FF, Volume 3

FF Volume We ve teased it for years now find out exactly how Doctor Doom and the Future Foundation will save us all The battle between the Council of Reeds and the Future Foundation extends through the Bridge

  • Title: FF, Volume 3
  • Author: Jonathan Hickman Juan Bobillo Nick Dragotta
  • ISBN: 9780785163121
  • Page: 445
  • Format: Hardcover
  • We ve teased it for years, now find out exactly how Doctor Doom and the Future Foundation will save us all The battle between the Council of Reeds and the Future Foundation extends through the Bridge and into the world now controlled by the Mad Celestials.Collecting FF 12 17

    • FF, Volume 3 by Jonathan Hickman Juan Bobillo Nick Dragotta
      445 Jonathan Hickman Juan Bobillo Nick Dragotta
    • thumbnail Title: FF, Volume 3 by Jonathan Hickman Juan Bobillo Nick Dragotta
      Posted by:Jonathan Hickman Juan Bobillo Nick Dragotta
      Published :2019-06-27T04:52:04+00:00

    About " Jonathan Hickman Juan Bobillo Nick Dragotta "

  • Jonathan Hickman Juan Bobillo Nick Dragotta

    It s no small thing to die and be born again.After a certain amount of time you get tired of wasting talent Of being part of a fraudulent profession or actually being a fraud And, most importantly, not living the life you are capable of having.I remember the first night I went out with my wife It was raining, she was beautiful it was a normal, ordinary, intentionally uneventful, date But at some point during that evening I had, I don t know what you call it, a vision, a moment where time collapsed in on itself regardless, I knew that I d marry her And so I did.Because sometimes everything in the universe briefly aligns to show you how things should be the total commitment to change that follows means all the things you think it might honesty, amputation, reinvention and renaissance Jonathan Hickman was born in South Carolina in the year 1972.He was reborn in March of 2006 Source pronea about


  • Transcript of short interview with Dr. Victor Von DoomDoom: You have been granted an audience with Doom, Ruler of Latveria. Kneel before Doom.Jeff: I’m not kneeling. How do I know it’s really you and not a Doombot?(Sound of electrical blast) (Screaming)Doom: Face down on the floor. Good! Doom approves.Jeff: Whahs thash really neshashary? (Getting up) Mind if I ask you a few questions?Doom: Doom, Destroyer of Worlds grants you an audience. Jeff: First, how do you fit Destroyer of Worlds on a [...]

  • At this point, I can hardly follow what’s going on in the main series, and I absolutely do not understand what’s happening in FF. It’s all a load of needlessly convoluted pseudo-scientific mumbo jumbo, as far as I’m concerned. This volume was also severely lacking in the art department — only the final few pages drawn by Steve Epting were good, the rest of the art just looked like shit. Fortunately, the final issue was pretty cool, and thankfully brought back the family dynamic and the [...]

  • Summary: couldn't have done better if I sacrificed a baby Galactus to do it. This is (a) a simultaneous read of FF volume 3 and Fantastic Four volume 5, and (b) a late BuddyRead of Foursome Week with my pleasingly weird Shallow Comics Readers. So I'm trying to read the Hickman from start to finish, because God help me the last time I tried to get through his run on the FF-verse, I lost interest - despite Doom, evil Reed Richardses, super-intelligent kids and lots of major courtlyurtliness. Yeah, [...]

  • I'd love to give this more stars, because the story is fantastic, but I really wasn't keen on the artwork for the first couple of issues. Ruined what would have been a great story with the kids of the Future Foundation. This book will be enjoyed more if read alongside, or as a companion too, the Fantastic Four: Forever volume, also by Jonathan Hickman. As I said early, it follows the kids of the Future Foundation, along with Doctor Doom and Nathaniel Richards. If you want the whole story of what [...]

  • Slogging through volumes 1 and 2 of "FF" by Jonathan Hickman was worth it, to get to this volume. I feel like I shouldn't like this story -- it has a lot of elements I don't like, including time travel weirdness, arbitrary use of cosmic power, and child protagonists, but it somehow managed to keep me entertained throughout.Mind you, a lot of the story is, well, missing -- it's over in Fantastic Four, the other series running concurrently. Fortunately, a few re-caps here and there keep the reader [...]

