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David Haller has slowly begun to accept the death of his father, Charles Xavier - but that doesn't mean he's forgiven his father's murderer. David tracks down Cyclops to give him a piece of his mind, a demonstration of his prodigious powers - and an ice-cold platter of revenge. When an unstable, omnipotent youth faces off against the leader of the mutant revolution, anythi David Haller has slowly begun to accept the death of his father, Charles Xavier - but that doesn't mean he's forgiven his father's murderer. David tracks down Cyclops to give him a piece of his mind, a demonstration of his prodigious powers - and an ice-cold platter of revenge. When an unstable, omnipotent youth faces off against the leader of the mutant revolution, anything can happen - and the world may never be the same! Collecting: X-Men Legacy 13-18


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David Haller has slowly begun to accept the death of his father, Charles Xavier - but that doesn't mean he's forgiven his father's murderer. David tracks down Cyclops to give him a piece of his mind, a demonstration of his prodigious powers - and an ice-cold platter of revenge. When an unstable, omnipotent youth faces off against the leader of the mutant revolution, anythi David Haller has slowly begun to accept the death of his father, Charles Xavier - but that doesn't mean he's forgiven his father's murderer. David tracks down Cyclops to give him a piece of his mind, a demonstration of his prodigious powers - and an ice-cold platter of revenge. When an unstable, omnipotent youth faces off against the leader of the mutant revolution, anything can happen - and the world may never be the same! Collecting: X-Men Legacy 13-18

30 review for X-Men Legacy, Volume 3: Revenants

  1. 5 out of 5

    Terence

    David continues his proactive actions against enemies of mutant kind. David also decides to find Cyclops and make him pay for killing his father. Revenants felt a little bit closer to the first volume although the humor and poignant statements weren't as sharp, although it had it's moments. "Reckless child endangerment, the gross side of Dad's Legacy, alive and well." "Ohhh here we go. Join my side! Our goals are as one! I too desire proactivity! Together we can rule the empire as blah blah bla David continues his proactive actions against enemies of mutant kind. David also decides to find Cyclops and make him pay for killing his father. Revenants felt a little bit closer to the first volume although the humor and poignant statements weren't as sharp, although it had it's moments. "Reckless child endangerment, the gross side of Dad's Legacy, alive and well." "Ohhh here we go. Join my side! Our goals are as one! I too desire proactivity! Together we can rule the empire as blah blah blah stupid." David has undoubtedly improved in his proactive actions and teamwork... ...although he needs to do some trust falls or something because he refuses to clue anyone in on his actions. This volume was good, but I'm still hoping for that magic of the first volume. The ending left me pleasantly intrigued to see how X-Men Legacy concludes. 3.5 out of 5 stars

  2. 5 out of 5

    Nicolo

    I'm picked up where I left when I was following the monthly series X-Men Legacy by Si Spurrier and its the best set of issues from the series I've read yet. X-Men Legacy was relaunched in the aftermath of Avengers Vs. X-Men (AvX) as a David Haller book (He doesn't want to go by Legion anymore). He's Charles Xavier's neglected son who was in the midst of healing his fractured mind when Xavier died. David decided to claim his inheritance by living out Xavier's dream but in his own inimitable and et I'm picked up where I left when I was following the monthly series X-Men Legacy by Si Spurrier and its the best set of issues from the series I've read yet. X-Men Legacy was relaunched in the aftermath of Avengers Vs. X-Men (AvX) as a David Haller book (He doesn't want to go by Legion anymore). He's Charles Xavier's neglected son who was in the midst of healing his fractured mind when Xavier died. David decided to claim his inheritance by living out Xavier's dream but in his own inimitable and ethically questionable way. As a character, David is full of potential and this third collected volume of his monthly series was the most tantalizing look of what could have been as everything falls apart, but not without resolving some major plot points. ( Especially that bare-knuckle Cyclops brawl). A lot of things got resolved here; David meeting his mother and finally reconciling in what proved to be their ultimate meeting. He also got to confront his father's killer, Cyclops. The strength of the writing lies in Spurrier's ability to give David the best lines. Dialogue plays a huge part in making this a great and enjoyable read. The freedom that Marvel editorial extended to the writers has made plotting some surprising and unexpected deaths an interesting ride to say the least. Spurrier's X-Men Legacy is one of those books that surprised me the most. I found myself truly enjoying it. I must admit though that Mike del Mundo's covers initially brought me in, but it was the story that made me stay.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Sesana

