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El inmortal puño de hierro: La última historia de puño de hierro (The Immortal Iron Fist #1)
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El inmortal puño de hierro: La última historia de puño de hierro (The Immortal Iron Fist #1)

4.11  ·  Rating Details  ·  3,205 Ratings  ·  140 Reviews
Contiene Civil War Choosing Sides: Iron Fist y The Inmortal Iron Fist 1-6 USA.
El inigualable equipo formado por Ed Brubaker y Matt Fraction se une al genial dibujante español David Aja para redefinir y al mismo tiempo mantenerse fieles a uno de los más fascinantes personajes de la Casa de las Ideas. Bucea con nosotros en los orígenes del mito de Puño de Hierro y descubre a
Hardcover, Marvel Graphic Novels, 176 pages
Published April 2008 by Panini Comics (Marvel) (first published 2007)
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Community Reviews

(showing 1-30 of 3,000)
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Dan Schwent
Fun Fact: The first Iron Fist story I ever read was an issue of Marvel Team-Up pitting Spider-Man, Daredevil, Moon Knight, Power Man, and Iron Fist against the Purple Man.

1 - Danny Rand turns down a billion dollar deal with China and goes to investigate the Chinese investors as Iron Fist!

This was a solid way to kick off a new ongoing Iron Fist series, lots of Kung Fu, lots of intrigue, lots of HYDRA. I think the idea that there have been many Iron Fists throughout history gives the character som
The past and present of the Iron Fist is on display, but what does the future hold.

The Iron Fist's have a long and violent history and The Last Iron Fist story covers much of that history in a shallow fashion. The present story involves Danny Rand trying to protect his company from some Chinese business he just can't seem to trust. Neither story really gripped me.

I was hoping to find something interesting and unique with Iron Fist, but unfortunately it's very familiar which isn't what I was hopi
Dec 30, 2012 Patrick rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition

I picked this up because I really enjoy a lot of Brubaker and Fraction's work.

Given that I didn't know anything about Iron Fist before I picked up the book, I think it was a success. By the end I was interested in the character, and eager to pick up the next trade to find out what happened with the rest of the story.

Plus he was fighting nazis in the book. You can't really go wrong with that.

Sam Quixote
I’m a huge fan of Matt Fraction and David Aja’s multi-Eisner Award-winning Hawkeye series so when I saw an earlier book they’d done together - with Ed Brubaker, no less! - I jumped at it. That said, having read Immortal Iron Fist Vol 1 just a couple of days ago, I’m really struggling to remember what the book was about - and I’m not sure I had such a great handle on it while I was reading it in the first place!

This might be partly because I have no history with the Iron Fist character. His hand
Heather Sinclair
Iron Fist is a character that's been around for a long time, but until now no writer has managed to give him a personality or reasonable motivation (after all, the revenge backstory that started his comic series was resolved within the first few issues). He's always been defined by the people around him (Power Man or the Daughters of the Dragon) and his "superpower" was absurdly one-trick (a one shot punch, always delivered when he was on the brink of defeat).

This series has the daunting task of
Milo (Bane of Kings)

Writers: Ed Brubaker, Matt Fraction | Art: David Aja | Publisher: Marvel Comics | Collects: Immortal Iron Fist: #1-6

Many years ago, in the mystical city of Kun’ Lun, young Danny Rand stared at a suit behind glass – the garb of the “Immortal Iron Fist” – and knew that he was destined to wear it. But where did this costume come from? Why did it wait for Danny all those years like a shadow of his future? The answer to those questions will stun both him and hi
So this is not a book to jump into with no knowledge of the Iron Fist or Marvel's Civil War. I had a tiny bit of knowledge about each and that got me through but it took me a while to figure it out. That being said story was still interesting if a bit confusing. I am wishing that there are some books out there on the previous Iron Fists though I think it's unlikely.

You can absolutely see Iron Fist's roots in the 70s kung fu craze, but I think the characters update was pretty good (of course I n
Jul 25, 2015 Edward rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: graphic-novels
This is a pretty cool book. I'm familiar with the street level heroes at Marvel except for Iron Fist. I wanted to get an idea of who he was before the Netflix show starts. Basically he's a cross between Batman and Daredevil but with magical Kung fu powers and a long lineage of Iron Fists. I love old Kung fu movies so his character was really appealing to me. The mythology behind him with k'un l'un and shou Lao and the brief glimpses of old Iron Fists was pretty interesting too.

