X-Men: The Last Stand last edited by greenarrowarch on 09/01/18 11:56AM View full history

X-Men: The Last Stand is the sequel to X-Men: First Class, X-Men and X2: X-Men United.

The film recreates the famous Dark Phoenix Saga, and also the "Gifted" story arc from Astonishing X-Men, which involves a cure for mutants.

The X Men discover that Jean Grey did not perish after the escape from Stryker and the Weapon X program.

They go to investigate only to find her greatly changed.

She joins with Magneto and his brotherhood in their attack on Worthington Industries, makers of the cure for the mutant gene.

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2.1 stars 2.1 Stars Average score of 8 user reviews

Why Couldn't This Have Been Better? 0

After recently seeing The Wolverine at the cinemas the other day I decided to go through the X-Men film collection, but this time in chronological order (though I accidentally watched X-Men Origins: Wolverine first thinking it was set earlier), continuing with this.PlotSPOILER FREEWhen Jean Grey comes back from the dead as the Phoenix, all the X-Men, as well as the Brotherhood of Mutants want her, with the X-Men wanting to help her, and the Brotherhood wanting her with them to help stop the muta...

7 out of 7 found this review helpful.

X marks it WRONG 0

Ok lemme get this straight: I LOVE THE X-MEN, I love Wolverine, Angel, Nightcrawler et la bella compania.... now...the hardest part; This movie made me cry. I don't mean emotionally, no ; its the neglect to logic and outrageous focus on all things wolverine. sure it had great moments, but most of em led to utter pointlessness; after the masterpieces of X1 & 2 they give us this bowl of crapola on these levels: 1. neglect of logic A: ok, magneto, the grand strategist, has to kill the mutant fr...

8 out of 10 found this review helpful.

The Act of Sergio Leone Rolling Over In His Grave 0

*I originally wrote this review shortly after seeing this movie in the theater in 2006. I think it's still valid.It was inevitable that I'd go see this movie. I've been a fan of The X-Men since 1975 when I picked up a copy of Giant Size X-Men #1. It sported a cover by the great Gil Kane and interior artwork by Dave Cockrum who I knew and liked from his run on Legion of Super Heroes. I suffered through another fifteen issues of mediocre plotting and insufferable dialogue from Chris Claremont on t...

3 out of 3 found this review helpful.

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