    I don't know, this one just seemed kind of off to me. I'm hoping that this collection is just a few off issues. Or maybe I'm just getting tired of David's habit of manipulating everyone around him. At least here, it's starting to backfire. It also seems like David's internal monologues are starting to repeat themselves. I certainly hope the next volume is an improvement, because I'd really been liking this series. I don't know, this one just seemed kind of off to me. I'm hoping that this collection is just a few off issues. Or maybe I'm just getting tired of David's habit of manipulating everyone around him. At least here, it's starting to backfire. It also seems like David's internal monologues are starting to repeat themselves. I certainly hope the next volume is an improvement, because I'd really been liking this series.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Quentin Wallace

    This volume was ok but the series is getting a little far out for me. It's not terrible, but I would only recommend this one to die hard X-men fans. This volume was ok but the series is getting a little far out for me. It's not terrible, but I would only recommend this one to die hard X-men fans.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Judah Radd

    Woooooo!!! Really fucking cool! David Haller is a goddam badass. For most of this book, he is in his element, although there is some major uncertainty at the end. I like how this directly interacts with the main line of Uncanny X-Men. The climaxes are intense. The last arc of the collection is nothing short of explosive. Such great art and writing! Anyone will love this. It was made to be loved. I can’t wait to crack into the next volume!

  6. 5 out of 5

    Travis Duke

    Much better after that boring volume 2. The story is much more in focus and the writing is also better. Young David travels to London to fix their mutant problem then he has a small family reunion with good ole mom. Finally he tracks down Cyclops to avenge the death of his father. What I can truly appreciate about the writing and the character is nothing is what it seems. David has goals that he only shares with Blindfold since he only trusts her, but he is so deceptive about how he plans to exe Much better after that boring volume 2. The story is much more in focus and the writing is also better. Young David travels to London to fix their mutant problem then he has a small family reunion with good ole mom. Finally he tracks down Cyclops to avenge the death of his father. What I can truly appreciate about the writing and the character is nothing is what it seems. David has goals that he only shares with Blindfold since he only trusts her, but he is so deceptive about how he plans to execute his plans. Spurrier does a great job at leading us along only to discover a different ending. I'm excited to read vol.4

  7. 4 out of 5

    Fizzgig76

    Reprints X-Men Legacy (2) #13-18 (September 2013-December 2013). After a stand-off in England over mutant rights, David finds himself facing personal tragedy. Pushed to his limit and seeking retribution, David seeks out the man he blames for his family problems…the man who killed his father: Cyclops! Written by Simon Spurrier, X-Men Legacy Volume 3: Revenants follows X-Men Legacy Volume 2: Invasive Exotics. The critically acclaimed series features art by Tan Eng Huat, Paul Davidson, and Kho Pham. Reprints X-Men Legacy (2) #13-18 (September 2013-December 2013). After a stand-off in England over mutant rights, David finds himself facing personal tragedy. Pushed to his limit and seeking retribution, David seeks out the man he blames for his family problems…the man who killed his father: Cyclops! Written by Simon Spurrier, X-Men Legacy Volume 3: Revenants follows X-Men Legacy Volume 2: Invasive Exotics. The critically acclaimed series features art by Tan Eng Huat, Paul Davidson, and Kho Pham. The series was also collected in a massive X-Men Legacy Omnibus. Legacy is an odd Marvel title. While it falls under the X-Men flagship, the series is actually pretty cerebral and different from everything else published in the vein. This volume of X-Men Legacy almost plays with the standard Marvel comic. The first storyline (“Hope and Glory”) features an England story which is always fun. I was a big fan of Excalibur so a nice stop in London with cameos by many of the Marvel’s English characters is always welcomed. The story leads to a different type of conclusion and sets up a nice stand-alone issue that needed to happen sometime involving David’s mother. The second storyline (“Wear the Grudge Like a Crown”) is almost a riff on the issues where two characters fight. This has David facing off against Cyclops but like most of X-Men Legacy, the story isn’t that straight forward. I like that it is almost like a bad mock-up of the end of The Matrix with the characters punching each other for a whole issue in the rain…most comics use this as filler and don’t do anything with it. X-Men Legacy makes use of it and turns it on its side. Ever since the mutants moved to San Francisco and the whole Schism storyline evolved, Marvel has been putting out a lot of sub-par X-Men books. Continuity has been thrown out the window and for the most part writing also has as well. X-Men Legacy is one of those rare exceptions that stands out among X-Men books and is definitely better than much of what Marvel put out. Legion is always a tough character to write. He’s clinically insane and his powers are virtually limitless. This can either lead to good storylines or really bad storylines since the character is so hard to deal with. Spurrier gets Legion (or David as he prefers to be called) and this series shows it. That being said, X-Men Legacy is really tricky read, and it isn’t as easy and simple as other comics out there…forcing readers to do some thinking while reading. It is worth the attempt however and with a new series based around Legion in the pipeline, I hope they borrow some of the ideas in the series. X-Men Legacy 3: Revenants is followed by X-Men Legacy 4: For We Are Many.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Adam Stone

