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There's a new monster in town. He's cuddly. He's lovable. He's down with the kids. And he's available for your corporate retreat. Yes, there was another Hulk once - the one who made all those nasty threats to end the world. But who needs him? THE LIVING HULK is here. And he's going to save us all - or your money back. COLLECTING: IMMORTAL HULK 31-35 There's a new monster in town. He's cuddly. He's lovable. He's down with the kids. And he's available for your corporate retreat. Yes, there was another Hulk once - the one who made all those nasty threats to end the world. But who needs him? THE LIVING HULK is here. And he's going to save us all - or your money back. COLLECTING: IMMORTAL HULK 31-35


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There's a new monster in town. He's cuddly. He's lovable. He's down with the kids. And he's available for your corporate retreat. Yes, there was another Hulk once - the one who made all those nasty threats to end the world. But who needs him? THE LIVING HULK is here. And he's going to save us all - or your money back. COLLECTING: IMMORTAL HULK 31-35 There's a new monster in town. He's cuddly. He's lovable. He's down with the kids. And he's available for your corporate retreat. Yes, there was another Hulk once - the one who made all those nasty threats to end the world. But who needs him? THE LIVING HULK is here. And he's going to save us all - or your money back. COLLECTING: IMMORTAL HULK 31-35

30 review for Immortal Hulk, Volume 7: Hulk is Hulk

  1. 4 out of 5

    Anne

    The Immortal Hulk really is Incredible. 7 volumes in and Ewing is still cranking out an awesome horror title for the Marvel universe. Roxxon's fearless evil leader, Dario, has teamed up with this creepy creature named Xemnu, who has manipulated everyone's memories to make it seem as though he was part of their favorite childhood tv show AND the superhero who saved the world from Hulk. Even Hulk's team members seem unaware that their memories are false. Meanwhile, Banner, Hulk, & Whothefuckever else The Immortal Hulk really is Incredible. 7 volumes in and Ewing is still cranking out an awesome horror title for the Marvel universe. Roxxon's fearless evil leader, Dario, has teamed up with this creepy creature named Xemnu, who has manipulated everyone's memories to make it seem as though he was part of their favorite childhood tv show AND the superhero who saved the world from Hulk. Even Hulk's team members seem unaware that their memories are false. Meanwhile, Banner, Hulk, & Whothefuckever else is in his head starts having some sort of a major breakdown. Like pretty much everyone else, I loved the issues drawn by Joe Bennett the most. His style is just (to me) kind of perfect for this comic. Well, Hulk is Hulk. And after a visit from one of the badass imaginary friends in his head, he slaps the fur off of Xemnu - but not before Xemnu manages to do some damage. That poor, stupid minotaur... This was excellent! Highly Recommended!

  2. 5 out of 5

    Dan Schwent

    With the entire country in love with Xemnu The Titan, can the Hulk hope to defeat him? And which of The Hulk's nemeses is lurking in the background, waiting to pick up the crumbs? Immortal Hulk: Hulk is Hulk collects issues #31-35 of The Immortal Hulk. It's getting hard to talk about how consistently good this book is but Hulk is Hulk is another great collection of Hulk stories. It's really the ending of one story and the setup for the next one. Hulk finally settles Xemnu's hash, only to run afoul With the entire country in love with Xemnu The Titan, can the Hulk hope to defeat him? And which of The Hulk's nemeses is lurking in the background, waiting to pick up the crumbs? Immortal Hulk: Hulk is Hulk collects issues #31-35 of The Immortal Hulk. It's getting hard to talk about how consistently good this book is but Hulk is Hulk is another great collection of Hulk stories. It's really the ending of one story and the setup for the next one. Hulk finally settles Xemnu's hash, only to run afoul of another Gamma-powered villian. About the only negatives I can lay upon this volume are that two issues weren't done by Joe Bennett. Butch Guice and Tom Palmer did #34 and Mike Hawthorne and Mark Morales did #35. It also felt a little disjointed, like the first three issues belonged in the last volume and the last two in the next one. Anyway, it's still the same powerful stuff Al Ewing has been serving up since day one. Immortal Hulk: Hulk is Hulk continues Ewing and Bennett's rampage of great Hulk stories. It's a shame we only get two or three more of these volumes before they hang it up. Four out of five Hulks.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Paul E. Morph

