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Marvel Masterworks: The Fantastic Four - Volume 7 Paperback – Nov 9 2011

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Marvel Masterworks: The Fantastic Four - Volume 7 + Marvel Masterworks: The Fantastic Four - Volume 9
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 5 reviews
8 of 11 people found the following review helpful
Years of genius preserved beautifully Dec 5 2007
By camcas5 - Published on
Format: Hardcover
This Marvel Masterworks title contains some of the greatest issues of the Fantastic Four and demonstrates amply the brilliance of the achievements of Jack Kirby and Stan Lee. These were the years when the FF fully blossomed into one of the great achievements of comic book history. By the way, it has just been reprinted (November 2007) and is now available so WHY IS IT NOT OFFERED FOR SALE BY AMAZON?
3 of 4 people found the following review helpful
Variant cover may not be as nice, but who cares? June 5 2008
By Andromeda - Published on
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
I got this at quite a discount from an alternate dealer because the variant cover is just not that impressive. Not sure why Marvel would use a variant cover that had a smaller reproduction of the artwork, but then their management is not known for always making good decisions. However, as bad as the variant cover looks, the print quality is on the better side for the Masterworks series. You have to be careful with the Masterwork series, because not all of them have been well printed, but this one is fine. The stories are some of the best of the Kirby-Lee FF, with some great co-starring roles for the Inhumans, a story that takes place in the Negative Zone, and the first appearance of Him (later to be known as Warlock). Some of Jack Kirby's best covers are reproduced full sized in this book, along with unused covers in pencil, and some pencil pages. Kirby's plotting at this time is at an incredible high, with Stan's usual penchant for awful tongue-in-cheek humor and overwritten dialogue. Stan's bad habit of filling word balloons with dialogue which either spelled out what you could see in the artwork, or awful jokes, is something you just have to live with in these old Marvels. Stan's dialogue is otherwise good, and Kirby's art is absolutely amazing, especially his rendition of the Negative Zone.
Buy this used, or for a discount if you can. Why give Marvel any more money so they can continue to maltreat their artists?
A Definition Of A Marvel Masterpiece Aug. 4 2014
By Keyth Danielsen - Published on
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
Lee And Kirby were a magical team. They produced so many Marvel Masterpieces in their 9 years together. The Fantastic Four was their high point: 102 consecutive issues and 6 annuals. Things reached a peak in issues 44 - 67. New concepts were being introduced constantly, Lee found the perfect voice for his team and Jack Kirby's already strong pencils/plotting were enhanced by the lucky addition of Joe Sinnott to the inks. This volume starts out with the winding down of the FF from their apex, culminating in the introduction of Him, who would later go on to become Adam Warlock. After issue # 67 Kirby, feeling that he wasn't being treated fairly at Marvel, began to simplify his layouts. Sinnott became less an embellisher and more of tracer. And Lee's plotting and dialogue went on auto-pilot. Make no mistake. A weaker Lee/Kirby/Sinnott is still a high bar for any comic book to set. And 61 - 67 represented here has so many things that made the FF special: Johnny and Crystal's relationship, Sue wanting a vacation, the ever-loving blue-eyed Thing in all his glory and a rogue's gallery second to none. One of the great things about collecting comics is that I can pick up an old issue and be transported to that same excited feeling I got the first time I read it. I was in grade school when I spied FF # 61 at the grocery store. I had to have the comic where the Sandman is burying the FF. This led to a great 3-parter that introduced Blastaar, involved the Inhumans and dangled all sorts of subplots from issue to issue. 64 and 65 were more filler single issues, but also introduced the Kree, who would later figure prominently in the Marvel Universe. Then 66 and 67. As mentioned, the introduction of Him who would later fight Thor, then be transformed into Adam Warlock, a seminal Marvel character still around today. The following stories 68 - 71 are basically a retread of FF 41 -43. Nothing great, But like I said Lee/Kirby/Sinnott. How can you go wrong there?
Another great masterwork! Feb. 16 2013
By Eddie Bringer - Published on
Format: Hardcover
another great Marvel Masterwork! The Kirby art is beautiful - he was really in his prime here. I can't get enough of these books.
6 of 18 people found the following review helpful
Not the same cover Aug. 3 2012
By M - Published on
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
Upon receiving this book I did not get a "contact the seller" option as of yet so I am writing this review. For a reason I do not understand, the book I received does not have the same cover as the one I ordered. It must be a different printing, but I would NOT have ordered this book had I known it would come with a variant cover that is contemporary, not by the original artist and is artwork I do not like. This review may sound pedantic but there it is.