    I've noteed before that it's difficult to write a decent Legion story. It's almost impossible to write a good story with Pete Wisdom. Pete Wisdom is Marvel's version of a Vertigo character that Warren Ellis created for an Excalibur storyline twenty years ago. I don't recall him ever being used well. At the beginning of the volume, Spurrier throws a bunch of British characters in the same room just to have them all talk about their accents and where they from BEFORE THEY ALL LEAVE, not to be seen I've noteed before that it's difficult to write a decent Legion story. It's almost impossible to write a good story with Pete Wisdom. Pete Wisdom is Marvel's version of a Vertigo character that Warren Ellis created for an Excalibur storyline twenty years ago. I don't recall him ever being used well. At the beginning of the volume, Spurrier throws a bunch of British characters in the same room just to have them all talk about their accents and where they from BEFORE THEY ALL LEAVE, not to be seen again in the story. Great. It was a helpful reminder that none of the payoffs in Spurrier's story have ended up being worth it. Legion meets with his mom, and ... she dies ... but maybe just in his head ? He goes to the Jean Grey school to pick up Blindfold and go get his revenge on Cyclops, who murdered his father during AvX, and ... he fails in a boring way. Then Magneto tells him he has daddy issues, which we know. It's the entire point of this overwrought series. I'm really hoping the final volume of this storyline is worthy of some justification for this series. I understand that there are some people who enjoy it because it's almost as if it was an X-Book during the heyday of Vertigo, but it just isn't working for me. I don't believe the dialog, I don't care about the motivations of the characters, the characterizations of the Uncanny X-Men team ran false for me. I'm going to be really happy to be done with this particular series. I only recommend it if the idea of a 90s X-Men Vertigo series appeals to you, or if you're desperate for a book starring Legion ... from the TV show Legion.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Zachary Isaac Tilley

    Legion is so awesome! This writer is superb! He should totally write a novel! He's even better than Joe Hill! I dislike the TV show immensely and am refreshed that this is an actual comic for a comics sake if that makes sense? Marvel is merging their cinematic universe too much in my opinion. I personally don't care if there may be a X-Force movie in 2020....I wanna read the comic the way thsuve always been! Thank you Marvel! Now please oh please make a series team book with Legion and Blindfold( Legion is so awesome! This writer is superb! He should totally write a novel! He's even better than Joe Hill! I dislike the TV show immensely and am refreshed that this is an actual comic for a comics sake if that makes sense? Marvel is merging their cinematic universe too much in my opinion. I personally don't care if there may be a X-Force movie in 2020....I wanna read the comic the way thsuve always been! Thank you Marvel! Now please oh please make a series team book with Legion and Blindfold(whom I also 💖) xoxo!💋💋💋

  10. 4 out of 5

    C

    Continuing the great x-read of 2017/18... 3.5 stars. This continues to be an interesting and enjoyable series. I feel like Spurrier just gets David Haller on a level that other writers have not. (He's always been a fascinating character in the right hands. It's just that those right hands haven't often been the ones doing the writing...) The ending felt like a true series ending. I was surprised (but glad) to see that there is another volume after this. I'm looking forward to it. Continuing the great x-read of 2017/18... 3.5 stars. This continues to be an interesting and enjoyable series. I feel like Spurrier just gets David Haller on a level that other writers have not. (He's always been a fascinating character in the right hands. It's just that those right hands haven't often been the ones doing the writing...) The ending felt like a true series ending. I was surprised (but glad) to see that there is another volume after this. I'm looking forward to it.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Tim B