  • I feel like I made a mistake reading this before Fantastic Four Vol. 5, since this essentially acts as a supplement to the more "important" events in that story (though, arguably each book's events are just as important as the others). While I was a little lost a couple of times when they would allude to things that were clearly happening in the main Fantastic Four series, overall this story is just too fun and well-written to really let that drag anything down.Ever since Hickman started his ste [...]

  • There is good and bad in this volume, and enough good for me to hopeful that the final volume (which I started the other night) will be enjoyable. The good is that Hickman offers a good deal of finality to the story arc about the alternate Reeds and the rogue celestials. There is enough 'plode (yes Warren Ellis forums reference there) to keep those who are along for the only for the action happy enough.Valeria and Franklin get a little characterization and hints at their future, a plot line that [...]

  • FF really shouldn't be read on its own, as it almost seems to be a place for Hickman to tell the "side-stories" in his Fantastic Four epic. Marvel really screwed up the way they packaged and released his run. If you read this volume without having read Fantastic Four Volume 5 (as I did), you feel like you're coming into the middle of a storye you are. Why did Valeria transport everyone to Latveria? How did Johnny come back? I actually had to go back to the end of Volume 2 just to make sure I did [...]

  • This book interlocks with Hickman's Fantastic Four volume 5, and reads best alternated issue-by-issue, with the other started first, and this one finished last. Hence the review being here rather than there, though why the collections couldn't reflect that I don't know - they've mashed the two together for the first collection of Matt Fraction's subsequent run, where the links are much looser. Anyway. This is where Hickman's grand vision for the team comes to a head, and it's ludicrously OTT. An [...]

  • Does this book following volume 2? I think it’s supposed to, but it feels like I missed something in between the collections. Didn’t the last one end with a big fight or something? I guess I waited too long to read this book because I can’t quite remember what happen before. The book is still good though. I like following the kids around and seeing them on their adventures. The way the story keeps going back and forth between now and the past is usual something I find very annoying, but [...]

  • It's seriously like Jonathan Hickman picked my brain and said, "What would it take for you to actually care about what happens in a Fantastic Four book?"I said something like, "Well, I've always loved Doom and Galactus and all of the FF villains, and Franklin Richards is an enigma that I'd like to see explored a WHOLE lot more, but I just don't trust Reed Richards, and Johnny Storm I could live without."And then he said, "Alrighty, then," and commenced to write this series of mind-bending, jaw-d [...]

  • Collects FF issues #12-16This is one of the best modern Marvel stories I've ever read, but be warned that you can't start with this volume. There is a lot to read before you can appreciate what happens in this book. In fact, I don't believe you could read this book, and fully understand all the intricacies of what is happening. Before reading this, you need to read the following collected editions:Dark Reign: Fantastic FourFantastic Four (by Hickman) volumes 1-4FF (by Hickman) volumes 1-2Then, w [...]

  • Having Johnny Storm and Peter Parker as roommates was genius. The rest, not so much.Most of this arch felt like a side story to what was going on at the main Fantastic Four title. Too bad since the line-up for the Future Foundation was amazing. But the art was terrible and the story was seriously dull. Even Val seemed a bit obnoxious at times.

  • I seriously liked the last issue contained in this trade. Having Peter Parker and Johnny Storm as roommates was hilarious. The rest, not so much. It read as a side-story to the main event that was playing over at the Fantastic Four title. And while I had high hopes for the Future Foundation, the story was dull, the art not that good, and even Val became obnoxious at some point.

  • I like Hickman's writing when he actually writes the whole story. It seems like in a lot of his writing he leaves out whole sections of the story and we're left trying to figure out what happened between scenes.

  • I wasn't thrilled with the artist for this volume. I wasn't sure who I was looking at. The story was ok, but needlessly complicated.

  • Reprints FF (1) #12-16 (January 2012-May 2012). The dimensional bridge has been opened and danger is coming in the form of Celestials. Now the Future Foundation must work together to stop the Celestials and save the Earth before it is too late. Unfortunately, the FF’s great enemy Doctor Doom may be the only chance that the Earth has for survival!Written by Jonathan Hickman, FF 3: All Hope Lies in Doom follows FF 2: The Supremor Seed. The series features art by Juan Bobillo on FF (1) #12-14, Ni [...]

  • I felt a little lost while reading this, almost like I was missing half the story. So I was pretty glad to find out I WAS missing half the story and that there the title "Fantastic Four" by Jonathan Hickman parallels this series, so I think I need to read that.That aside I loved this. the series seems to be best when the genius kids are up to genius hijinks. And I think I could enjoy a series just about the moloids, who are the best. It was also super nice seeing the Power Pack and that Alex Pow [...]

