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Amazing Spider-Man by Nick Spencer, Vol. 9: Sins Rising

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For months, perhaps years, he has crawled in the shadows, manipulating events from afar. Mysterio and Norman Osborn have both known his chilling presence. Now the demon known as Kindred is finally ready to take his revenge - not on Spider-Man, but on Peter Parker! And he's resurrected one of Spidey's most disturbing foes, the fanatical Sin-Eater, to help him carry out his For months, perhaps years, he has crawled in the shadows, manipulating events from afar. Mysterio and Norman Osborn have both known his chilling presence. Now the demon known as Kindred is finally ready to take his revenge - not on Spider-Man, but on Peter Parker! And he's resurrected one of Spidey's most disturbing foes, the fanatical Sin-Eater, to help him carry out his grand plans! Learn the secret history of the Sin-Eater, as he embarks on a collison course with Spidey that will have you quaking in your seat. Spider-Man's world is about to explode, and this is where the fuse is lit... COLLECTING: AMAZING SPIDER-MAN (2018) 44-47, AMAZING SPIDER-MAN: SINS RISING (2020) 1


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For months, perhaps years, he has crawled in the shadows, manipulating events from afar. Mysterio and Norman Osborn have both known his chilling presence. Now the demon known as Kindred is finally ready to take his revenge - not on Spider-Man, but on Peter Parker! And he's resurrected one of Spidey's most disturbing foes, the fanatical Sin-Eater, to help him carry out his For months, perhaps years, he has crawled in the shadows, manipulating events from afar. Mysterio and Norman Osborn have both known his chilling presence. Now the demon known as Kindred is finally ready to take his revenge - not on Spider-Man, but on Peter Parker! And he's resurrected one of Spidey's most disturbing foes, the fanatical Sin-Eater, to help him carry out his grand plans! Learn the secret history of the Sin-Eater, as he embarks on a collison course with Spidey that will have you quaking in your seat. Spider-Man's world is about to explode, and this is where the fuse is lit... COLLECTING: AMAZING SPIDER-MAN (2018) 44-47, AMAZING SPIDER-MAN: SINS RISING (2020) 1

30 review for Amazing Spider-Man by Nick Spencer, Vol. 9: Sins Rising

  1. 5 out of 5

    Paul E. Morph

    I’ll be honest, I’m more than a little disappointed that Nick Spencer and Marvel have brought back the Sin Eater. The original Sin Eater stories were some of the best Spidey stories ever and this feels disrespectful to their legacy and can only weaken their impact. You’d have thought they’d have learnt their lesson with the mishandling of the resurrection of Kraven. Despite these misgivings, it’s well written with decent art so I can’t bring myself to give it fewer than 3 stars. Be warned: this vo I’ll be honest, I’m more than a little disappointed that Nick Spencer and Marvel have brought back the Sin Eater. The original Sin Eater stories were some of the best Spidey stories ever and this feels disrespectful to their legacy and can only weaken their impact. You’d have thought they’d have learnt their lesson with the mishandling of the resurrection of Kraven. Despite these misgivings, it’s well written with decent art so I can’t bring myself to give it fewer than 3 stars. Be warned: this volume ends on a cliffhanger so you may want to wait for volume 10 if you want to read the whole story back-to-back. I kinda wished I had, to be honest, but you know what they say about hindsight...