    Fair disclosure: this is on my Captain Britain shelf because he shows up as one in a group of non-mutant super powered ambassador in England to host a visiting mutant-phobic foreign dignitary. Then Legion takes over the story. The writing is really well-done. The art really captured Legion’s mindset being smart but childlike. Legion is finally gaining good control of his powers and sets out to solve a problem in his own kind of way. The way it plays out is awesome.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Tom Williams

    Same as last series... first arc not very good, second arc quite good.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Tracy

    My one big hint is to NOT read these out of order and that Cyclops is an ass. That is all.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Book Nerd Shenanigans

    Volume 3 is definitely twisty. Quite a few unexpected twists and turns. Liked this just as much as Volume 1. Amazing artwork again and fantastic storytelling that toys with the reader. Very much looking forward to Volume 4.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Ma'Belle

    4.5 stars - definitely a top comic, but not sure how it holds up without some contextual attachment

  16. 5 out of 5

    Wils Cain

    Continuing the series after being obsessed with the TV show Legion. This original story is different overall from the TV show and happy to read its origin and enjoying the difference.

  17. 5 out of 5

    James Speiker

    I think the story is really good and the art is not my favorite, but it has a great flow. Looking forward to the rest of the story

  18. 5 out of 5

    Thebadwolf

    3.5 or 4 stars

  19. 4 out of 5

    Bekka

    I love Legion, what else can I say? Love all the twists and turns!

  20. 4 out of 5

    Sarah

    Watch the show. I'll finish the 4 vol but I probably won't recommend it to anyone. Watch the show. I'll finish the 4 vol but I probably won't recommend it to anyone.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Scott

    4 STARS

  22. 4 out of 5

    David Caldwell

    Collects issues 13- 18. David Haller (Legion) is one of the most powerful mutants around, but he is crazy. He continues his quest to get control of his own powers and the legacy left behind by his father, Professor X. While this series does try some new directions, it fails in some of the basics. David isn't a sympathetic character for the most part. He comes off more as whiny. The artwork isn't consistent in character's looks. The story is also erratic. Characters complain that David isn't tellin Collects issues 13- 18. David Haller (Legion) is one of the most powerful mutants around, but he is crazy. He continues his quest to get control of his own powers and the legacy left behind by his father, Professor X. While this series does try some new directions, it fails in some of the basics. David isn't a sympathetic character for the most part. He comes off more as whiny. The artwork isn't consistent in character's looks. The story is also erratic. Characters complain that David isn't telling them his plans when they don't share their own plans either. the other thing is that David is sharing his plans, just not with that particular individual.

  23. 5 out of 5

    James

    The concept for this series is that fragmented, mentally ill super mutant David Haller is scheming to use his amazing powers to save the world's mutants, even as he can barely hold it together himself. It's an interesting concept, with a nice narrative voice from Simon Spurrier, but with volume 3 the series isn't doing quite enough to surprise or explore new territory. The first portion of the trade has Haller teaming up with a group of British mutants to overwhelm a threat against mutantkind fro The concept for this series is that fragmented, mentally ill super mutant David Haller is scheming to use his amazing powers to save the world's mutants, even as he can barely hold it together himself. It's an interesting concept, with a nice narrative voice from Simon Spurrier, but with volume 3 the series isn't doing quite enough to surprise or explore new territory. The first portion of the trade has Haller teaming up with a group of British mutants to overwhelm a threat against mutantkind from a Middle Eastern dictatorship. The series presents it as if David is going to assassinate the tyrant, but in reality he's having his chums do good deeds to make mutants look beneficial instead. The idea is more clever than convincing, though, and it's never quite clear why the switcheroo is necessary. Then, after a manipulative detour that offers a cheap death for a long-running character in the X-men universe, David moves on to the next part of his plan: fighting Cyclops, who murdered David's father, Professor X, while under the influence of the Phoenix's cosmic power. It turns out this is another ruse to draw a villain out, which is a nice thought, but it's already a move we've seen several times in this series. Of course, since the other X-men don't know that, it ends with devastating consequences...to be explored in the next volume. Khoi Pham's art on the series continues to be a bit of a mixed bag. He does some interesting work representing action scenes and incredible powers, but things that require delicacy, notably the female characters, can come off as blocky and brutish. Others may find the art more to their taste, but I thought it was a little distracting. Still, the series is trying something new for our mutant heroes, and I appreciate that. I will tune in for the next trade to see how it all wraps up. Read digital issues.