  • The volumes leading up to this one felt just a bit disconnected, though you could tell that Hickman was building up to something. Well, it all pays off here in an excellent fashion. I could see where a traditional Fantastic Four fan might be disappointed, as there is very little of the original team. Instead, we follow Franklin and Valeria Richards and the super-intelligent kids that make up the Future Foundation. Oh, and most importantly, two of the greatest "villains" in all of comic-dom: Dr. [...]

  • In which the kids do more adorable genius stuff, the world is saved by 20 or so seconds, and Franklin Richards talks to and invisible man. My only problem with this book in particular is there seems to have been a fair amount of action that happened off camera between this book and book 2 before it. I have a feeling that stuff takes place in Hickman's run of The Fantastic Four, which is kind of a bummer. Now I have to go get other books and read them to fully get the scope of this storylor me pe [...]

  • I thought much of this volume was actually better than the Fantastic Four Vol. 5 story that it interweaves with. It did a great job of offering a standalone story of my favorite character (the younger FF) that still related to the major story in interesting and surprising ways. The only downside was the artwork in the first four issues which was generally atrocious (Dragon Man looked like an ugly ogre and Franklin and Alex were almost indistinguishable).The last couple of issues weren't quite as [...]

  • All hope lies in DoomIsn't the title of this worth buying the book?I get a little sick of myself singing praise for Jonathan Hickman, so how about we switch things up. While I love the story and dialogue of this book, the first few issues in the beginning have some pretty awful artwork. The story is so good that I am still giving the book five stars, but I really do not like the art in the first quarter of the book. It makes all the kid characters in the book look ten years younger than they hav [...]

  • Much to my chagrin it appears upon finishing this book that I realized that Jonathan Hickman was writing two Fantastic Four books. You see, volume 4 of Hickman's The Fantastic Four came out quite some time ago so I just thought the book got renamed as "FF" (Future Foundation.) So even though there are different plots occurring in each book, it's a really confusing matter as to what order I read both of these concurrent series. Now that I finished this book I will start vol. 5 of Fantastic Four. [...]

  • Largely a companion piece to its concurrent Fantastic Four run, this series has the kids and hangers-on trying to gain time to stop a threat to the universe. It's a neat conceit, although it's only revealed at the end, when it's a little late to fully appreciate it. The story suffers, though, with moments that are meant to be significant sacrifices but which come off, even here, as the latest loop in the resurrection cycle.Still, I like the villains and the character work here more than in the m [...]

  • The art really isn't very good in this volume. Franklin and Valeria are suddenly very young, and everyone is superdeformed and inconsistently depicted. While that is rather disappointing, the story is tremendous in scope. Perhaps it makes a bit more sense if read with the contemporary Fantastic Four volumes, but I haven't read them. This still makes a fair amount of sense, though, and has some interesting, tense situations of the cosmic proportions you might expect in an FF book. This was an int [...]

  • This is a great mirror to the events of Fantastic Four vol. 5. While it doesn't carry the same emotional weight, it does well to fill in some of the blanks leftover from the main series, and explores the Val/Doom relationship in a neat way that leads to an excellent ending. Bobillo's and Dragotta's art is awesome, and perfectly suited to this bizarre and fun title. Shifting the focus to the kids was a great idea, that pays off in a meaningful way that expands the Fantastic Four mythos. In the co [...]

  • I have always been a reader who has been more concerned about the story than the art but here the art, mostly by Juan Bobillo was such a distraction it took away from the story. Characters were unrecognizable which made reading the book difficult at times. His children were creepy looking as they look like big-headed miniature adults. Hickman's story culminated a huge storyline but at times it was too much. Overall, the book was a let down for me but mostly due to the choice in artist. Unfortuna [...]

  • The problem with this run is that it requires that you read Fantastic Four with it. So why did Marvel package it without it? No point.The stories aren't too bad, some are downright fun, but they are all side stories. It's not very rewarding. Nothing major ever happens in these pages. I bet you could read Fantastic Four without this. You should not read this without Fantastic Four.

  • Not bad per se, but most of the issues collected here a merely asides to stories in the parallel-running Fantastic Four title, also penned by Hickman. But after all the build-up in the previous volumes it is thorougly dissatisfying not to get any payoff on those earlier stories and having to buy yet another book for the main events

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