  2. 5 out of 5

    Chris Lemmerman

    Kindred's latest move puts Spider-Man in the crosshairs of the resurrected Sin Eater - but the Sin Eater isn't out for blood this time. Instead, he wants to...cleanse souls? Ooph. Nick Spencer kicks it into high gear on the march towards Amazing Spider-Man #50. This arc feels a little scattershot to start with, but once the pieces fall into place, the real endgame of the story is even more impactful. The Sin Eater isn't exactly a villain on any Top Ten Spidey Villains list, but he manages to lea Kindred's latest move puts Spider-Man in the crosshairs of the resurrected Sin Eater - but the Sin Eater isn't out for blood this time. Instead, he wants to...cleanse souls? Ooph. Nick Spencer kicks it into high gear on the march towards Amazing Spider-Man #50. This arc feels a little scattershot to start with, but once the pieces fall into place, the real endgame of the story is even more impactful. The Sin Eater isn't exactly a villain on any Top Ten Spidey Villains list, but he manages to leave an indelible mark on Spidey with this arc. The prelude issue is especially good, delving into the Sin Eater's head and putting him on his new path. Kim Jacinto, Mark Bagley, Marcelo Ferreira, and Guillermo Sanna all contribute across the five issues in this volume. The artwork's a bit all over the place in terms of consistency, due to the amount of different artists, but each of them brings something great to the table. Sins Rising is...great. I'm a little sad it's collected like this, because the next volume is literally the conclusion of this arc rather than its own separate thing, but this is Marvel so y'know. Don't let that put you off though - Nick Spencer's back on the accelerator again.

  3. 5 out of 5

    James DeSantis

    Sin eater Returns...but not in the way I expected. So first off we get a bit more of bug man invading Peter's dreams. In a creepy way he murders Peter in his dreams and get more ambiguous dialogue. Then we get to Sin Eater and I kind of wish I didn't read his stories back in the 80's now because this is basically a huge recap of it all until he rises once more. Once he comes back he isn't the same man you knew and instead of killing he takes your sins for his own...not that interesting. I was le Sin eater Returns...but not in the way I expected. So first off we get a bit more of bug man invading Peter's dreams. In a creepy way he murders Peter in his dreams and get more ambiguous dialogue. Then we get to Sin Eater and I kind of wish I didn't read his stories back in the 80's now because this is basically a huge recap of it all until he rises once more. Once he comes back he isn't the same man you knew and instead of killing he takes your sins for his own...not that interesting. I was let down by the second half. A great build up but the results were meh. Up until the death (Or almost death I guess) it was great. The rest was just okay. A 3 out of 5.

  4. 4 out of 5

    James

    So the first issue, #44 was useless. It basically just reminds you that Kindred is still lurking in the background. Does nothing to move the story. The next issue, Sins Rising prelude is mostly filler. The majority of that issue is just a recap of what happened in the Death of Jean Dewolfe story by Peter David. There’s a few pages in the beginning that adds some back story and the last 3 or so pages shows how the Sin Eater comes back. The story finally gets going in issue #45. The Sin Eater is b So the first issue, #44 was useless. It basically just reminds you that Kindred is still lurking in the background. Does nothing to move the story. The next issue, Sins Rising prelude is mostly filler. The majority of that issue is just a recap of what happened in the Death of Jean Dewolfe story by Peter David. There’s a few pages in the beginning that adds some back story and the last 3 or so pages shows how the Sin Eater comes back. The story finally gets going in issue #45. The Sin Eater is back on the scene with a few upgrades. His goal? To cleanse everyone one of there sins. Kind of weird in the sense that I found this kind of bland and some what decent at the same time.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Simone

