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Captain America by Ed Brubaker - Volume 2 Hardcover – May 23 2012

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Harry Potter and the Cursed Child
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Product Details

  • Hardcover: 112 pages
  • Publisher: Marvel (May 23 2012)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 9780785157106
  • ISBN-13: 978-0785157106
  • ASIN: 0785157107
  • Product Dimensions: 18.4 x 1.3 x 26.7 cm
  • Shipping Weight: 249 g
  • Average Customer Review: Be the first to review this item
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #578,466 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Product Description

About the Author

Ed Brubaker is one of Marvel's biggest writers, credited with revilitlizing the Captain America and Iron Fist titles, as well as having critically praised runs on Daredevil and Uncanny X-Men. Before Marvel, Ed worked for DC Comics and gained fame as the writer of Detective Comics, Catwoman and Gotham Central.

He is also a noted crime author, writing both Criminal and Incognito for Marvel's Icon imprint. Incognito was just optioned as a film for 20th Century Fox.

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) HASH(0xa67c28e8) out of 5 stars 8 reviews
5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa5c0b4c8) out of 5 stars The return of Machinesmith and the Madbombs May 12 2012
By Ian - Published on
Format: Hardcover
In the second volume of this new Captain America series (collecting issues 6-10), writer Ed Brubaker continues to tell Cap stories that seem like they were lifted straight out of the Jack Kirby era. This time Cap has to contend with the Serpent Society and the Madbombs that turn citizens into crazed lunatics. He also keeps reverting back to his frail, skinny self at the most inopportune times ( continuing a plot thread from the Steve Rogers: Super-Soldier mini-series). Naturally, this leads to the return of Machinesmith, who's been kept locked away in a cybernetic prison. I felt a little underwhelmed with this story. It feels like a chapter in a larger tapestry, as opposed to one with a beginning and definite end. There were still some lingering plot threads concerning Baron Zemo, Queen Hydra and Agent Bravo that will have to be picked up on in future installments. The artwork of Alan Davis was pretty great. That's one complaint I'll never have with this series. They continue to get incredible artists for each story-arc. However, compared to Brubaker's past stories with the Star-Spangled Avenger, this one left a lot to be desired. I miss the espionage tinge he used to bring to this series. I guess I'll have to find that in his Winter Soldier comic. I would recommend borrowing this one from a friend.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa5c0b51c) out of 5 stars Brubaker and Davis bring Cap with a 1970's Vibe! May 16 2012
By The Blue Thunder Bomb - Published on
Format: Hardcover
When I got the first issue of this arc "Powerless", I was a little underwhelmed, to be honest. I felt that Brubaker was going down the same road that Grant Morrison had taken after a while of doing Batman, and he decided to completely go off the rails on that with throwbacks to garbage Silver-Age stories. After reading the second issue, I finally understood. It wasn't so much that Brubaker was trying to bring things like Madbombs (an old 70's Maguffin) back into regular Cap continuity: He and the great Alan Davis were paying homage to some of the wilder adventures that Cap got into during the 70's era Cap stories.

I felt that Brubaker wanted to lay off the really heavy stuff that had defined his run and have a little more fun with Cap since he's transferred the heavier and more espionage-related storytelling to WINTER SOLDIER. Davis's work here is spectacular in his very singular style. The tale, involving Hydra, Codename Bravo, and members of the Serpent Society is basically to cause chaos with the main intent being the undermining of Steve Rogers' faith in his country. The less faith he has in his country, the less faith he has in himself. The less faith he has in himself, the more likely that he will lose his physical strength. To that end, Hydra has The Serpent Society setting off Madbombs, and they do just what it sounds like they do, and Cap, The Falcon, Hawkeye and Sharon Carter throw themselves into the fray and Cap does indeed lose his abilities.

While the investigation into exactly how this happened goes on, Sharon Carter is onboard the Quincarrier and is forced to confront Machinesmith and his abilities to take control of all the machines on the ship. This is actually the best issue of this arc as Sharon once again, under Brubaker's watchful eye, shows that she's as capable and independent and strong as any of her male counterparts, if not more so. When is Sharon going to get her own comic?

As things come to a close, we see Cap and Hawkeye fight a Madbombed Falcon and a frenzied crowd, not to mention Codename Bravo.

I'm not sure where Brubaker is leading all of this, but it was a really entertaining wink to 70's era Cap and Falcon stories packed with great Alan Davis art.
HASH(0xa5c0b954) out of 5 stars man ED how do you keep doing it May 7 2014
By what - Published on
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
lets start with a round of applause for ED Brubaker and alan davis... and the rest of the gang i have read all of ed's captain america run and they just keep getting better... with steve back in the suit and him trying not to go completely off the edge as he struggles with the way he has come back and the mental finger prints left over from the red skull well this is one of the finest arks i have ever read... so again thank you to all who partisipated in this masterful work.
HASH(0xa5c0b93c) out of 5 stars He absolutely loved reading this volume Jan. 29 2016
By Marius L. Cook - Published on
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I bought this for my nephews birthday. He absolutely loved reading this volume.
HASH(0xa5c0bcfc) out of 5 stars Five Stars Feb. 1 2016
By Morgan - Published on
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
Captain America does not disappoint in this fight against madness.