    Another strong volume of Immortal... which brings the Hulk’s war with Roxxon to a close (or so it seems; I’m not sure we can count Dario Agger out just yet). I’d be giving this all the stars if it weren’t for a couple of issues having fill-in art that definitely wasn’t up to regular artist Joe Bennett’s standards. The issues drawn by Bennett were phenomenal as usual and Al Ewing is busy cementing himself in position as my favourite comicbook writer.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Bradley

    I'm quite fascinated with the Immortal Hulk run. From the start, it has been wonderfully psychological, horrific, and full of great mystery. After a few questions have now been cleared up, followed by another old enemy's return, it just brings in even MORE questions. The green door. The Thinker. After the whole Roxxon debacle, a lot of time is spent on this guy. I can't say I'm unhappy about it. He has quite a history. I'm hooked. But Banner's mind... what a playground. :) I'm quite fascinated with the Immortal Hulk run. From the start, it has been wonderfully psychological, horrific, and full of great mystery. After a few questions have now been cleared up, followed by another old enemy's return, it just brings in even MORE questions. The green door. The Thinker. After the whole Roxxon debacle, a lot of time is spent on this guy. I can't say I'm unhappy about it. He has quite a history. I'm hooked. But Banner's mind... what a playground. :)

  5. 4 out of 5

    James DeSantis

    Hulk decides he has had enough of Xemnu and his mind controlling shit. The first half is a solid matchup between Hulk losing his shit and the whole world thinking Xemnu is the new "Hulk". It's a pretty entertaining match of the minds. Then we get another old foe coming into the picture. Gets you a nice little updated origin story and what he's going to do to Bruce Banner. It's a sinister, fucked up plan, but could be very interesting in the future. I didn't LOVE this volume like the last few but Hulk decides he has had enough of Xemnu and his mind controlling shit. The first half is a solid matchup between Hulk losing his shit and the whole world thinking Xemnu is the new "Hulk". It's a pretty entertaining match of the minds. Then we get another old foe coming into the picture. Gets you a nice little updated origin story and what he's going to do to Bruce Banner. It's a sinister, fucked up plan, but could be very interesting in the future. I didn't LOVE this volume like the last few but there were a few standout moments and a interesting build of what is to come. Immortal Hulk remains a very strong title still, and while this is a weaker volume, it's still solid. A 3 out of 5.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Chris Lemmerman

    Hulk is Hulk! But...Hulk is not Hulk. Hulk is...Xemnu? Wait, what? Building right out of the end of the last volume, Xemnu has replaced Hulk in everyone's memory, and everyone loves him! But where does that leave Hulk? Nowhere good, obviously. This arc is all about perception - how the public perceives Hulk, and how Banner and his alters perceive each other. This is the backbone for both how Hulk defeats Xemnu, and how the system of alters are beginning to see each other. There are some great seq Hulk is Hulk! But...Hulk is not Hulk. Hulk is...Xemnu? Wait, what? Building right out of the end of the last volume, Xemnu has replaced Hulk in everyone's memory, and everyone loves him! But where does that leave Hulk? Nowhere good, obviously. This arc is all about perception - how the public perceives Hulk, and how Banner and his alters perceive each other. This is the backbone for both how Hulk defeats Xemnu, and how the system of alters are beginning to see each other. There are some great sequences set inside Hulk's shattered mind that are extremely noteworthy - including a return for the Green Scar. It's very cerebral, for an arc that basically devolves into Hulk punching shit. There are also a few unexpected reveals here, including one Hulk character that has been oddly absent for the rest of the run thus far. It's very clear that Ewing's just getting started here, because he has trails of breadcrumbs that we don't even know about. Joe Bennett tackles the art for most of the book here, of course, while the flashback issue on that unexpected Hulk character is from Butch Guice, and the last issue is by Mike Hawthorne. A good collection of artists to be sure, but Bennett has made this book his own, and it never really feels right without him around making a mess of the characters. Immortal Hulk really needs to do something bad to get less than a five star rating from me at this point. It's the complete opposite of what you expect a Hulk book to be, and even seven volumes in it hasn't showed any sign of losing momentum.

