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The second arc focuses mostly on Wolverine and the Weapon X program, but still manages to incorporate most of the team and side characters like Maverick. Again, the stories stick to what make the X-Men work, drama and action, and do not try and excessively push one over the other. Other Wolverine-based X-Men arcs have effectively eliminated the entire team to spotlight him; this arc proves that Logan's teammates can be effective players in those stories.

The writing by Claremont, Lobdell and Byrne could realistically be called an "Ultimate" version of the X-Men. The core concepts are present and the book free from excessive continuity. Elements from older arcs are summarized effectively and are not too overbearing. X-Men comics always run dangerously close to choking on their own minutia. The large cast of characters can quickly prove overwhelming. Only careful plotting can effectively escape this trap, and these writers manage to do that.

The art is not without its flaws. Due to relatively simplistic colorization techniques of the time, Lee's art is hampered by what can only be called a "crayon effect." The colors are just too simple to do Lee's work justice. Obviously this is a slightly unfair criticism given the tools colorists had back then, but it is still distracting given the quality of Lee's modern work. It is an unfortunate result of progress.

Contact your hosting provider letting them know your web server is not responding. Additional troubleshooting information .

Cloudflare Ray ID: 3fbde3cb1ef386eb • Your IP : 62.109.12.231 • Performance & security by Cloudflare

The second arc focuses mostly on Wolverine and the Weapon X program, but still manages to incorporate most of the team and side characters like Maverick. Again, the stories stick to what make the X-Men work, drama and action, and do not try and excessively push one over the other. Other Wolverine-based X-Men arcs have effectively eliminated the entire team to spotlight him; this arc proves that Logan's teammates can be effective players in those stories.

The writing by Claremont, Lobdell and Byrne could realistically be called an "Ultimate" version of the X-Men. The core concepts are present and the book free from excessive continuity. Elements from older arcs are summarized effectively and are not too overbearing. X-Men comics always run dangerously close to choking on their own minutia. The large cast of characters can quickly prove overwhelming. Only careful plotting can effectively escape this trap, and these writers manage to do that.

The art is not without its flaws. Due to relatively simplistic colorization techniques of the time, Lee's art is hampered by what can only be called a "crayon effect." The colors are just too simple to do Lee's work justice. Obviously this is a slightly unfair criticism given the tools colorists had back then, but it is still distracting given the quality of Lee's modern work. It is an unfortunate result of progress.

01.08.1995  · 1st edition of the TPB was print in August, 1995. The X-Men team is reborn in this arc. We see the X-Men divided into Blue & Gold teams in an effort to ...

Amazon.com: X- Men: Mutant Genesis (Marvel Premiere Classic) (9780785146728): John Byrne, Chris Claremont, Scott Lobdell, Jim Lee: Books

13.12.2017  · X- Men: Mutant Genesis (X -Men (1991 -2001)) - Kindle edition by Jim Lee, Scott Lobdell, Chris Claremont, John Byrne. Download it once and read it on your ...

X-Men: Mutant Genesis Review - IGN


Amazon.com: X-Men: Mutant Genesis (X-Men (1991-2001.

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