Fear Itself #1

    Fear Itself » Fear Itself #1 - The Serpent released by Marvel on June 1, 2011.

    Short summary describing this issue.

    The Serpent last edited by ghostgrifter on 02/14/20 05:49PM View full history


    In this time of global anxiety, of economic turmoil and mass hysteria, Sin, the new Red Skull, has made an awesome discovery...a shameful secret that will rock the foundations of the Marvel Universe! A revelation that will divide father and son, turn friend against friend, and herald the rise of Fear personified. HE IS RETURNING...and the world has nothing to fear but FEAR ITSELF. Matt Fraction and Stuart Immonen bring fans the biggest Marvel story since CIVIL WAR!


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    3.7 stars

    Average score of 13 user reviews

    Fear Makes The Serpent Bigger Than He Is 0

    OverviewThere are very few monsters who warrant the fear we have of them, but giant Marvel mega events with a bajillion cross over tie ins that suck? Perhaps the fear involved in spending so much money only to be overwhelmed or disappointed is perfectly justified in this particular instance. So seeing as hardly anyone reviewed this issue, I thought I would attempt to look at all the parts of this first issue of the giant Marvel Fear Itself event blockbuster, that others might be overlooking, or ...

    32 out of 33 found this review helpful.

    Lock your doors because Fear is upon us 0

       Cover I have been really excited for this event. So, seeing this cover just made me excited to jump into the story. Story The people in the world are in chaos and keep causing chaos. So the Avengers know that there are no villains behind this but want to fix it. Also the Avengers are busy wanting to fix Asgard. But Odin does not want to be with humans and they make Asgard with the snap of his fingers. Now the people of the world are left with no gods. Best Part I thought this was a ...

    15 out of 16 found this review helpful.

    A Good Start, But I'm Left a Little Wanting 0

    Crossovers have a set formula, as any other works of fiction; you can't have all the action up-front, because it will either wear our your readers of leave you with so little gas in the tank that by the end, your story will be spluttering. The Good Fraction is quick to throw us into the thick of the action with a riot and storming-a-nazi-fortress sequence, then brings us back down with interspersed scenes that are a bit low-key. This is great because it keeps us on the edge of our seat, knowing ...

    25 out of 29 found this review helpful.
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