  24. 4 out of 5

    M

    Simon Spurrier returns to the misadventures of Legion in the third volume of the Marvel Now version of the X-Men: Legacy title. Receiving a tip about an anarchist plot, mutant spymaster Peter Wisdom runs afoul of David Haller during a United Kingdom summit. Battling Haller's mental projections and a small army of the most famous UK X-Men, Wisdom ends up stumbling onto David's actual grand design of foiling an assassination. Legion's trust issues land him in jail, forcing a meeting with his absen Simon Spurrier returns to the misadventures of Legion in the third volume of the Marvel Now version of the X-Men: Legacy title. Receiving a tip about an anarchist plot, mutant spymaster Peter Wisdom runs afoul of David Haller during a United Kingdom summit. Battling Haller's mental projections and a small army of the most famous UK X-Men, Wisdom ends up stumbling onto David's actual grand design of foiling an assassination. Legion's trust issues land him in jail, forcing a meeting with his absent mother that ends in tragedy. Broken-hearted, Legion makes the decision to confront his father's killer. Taking on Cyclops and his X-Men team proves to be another bait-and-switch game to eliminate a bigger threat, only this time David may be finally falling victim to his own schemes. Spurrier continues to explore the machinations of David Haller under the best of intentions. Despite the initial success at exploring the multiple personalities, however, this volume seems obsessed with the late-story twist. One would think that Spurrier's Legion would have begun to overcome trust issues after gaining control of himself, but instead he blows down self-destructive paths by holding back a hidden agenda each time. A trio of artists are used in this collection to different effects; Tan Eng Huat continues to offer his expressive style, Paul Davidson turns in a moody performance, and Khoi Pham delivers his trademark linework and action. Despite the strong start, X-Men: Legacy: Revenants is haunted by the ghosts of better days.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Craig

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. So on one hand, he'll blast his mother's killer into molecular goo, but on the other hand, he'll box with his father's killer, and let his father's brain thief escape with no punishment? The heroic code under which David is operating is absolutely off-the-rails here. And I have a hard time getting on board with anyone who is that level of ticking time bomb. Plus, I think there's more to David than overt-crazy-that-makes-others-nervous. And there's certainly more to writing about mental disorders So on one hand, he'll blast his mother's killer into molecular goo, but on the other hand, he'll box with his father's killer, and let his father's brain thief escape with no punishment? The heroic code under which David is operating is absolutely off-the-rails here. And I have a hard time getting on board with anyone who is that level of ticking time bomb. Plus, I think there's more to David than overt-crazy-that-makes-others-nervous. And there's certainly more to writing about mental disorders in a complex way. The convenience of chaotic characterization when said character has disassociative identity disorder must give Spurrier the squees when it comes to being able to forget what came before when he's writing, issue to issue, but the laissez faire of it all is not good enough to make me think this is anything more than what the author thinks will be visually shocking or interesting from moment to moment. Ultimately, this book teeters on being good (heck, great, even), but then throws itself from the highest parapet at the last minute. Props, though, for a Lila Cheney and Pete Wisdom appearance.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Shannon Appelcline

    Hope & Glory (13-14). The initial arc is largely a bit of switchbacking tomfoolery. Not everything has to be super serious, and this is better written than most, but it's still entirely fluff [7/10]. The Place of Broken Things (15). The immediate follow-up, though. Wow! Great continuity, great characterization, and a major turning point in "Legion's" life. I suspect the whole point of the previous tomfoolery was to make this that much more stunning [9/10]. Wear that Grudge Like a Crown (16-18). Th Hope & Glory (13-14). The initial arc is largely a bit of switchbacking tomfoolery. Not everything has to be super serious, and this is better written than most, but it's still entirely fluff [7/10]. The Place of Broken Things (15). The immediate follow-up, though. Wow! Great continuity, great characterization, and a major turning point in "Legion's" life. I suspect the whole point of the previous tomfoolery was to make this that much more stunning [9/10]. Wear that Grudge Like a Crown (16-18). The final story advances some very important plot points, like Legion's feelings about Scott Summers. However at the same time it's a pretty standard superhero comic, though (once more) a well written one. The result is mostly OK, other than a great twist at the end that really sets up the next volume [7+/10]. Overall, this volume suffers in comparison to the first two volumes of Legion's Legacy in the fact that it feels more like an X-comic than the first two brilliant volumes. The result is still enjoyable to read, but it's sad to see Legion's Legacy departing from its innovative origins.