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Come il ritorno di Kraven, ma un filo meglio. Purtroppo (per chi ormai legge fumetti da anni e si interessa anche al "dietro le quinte) sappiamo bene come funziona la legge dell'editoria e del fatto che personaggi come i supereroi sono sempre sul filo del rasoio tra esigenze narrative, ed esigenze di mercato: bisogna tanto rispettare la prima, quanto la seconda esigenza. Tuttavia, sono convinto che ci sono dei momenti dove della seconda bisogna fottersene alla grande e andare oltre. Per questo m Come il ritorno di Kraven, ma un filo meglio. Purtroppo (per chi ormai legge fumetti da anni e si interessa anche al "dietro le quinte) sappiamo bene come funziona la legge dell'editoria e del fatto che personaggi come i supereroi sono sempre sul filo del rasoio tra esigenze narrative, ed esigenze di mercato: bisogna tanto rispettare la prima, quanto la seconda esigenza. Tuttavia, sono convinto che ci sono dei momenti dove della seconda bisogna fottersene alla grande e andare oltre. Per questo motivo non ho mai accettato il ritorno di Kraven, dato che - per il modo in cui si era conclusa la sua triste epopea nell'indimenticabile "Ultima Caccia di Kraven" - non c'era davvero davvero bisogno di farlo tornare. A mio parere, questo ha svalutato un po' la bellezza di quella storia, sapendo che quella sua caccia non era davvero l'ultima. Con il ritorno del Mangiapeccati, anche la magia de "La Morte di Jean DeWolf" sparisce un filo, dato che l'antagonista di quella storia ritorna svalutando un po' tutto il senso. Nonostante ciò, ho adorato il piglio ansiogeno, horror e demoniaco che Nick Spencer ha saputo ritagliare intorno alla storia. Sono comunque convinto che ci poteva benissimo essere un altro personaggio al posto del Sin Eater, senza scomodare quest'ultimo. Però il piglio narrativo e anche tutte le tematiche di cui si fa sherpa, sono state davvero coinvolgenti.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Ondra Král

    Já tomu Spencerovi u pavouka nějak nemůžu přijít na chuť. I když se vrací můj oblíbený Sin-Eater, něco mi tam chybí. A natahovat Kindreda na 50 čísel je fakt trapný,

  7. 5 out of 5

    Rory Wilding

    From the start of Nick Spencer's Amazing Spider-Man run, the mysterious Kindred has been lurking in the background, planning to exact his revenge not on Spider-man, but on Peter Parker. However, for eight issues in, clues have been dropped whilst Peter is having nightmares about this entity he is unaware of, the constant teasing from Spencer is starting to get tedious. Now we are in the ninth volume, is Kindred getting round to exacting said revenge? Well, sort of. As Kindred resurrects Stanley C From the start of Nick Spencer's Amazing Spider-Man run, the mysterious Kindred has been lurking in the background, planning to exact his revenge not on Spider-man, but on Peter Parker. However, for eight issues in, clues have been dropped whilst Peter is having nightmares about this entity he is unaware of, the constant teasing from Spencer is starting to get tedious. Now we are in the ninth volume, is Kindred getting round to exacting said revenge? Well, sort of. As Kindred resurrects Stanley Carter, the Sin-Eater in his next plot against Spider-Man, the volume opens with a prelude issue to the story arc “Sins Rising”. This one-shot (drawn by Guillermo Sanna) explores the history and psychology of Stanley Carter, evoking the iconic Spidey story “The Death of Jean DeWolff”. As the issue slowly becomes more surreal with Kindred eventually reviving Carter so that the latter can regain his disturbing purpose in life, this gives you an idea of the darker direction that Spencer takes in this stage of his run. With a number of villains including Overdrive being targeted by the revived Sin-Eater, who seems to be wielding some supernatural abilities, Spider-Man tries to stop this threat that he has always feared, especially when his merciless actions inspire the city to embrace ruthless vigilantism. No doubt there are some interesting ideas going on, such as the ongoing debate about vigilantism being righteous and how it can get publicised, leading to an influence on the public. We have seen these ideas in The Punisher and Daredevil, and certainly you can explore them with Spider-Man, even if Spencer doesn’t really know what he’s trying to say in the end. Over the course of five issues, there are some truly great moments with a number of characters being feared or even seduced by Sin-Eater's influence, but there is a lot of filler, causing the overall story to go into places that feel directionless. Particularly with the depiction of the Sin-Eater, it does feel like after the prelude that tried to get under his skin, he just becomes this masked bogeyman that looks like may get sidelined in the next volume for a more iconic villain. Contributing to this darker narrative than what we’ve seen in Spencer’s run, the frequent transition from one artist to the next is always jarring, but each with this own distinct style succeed on the issues drawing. Whether it is the nostalgic style of Mark Bagley to the modern edginess of Marcelo Ferreira, the art from all sides gives out some horror vibes, which will delight the horror fanatic. Considering this volume takes Nick Spencer’s run into a darker and interesting direction than the comic has been for a while, it still feels directionless whilst presenting some great moments. Ending on a cliffhanger, it may be frustrating as this is not the conclusion of this story, but hopefully the resolution will get to perk things up.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Shannon Appelcline