  7. 5 out of 5

    RG

    Continues a good run

  8. 5 out of 5

    Shannon Appelcline

    Ewing continues to tell a story that is both creepy and character-driven. The creepiness in this story comes Xemnu who Ewing rather magnificently depicts as all of a caring TV character, a manipulative brain controller, and a monstrous body-horror creature. It's a truly icky combination. The character-driven parts of the story come from not just Banner and his many personalities, but also from one issue focused on the Shadow Base's lead scientist and another on the Leader. Overall, this continues t Ewing continues to tell a story that is both creepy and character-driven. The creepiness in this story comes Xemnu who Ewing rather magnificently depicts as all of a caring TV character, a manipulative brain controller, and a monstrous body-horror creature. It's a truly icky combination. The character-driven parts of the story come from not just Banner and his many personalities, but also from one issue focused on the Shadow Base's lead scientist and another on the Leader. Overall, this continues to be a great story, truly increasing the depth of the Hulk's corner of the Marvel universe.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Stewart Mitchell

    Every few months I think about this series and I wonder if it’s actually as good as I remember it, or if I’d outgrown it. And whenever I start wondering this, like clockwork, there’s always a new volume coming out to order. And whenever I read them, I think - “oh, duh, this shit is actually awesome.” And then I start to forget again. So, uh, yeah, this shit is awesome.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Petergiaquinta

    Things just get weirder and weirder. And dumber and dumber, I fear. Xemnu returns to reclaim the name “Hulk,” and isn’t that just preciously clever? But it goes nowhere, alas, and when all is said and done, there wasn’t much here to keep my interest beyond the initial spark of nostalgia. “Hulk is Hulk,” for damn sure, but whether that mantra of his is more Popeye the Sailor Man or Jehovah from the burning bush, only time will tell, I guess. I’ll keep reading, but I don’t have much hope for the futu Things just get weirder and weirder. And dumber and dumber, I fear. Xemnu returns to reclaim the name “Hulk,” and isn’t that just preciously clever? But it goes nowhere, alas, and when all is said and done, there wasn’t much here to keep my interest beyond the initial spark of nostalgia. “Hulk is Hulk,” for damn sure, but whether that mantra of his is more Popeye the Sailor Man or Jehovah from the burning bush, only time will tell, I guess. I’ll keep reading, but I don’t have much hope for the future of this title.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Lynda

    I really like this series.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Malum

    Slow beginning with a pretty silly villain, but picks up a bit before slamming on the breaks and ending in the middle of an arc. It has quite the cliffhanger, though.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Alex Sarll

    After the events of the previous volume, the Hulk is a beloved hero. Just not the Hulk you might expect, but the original Marvel character to bear that name, fluffy titan Xemnu. He's corporate-friendly, big and shaggy, and makes for a much more plausible friend than the standard Hulk (whatever that means in a run with ever more of Banner's old alters involved) – but given this run, you can be sure there's some biomechanical body horror waiting, to go along with this story's identity horror and g After the events of the previous volume, the Hulk is a beloved hero. Just not the Hulk you might expect, but the original Marvel character to bear that name, fluffy titan Xemnu. He's corporate-friendly, big and shaggy, and makes for a much more plausible friend than the standard Hulk (whatever that means in a run with ever more of Banner's old alters involved) – but given this run, you can be sure there's some biomechanical body horror waiting, to go along with this story's identity horror and global gaslighting, and so it soon proves. This in-story retcon plot, with evil megacorps assimiliating resistance and turning rebellion into money, has obvious political resonance in the age of fake news, parties deceitfully posing as factcheckers on Twitter, the general collapse of truth as a concept and certainly as a currency. Hell, even compared to when it was supposed to come out, before comics fell over along with everything else bar the lies, it feels more relevant still. But then, this whole run has been excellent at digging back into niche bits of Hulk history and finding fresh contemporary kick in them, and Xemnu isn't the last one here: "Kind of a variation on a theme, huh? Isn't it fascinating to see all the new permutations..?" All this, plus a transmutation scene grotesque enough to recall and rival Company Of Wolves, and the discovery that the Marvel Universe has a subatomic particle called a Kirbon.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Xroldx