  27. 5 out of 5

    B

    Having read the exceedingly climactic volume 4 immediately after this, I'm not sure I remember it well at all. There's a smartest-man-in-the-room plot. (How many superhero books are driven by this convention? "VILLAIN/SIDEKICK/BYSTANDER: Well, Super Hero, how did you do it? SUPER HERO: Well, you see, I knew the geodesic generator was thermolized all along, so I . . . . "). I think this book also had a panel that a sequence that looked uncomfortably like rape, but, if so, was so out of place with Having read the exceedingly climactic volume 4 immediately after this, I'm not sure I remember it well at all. There's a smartest-man-in-the-room plot. (How many superhero books are driven by this convention? "VILLAIN/SIDEKICK/BYSTANDER: Well, Super Hero, how did you do it? SUPER HERO: Well, you see, I knew the geodesic generator was thermolized all along, so I . . . . "). I think this book also had a panel that a sequence that looked uncomfortably like rape, but, if so, was so out of place with the rest of the series' tone and even the locally surrounding pages -- well maybe not. Maybe the authors' point is that the main character really is terrible and we're stupid for believing in him? I think not. I think it's just bad writing.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Jeff Lanter

    My review of this volume will be fairly short. The plot is meatier and connects better than before. There are two three issue story arcs which is much appreciated. Something about Legion's problems and the way he solves them has become a bit tiresome by now, but I appreciate how anything can happen in this book and that everything that happens (which sometimes seems unconnected) is slowly coming good or becomes relevant eventually. If you like your X-Men comics a little out there, then this book My review of this volume will be fairly short. The plot is meatier and connects better than before. There are two three issue story arcs which is much appreciated. Something about Legion's problems and the way he solves them has become a bit tiresome by now, but I appreciate how anything can happen in this book and that everything that happens (which sometimes seems unconnected) is slowly coming good or becomes relevant eventually. If you like your X-Men comics a little out there, then this book will most likely appeal to you. For me, it is an enjoyable, if somewhat forgettable read. I like it just enough to keep reading and to want to find out how it eventually ends.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Raenor Something

    I absolutely love these series of David Haller- both the characters and plots and cliff hangers and twists are just beautiful. I've never been invested too much in a comic series but now I can say that I am. I'm a fan of the X-Men universe and it's great to read this series. I enjoyed the relationships of motherhood and fatherhood that Haller goes through. I also really loved Legion and Blindfold <3 in those rare bits of affection left me gooey eyed and such. I'm looking forward to more comics t I absolutely love these series of David Haller- both the characters and plots and cliff hangers and twists are just beautiful. I've never been invested too much in a comic series but now I can say that I am. I'm a fan of the X-Men universe and it's great to read this series. I enjoyed the relationships of motherhood and fatherhood that Haller goes through. I also really loved Legion and Blindfold <3 in those rare bits of affection left me gooey eyed and such. I'm looking forward to more comics to come out.

  30. 5 out of 5

    Mitchell

    Legacy continues to be utterly brilliant. But tricky. Hopefully they get past the ending of this book. But that's kind of how I've felt with most of the stories here and each time they do. Legion rules at least in this book. Even Scott Summers isn't done badly. But this character has been done so poorly that the writer's can easily trick the reader that the book is going back to the old way. And then they do better which makes for a pretty good ride. Legacy continues to be utterly brilliant. But tricky. Hopefully they get past the ending of this book. But that's kind of how I've felt with most of the stories here and each time they do. Legion rules at least in this book. Even Scott Summers isn't done badly. But this character has been done so poorly that the writer's can easily trick the reader that the book is going back to the old way. And then they do better which makes for a pretty good ride.

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