    It takes some real guts for Nick Spencer to follow-up on one of the best Spidey stories ever, Amazing Spider-Man: The Death of Jean DeWolff. But he wins us over immediately with an introductory issue that's a deep look into Stan Carter's mind. For the rest of the arc, we then get a Sin Eater who is dramatically different from what we'd expect, presenting us with an interesting story. The only problem? We don't get an ending. For unfathomable reasons, the TPB ends one issue short of the end of the It takes some real guts for Nick Spencer to follow-up on one of the best Spidey stories ever, Amazing Spider-Man: The Death of Jean DeWolff. But he wins us over immediately with an introductory issue that's a deep look into Stan Carter's mind. For the rest of the arc, we then get a Sin Eater who is dramatically different from what we'd expect, presenting us with an interesting story. The only problem? We don't get an ending. For unfathomable reasons, the TPB ends one issue short of the end of the "Sins Rising" arc, which concludes in #48. Thanks?

  9. 4 out of 5

    Justin

    This one didn't work as well for me as other story arcs, in part due to some storytelling issues with the art in the first half. I think dream sequences are hard to pull off too and that issue suffered for it. The volume did pick up with #45, where Mark Bagley took the art duties and his reliable work really helped ground the story for me. The volume finished out fairly well, though the story isn't over (of course). I will happily pick up the next volume, because not everything will knock you ou This one didn't work as well for me as other story arcs, in part due to some storytelling issues with the art in the first half. I think dream sequences are hard to pull off too and that issue suffered for it. The volume did pick up with #45, where Mark Bagley took the art duties and his reliable work really helped ground the story for me. The volume finished out fairly well, though the story isn't over (of course). I will happily pick up the next volume, because not everything will knock you out and there was certainly enough here to like.

  10. 5 out of 5

    James Verreault

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Spencer’s run on the Amazing Spider-Man had its up and downs, but man this one was awesome. Stanley Carter aka Sin-Eater is back with more motivation than ever. The moral conflict in which the reader picks a side whether Carter’s actions are justifiable are not was a great and surprising addition to a Spidey book. It also gets really dark at times, and it totally worked! The cliffhanger at the end in really nice and I can’t wait to see Green Goblin’s comeback in Vol. 10! (The new art team really s Spencer’s run on the Amazing Spider-Man had its up and downs, but man this one was awesome. Stanley Carter aka Sin-Eater is back with more motivation than ever. The moral conflict in which the reader picks a side whether Carter’s actions are justifiable are not was a great and surprising addition to a Spidey book. It also gets really dark at times, and it totally worked! The cliffhanger at the end in really nice and I can’t wait to see Green Goblin’s comeback in Vol. 10! (The new art team really shines in this volume! Love Bagley’s art)

  11. 4 out of 5

    Subham

    This arc begins with Peter having dreaming about Overdrive and how he will be taken out by the Sin eater and that dream becomes reality. But the thing is Sin eater supposedly kills him is what he thinks but instead he takes away their sins. And the victim is sin free but reminisces about their crimes. The same happens with Lethal Legion and then Mister Negative. Its a compelling story as Peter is pushed to the far edge by Sin eater and he is challenging everything Peter stands for and its an ama This arc begins with Peter having dreaming about Overdrive and how he will be taken out by the Sin eater and that dream becomes reality. But the thing is Sin eater supposedly kills him is what he thinks but instead he takes away their sins. And the victim is sin free but reminisces about their crimes. The same happens with Lethal Legion and then Mister Negative. Its a compelling story as Peter is pushed to the far edge by Sin eater and he is challenging everything Peter stands for and its an amazing read!! SPENCER IS UPPING THE GAME!