    Hulk is Hulk and none more so than Al Ewings' Immortal Hulk. This run is a modern classic already and the 7th volume gives us more horror and social criticism. Hulk is Hulk and none more so than Al Ewings' Immortal Hulk. This run is a modern classic already and the 7th volume gives us more horror and social criticism.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Ma'Belle

    This whole series was just phenomenal. I haven't been so eager and excited about a superhero OR horror story like this in ages, and Immortal Hulk really covered both. I don't want it to be done, and having just finished this apparently final volume, I'm dying to know what happens next, but I want it to be the Ewing and Bennett team that has so perfectly slayed. For some reason, the last two issues of the series are drawn by different and noticeably inferior artists. For a series that was getting This whole series was just phenomenal. I haven't been so eager and excited about a superhero OR horror story like this in ages, and Immortal Hulk really covered both. I don't want it to be done, and having just finished this apparently final volume, I'm dying to know what happens next, but I want it to be the Ewing and Bennett team that has so perfectly slayed. For some reason, the last two issues of the series are drawn by different and noticeably inferior artists. For a series that was getting such acclaim, that makes no sense except that drama behind the scenes must have taken its toll. Now I'm going to read the other trades featuring Immortal Hulk (Fantastic Four and Absolute Carnage). This has been one of the best Marvel books ever. UPDATE!! I just found out there are 15 more issues of the title planned! Yayyyy!

  16. 5 out of 5

    Craig

    This is one of the best collections yet, with the arc about Xemnu and Roxxon right up there with some of the best storytelling I've seen in a Hulk comic. Too bad the rest of this, with the Leader masquerading as Rick Jones, isn't quite up to the same level, or resolved yet by the end of this volume. The art is great and I especially liked the sections that took place inside Banner's "memory palace" or whatever--the place where his various alters live when not in control. I've been really enjoyin This is one of the best collections yet, with the arc about Xemnu and Roxxon right up there with some of the best storytelling I've seen in a Hulk comic. Too bad the rest of this, with the Leader masquerading as Rick Jones, isn't quite up to the same level, or resolved yet by the end of this volume. The art is great and I especially liked the sections that took place inside Banner's "memory palace" or whatever--the place where his various alters live when not in control. I've been really enjoying this series and this is some of the best work Al Ewing has done yet.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Blindzider

    I have to admit I didn’t completely understand everything going on but it’s also been awhile since I read the last volume. There’s a shocking twist in there. The art team isn’t the usual either. Feel as if this is all headed toward something but I don’t know what.

  18. 4 out of 5

    André Habet

    That was dope. I could read this series forever. Someone get Ewing a MacArthur for this work. Consistent issue by issue grotesque romps must be rewarded.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Ronald

    The quality of the storytelling in this series is not what it once was. It feels as like they are padding things out trying to get to a magic number of issues before bringing things to a close. I am disappointed.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Patrick

    I don't think this counts as a spoiler because I'm not going to talk about actual events. How odd is it to read a Hulk story and Hulk is the one that makes the most sense? It isn't that no one else makes any sense. Everyone's motivations are clear enough and can be followed. It's just that Hulk's seem so much more pure and true. I don't think this counts as a spoiler because I'm not going to talk about actual events. How odd is it to read a Hulk story and Hulk is the one that makes the most sense? It isn't that no one else makes any sense. Everyone's motivations are clear enough and can be followed. It's just that Hulk's seem so much more pure and true.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Todd Glaeser

    My reaction to most of the "immortal" run has been WOW. The reaction to this volume just "huh." My reaction to most of the "immortal" run has been WOW. The reaction to this volume just "huh."

