee looks fantastic and the rest of the book is horrendous. It's a page-turning chore.

    26. I would have liked this better if the artists' styles weren't so different. That is not a knock at any of the artists, and issues from an earlier story arc were not needed and did not enhance the story.

    27. An excellent cross-over event! Tight plotting and great looking. Leaps and bounds better than Inferno. Kicks off the 90's with great promise! Can't wait to see what happens next.

    28. A fast moving read. the new mutants are kidnapped and taken to Genosha. Everybody associated with the Xmen decide to rescue them. Quite a few twists, and a good long read.

    29. Epic storyline with tons of tie-ins with the various x-books, but a tough read. Hard to get through, but a worthwhile read.

    30. The art and style are super-dated, but I remember really enjoying this story back back in the day. It's definitely got the best version of Gambit, even if he was only in it for a few pages.

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