  12. 5 out of 5

    Kyle Berk

    I’m conflicted on brining back the Sin eater from the dead but the story has promise. It’s use of mob mentality is relevant to the events of today. The art changes every issue which isn’t the best but I think the quality remains the same throughout, with the exception of the issue by Mark Bagely which is fantastic to look at. It does not include all the issues in the Sin Rising arc which is not great as the collection feels incomplete. I’d also like some progress on the Kindred arc, 47 issues in n I’m conflicted on brining back the Sin eater from the dead but the story has promise. It’s use of mob mentality is relevant to the events of today. The art changes every issue which isn’t the best but I think the quality remains the same throughout, with the exception of the issue by Mark Bagely which is fantastic to look at. It does not include all the issues in the Sin Rising arc which is not great as the collection feels incomplete. I’d also like some progress on the Kindred arc, 47 issues in now. Overall though I’m still enjoying reading Spider-Man which is what I need from the title.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Blindzider

    Spencer brings back the Sin-Eater, adding some background and complexity to his existence. Somewhat directly he brings up the age old question of should criminals be given a chance to redeem themselves? For this villain, the answer (and the way he accomplishes this) differentiates him from the Punisher. All of this are the continued machinations of a villain behind the scenes, which needs to come to it's fruition. I begrudgingly liked this one. Spencer brings back the Sin-Eater, adding some background and complexity to his existence. Somewhat directly he brings up the age old question of should criminals be given a chance to redeem themselves? For this villain, the answer (and the way he accomplishes this) differentiates him from the Punisher. All of this are the continued machinations of a villain behind the scenes, which needs to come to it's fruition. I begrudgingly liked this one.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Sarah

    *I’ve read a lot more than I’ve reviewed... so one sentence takeaways!* I don't know much about Sin-Eater, but this is shaping up to be a darker and more introspective story starring our favorite Web-Slinger; I was definitely turning the pages to see what was going to happen next, and I can appreciate a story bringing back a villain from comics past. *I’ve read a lot more than I’ve reviewed... so one sentence takeaways!* I don't know much about Sin-Eater, but this is shaping up to be a darker and more introspective story starring our favorite Web-Slinger; I was definitely turning the pages to see what was going to happen next, and I can appreciate a story bringing back a villain from comics past.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Eric

    I just couldn’t get into this one... What I’ve liked about this series so far is the goofiness, dad jokes, and absurdity, and maybe a little ill-fated romance here and there. Maybe it’s because I wasn’t familiar going into it, but Sin-Eater didn’t interest me at all, and this attempt at a dark storyline felt awkward and forced. Bring back the slapstick!

  16. 4 out of 5

    Ryk Stanton

    Sometimes I just can’t get absorbed in a Spider-Man story. I love Spider-Man , I always will, this plotline just didn’t do anything for me.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Andres Pasten

    Ágil, entretenida y atrapante, el Spencer que quise encontrar en ASM, pero que solo en Hunted se mostró un poco. Resulta extraño un tpb con una historia que no concluye.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Steve Howells

    You really had to have read the comics up to this point. It was still a decent read but story was a bit convoluted and relied on past stories

  19. 5 out of 5

    Dimitrios

    My favorite Spencer Spider-Man story so far. Is he finally getting a feel for the character?

  20. 4 out of 5

    Benjamin Lewis

    Surprisingly topical for today's social climate. Surprisingly topical for today's social climate.

  21. 5 out of 5

    j_ay

    Spencer continues to prove he can not write Spider-Man. And coupling that with Mark Bagley's horrid artwork, there is nothing worthy here. Spencer continues to prove he can not write Spider-Man. And coupling that with Mark Bagley's horrid artwork, there is nothing worthy here.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Tivadar

  23. 5 out of 5

    Jacob Martens

  24. 4 out of 5

    Jipi Perreault

  25. 4 out of 5

    Scott Rowland

  26. 5 out of 5

    Jason Tanner

  27. 5 out of 5

    Rickey

  28. 5 out of 5

    Nate Fore

  29. 5 out of 5

    Katie

  30. 5 out of 5

    Aaron

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