  22. 4 out of 5

    Chris Robertson

    I really like this series. Xemnu was actually kind of creepy: a villain capable of memory manipulation is more unsettling than I thought. Multiple personality disorder saves the day! I also liked the return of the Leader....I mean, you knew he was coming. But fitting him into all this Gamma Green Door stuff is handled very well, and he is properly menacing, pushing an already memorable series to new levels. Can’t wait for the next one.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Sesana

    Immortal Hulk is still spectacular. Xemnu is compelling and terrifying as a villain, and I think most readers who have been running across Agger over the last several years will be pleased to see how his story seems to come to a close, at least in this book.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Rocky Sunico

    This certainly made for an unusual chapter in the overall Immortal Hulk story as he has to face an enemy that has somehow telepathically inserted himself into everyone's consciousness as some sort of childhood superhero, thus disarming everyone and making them trust him. Hulk is immune to this sort of thing, but Banner isn't, and that difference further complicates things as Banner trapped by this illusion just as much as everyone else is. The book ends with the tease for the return of an old Hul This certainly made for an unusual chapter in the overall Immortal Hulk story as he has to face an enemy that has somehow telepathically inserted himself into everyone's consciousness as some sort of childhood superhero, thus disarming everyone and making them trust him. Hulk is immune to this sort of thing, but Banner isn't, and that difference further complicates things as Banner trapped by this illusion just as much as everyone else is. The book ends with the tease for the return of an old Hulk villain, and this promises to lead to some interesting new directions. Just when Hulk may finally be recognized as a hero by everyone...things change, because good times rarely last for the Hulk.

  25. 5 out of 5

    Robert

    HULK IS HULK IS HULK!!!! Puny Xemnu...

  26. 4 out of 5

    Dimitrios

    This title is somehow always very good. Such a compelling storyline. Always exploring new things about the character. Not an easy thing.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Tom

    The Immortal Hulk fell at the end of the previous volume to Xemnu, Marvel's original Hulk, a creature that apparently battles his foes with what can only be described as a weaponized Mandella Effect, changing memories of anyone and everyone who sees him without breaking a sweat but doing other horrible things along the way. Writer Al Ewing digs a little deeper into what makes the new Hulk tick by checking in with two previous incarnations, one of which hasn't been seen in a while: the Savage Hul The Immortal Hulk fell at the end of the previous volume to Xemnu, Marvel's original Hulk, a creature that apparently battles his foes with what can only be described as a weaponized Mandella Effect, changing memories of anyone and everyone who sees him without breaking a sweat but doing other horrible things along the way. Writer Al Ewing digs a little deeper into what makes the new Hulk tick by checking in with two previous incarnations, one of which hasn't been seen in a while: the Savage Hulk and the Worldbreaker Hulk. At least one of them isn't on board with the Devil Hulk, but how long the different Hulks can get along with each other remains to be seen. Plus, this volume also ends on a cliffhanger, but this time around, it comes not from some weird fuzzy thing that Marvel occasionally remembers exists but from a returning Hulk foe that, let's face it, generally shows up to cause trouble sooner or later anyway.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Molly Lazer

    'Member when South Park had an episode about how the Simpsons did all plotlines first? Well, this felt like an instance of "South Park did it first." 'Member when South Park had a whole season with the "'Member Berries?" Now, granted, I was not familiar with Xemnu before reading this volume of Immortal Hulk, so perhaps Xemnu's schtick had already been established. But I couldn't help thinking of the 'Member Berries every single time Xemnu was on panel, and it was extremely distracting. Xemnu see 'Member when South Park had an episode about how the Simpsons did all plotlines first? Well, this felt like an instance of "South Park did it first." 'Member when South Park had a whole season with the "'Member Berries?" Now, granted, I was not familiar with Xemnu before reading this volume of Immortal Hulk, so perhaps Xemnu's schtick had already been established. But I couldn't help thinking of the 'Member Berries every single time Xemnu was on panel, and it was extremely distracting. Xemnu seems like a really cool character--I looked him up halfway through reading this volume to find out more about him. But in this instance, he was dispatched so quickly that it was somewhat of a disappointment. While he was around, doing his thing, for three issues, once Hulk showed up to face him, the fight was over within three pages, one of which was a double-page splash. I would have liked to have seen Xemnu as more of a threat, and much harder to defeat. Part of this, I think, stems from the way Marvel packaged this volume and the previous one. If the first three issues here had been attached to the end of the previous volume, the story would have worked better. I mentioned in my review of that one that it felt like the book ended partway through a storyline, and that feeling definitely carried over here. The last two issues would have been better off attached to whatever comes next with the Leader storyline that just started. (By the way, I was thoroughly confused about issue #34, not being overly familiar with the Leader before this--was this issue presenting mainly material that had been already covered in older issues, which is the sense that I got? Or was it partially new material, and if so, why speed through it so fast?) All that said, my favorite part of this book was seeing inside Banner/Hulk's mindscape. The art by Nick Pittara was whimsical and fun, a huge contrast with Joe Bennett's depiction of the outer world. Butch Guice and Tom Palmer's artwork in #34 was also quite enjoyable, all the details as one would expect from Palmer's inks.

  29. 4 out of 5

    Adam Fisher

    3.5 Stars. Like the title, but nowhere near as much as the hype around it seems to indicate. I like that it is an atypical Hulk story, dealing a lot with the morality and psyche of Hulk's many personalities. I just hope the events of this run on Hulk will affect the MU at large on how Hulk is seen. Highlights: - The largest part of the Volume deals with Xemnu, a psychic being who claims to be the Living Hulk, who is able to not only enthrall most of the world into forgetting about the Hulk we know 3.5 Stars. Like the title, but nowhere near as much as the hype around it seems to indicate. I like that it is an atypical Hulk story, dealing a lot with the morality and psyche of Hulk's many personalities. I just hope the events of this run on Hulk will affect the MU at large on how Hulk is seen. Highlights: - The largest part of the Volume deals with Xemnu, a psychic being who claims to be the Living Hulk, who is able to not only enthrall most of the world into forgetting about the Hulk we know and love, but also causes Bruce to adopt a separate persona of "Robert Banner". Robert is much more disturbed and comes off very psychopathic. - "Hulk is Hulk" is a common phrase that any and all versions of Hulk state throughout the Volume. It's Hulk's away of saying that all parts of his psyche are important to him, and the sum total of them equals "Hulk". He also uses it to show that Xemnu is NOT Hulk. - Inside the mind of "Robert Banner", Hulk must team up with "Hulk from Planet Hulk" to escape Robert's mind, climbing out of his mouth (literally a gross part that was pretty awesome), destroying Robert and restoring himself back to "normal". - Hulk teams up with the rest of his crew (Rick, Betty, Doc Samson, etc) to take down Xemnu and restore the world's memory of Hulk. - It is at this point, we learn that The Leader has been inhabiting Rick's body, using him, and probably the cause of his new powers. An entire issue is dedicated to showing how The Leader has evolved over the years. - Riding off of the good feelings Xemnu established in people, Hulk is more popular than ever, and is getting forgiven by previous places and people he's wronged. But... during a photo shoot, "Rick/Leader" touches him and shortly after, Hulk's body explodes from the inside out. I know this title isn't over yet... so what happens next? Recommend. Judge this title for yourself.

  30. 4 out of 5

    Stephen Adkison

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Hulk goes from critiquing capitalism to nostalgia. Nostalgia is, of course, not actually a melancholic fondness for a lost past, but an imagined one. This is not subtext, but text in Xemnu. In addition to being a fun tie-in for continuity junkies, it’s a good Freudian point. And we get the reveal of the secret Hulk villain. I’ve always thought The Leader was an underrated Hulk villain waiting for a modern age starring turn that it looks like he might get here. There is a tendency to try to out-Hu Hulk goes from critiquing capitalism to nostalgia. Nostalgia is, of course, not actually a melancholic fondness for a lost past, but an imagined one. This is not subtext, but text in Xemnu. In addition to being a fun tie-in for continuity junkies, it’s a good Freudian point. And we get the reveal of the secret Hulk villain. I’ve always thought The Leader was an underrated Hulk villain waiting for a modern age starring turn that it looks like he might get here. There is a tendency to try to out-Hulk the Hulk in his villains that makes for decent action figure fights but not much else. It definitely wouldn’t make sense for this determined and focused Devil Hulk. I’m glad we get now a mental counterpoint to the Hulk’s physicality. The Leader’s problem is that, as smart as he is, he is a determined egoist. He’s the perfect counterpoint to our new socialist Hulk.

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