Some issues I had
Aug 06, 2010 Mike rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
After reading all of Brubaker's Captain America run, this feels like a knock-off of the whole epic, history-spanning story arc we saw there. Other than that tho, Fraction brings these characters to life with modern, natural-sounding (and funny) dialogue, and the action is suitably fluid and compelling in the art.
James Arlemagne
Nov 04, 2007 James Arlemagne rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
Recommends it for: Everyone
This is one of those stories that doesn't make you feel like you need to know more about the character or that you are missing something. Brubaker creates a solid story in a style that generates an experience that maximizes the use of a limited page count. An excellent stand alone trade - highly recommended.
Dec 19, 2015 Logan rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Beware The Iron Fist! So like many of the oddball comics I've read of late, it's because there making an iron fist Tv series so this is research! So this story we have Danny Rand, a billionaire who fights crim... (Wait a minute where have I Heard of this before? Batman, Iron Man, Green Arrow.. lol) But no that's actually the best part he doesn't use money to fight crime, just his Kun Fu, which was a nice addition, at least it's original, being a billionaire is more his Day job. But you don't nee ...more
Zemira (Kylo Ren fangirl) Warner
Well, this was disappointing.

I've read the first volume but I still don't know who Danny Rand is, as a character. He kind of seems out of it. He doesn't know much about his company, anything about the Iron Fist history or his own abilities.
I quite enjoyed Iron Fist, and I'm surprised that even Brubaker, Fraction, and Aja were able to breathe life into such an "uncool" superhero as Iron Fist. I love the action and hand-to-hand combat in the series. The series maintains some of its camp as a sort of tongue-in-cheek, self-deprecating homage to the original, for instance through the cheeky comments from the Danny's afroed black ex-girlfriend (novel when the character first appeared in the 1970s) making a crack about loving her teammat ...more
Nov 05, 2007 Jordan rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: marvel_comics
While I always have a soft spot for any of Marvel's B-list "street level" heroes, I have really warmed to Luke Cage and Iron Fist lately. I get jazzed any time they make an appearance, and I'm sure it's due to Brian Bendis and his spot-on characterization of them over the last few years in "New Avengers."
Building off of that exposure, Brubaker and Fraction have created an outstanding solo book and possibly the best new title Marvel launched this year. We get a deeper look than ever before at Dan
Nov 24, 2015 Mabomanji rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: bd-comics
Even without knowikg anything about the Iron fist this comic is entertaining and fascinating. We go through the ages and follow the story of the original Iron fist while getting to know the actual one. I love Aja's drawing and way of dealing with the pages. Combining his work with Brubaker and Fraction is perfect. Other drawers work on the story to illustrate each flashback. Overall a really cool comic book and i can't wait to read the next one.
John Wiswell
Jan 25, 2008 John Wiswell rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
Recommends it for: Manga readers, comics readers, fantasy readers
How Ed Brubaker took a D-list superhero with a humorous-at-best origin, whose best stories were pulpy or downright cartoony, and came up with this, I'll never know. Yet Brubaker takes the concept of the Iron Fist and expands the vague mythos is a rich world of mysticism and martial arts that doesn't even feel set in a comics universe. It could be Asian Fantasy, with a world worthy of prose novels. This volume draws us out of the traditional Marvel New York and into a dark but creative underbelly ...more
Jun 12, 2009 Ali rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
I took a plunge and read this, though my knowledge of Iron Fist and Danny Rand was limited to what I had read in Daredevil.

I was immediately impressed and hooked. Brubaker tells a compelling story of the origins of the Iron Fist and, while telling something new, introduces the hero to new readers where I didn't have to read hundreds of back issues (though now I WANT to) to enjoy it. The art is gritty, which is something I've always loved about comics these days, and kept me looking on. I especia
Apr 03, 2015 Becky rated it liked it  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: comics
Iron fist is not a character that I have any active interest in. But I love Fraction, Brubaker, and Aja. And this was good! Worth reading for sure.
Vesko Jovović
Bah, s obzirom da sam za ovo čuo dosta pohvalnih riječi utisak je dosta mlak, kao i sam lik uostalom.
Daniel Rand looks like a young billionaire playboy (or maybe a flightly businessman, I can't tell), but secretly--get this--he's actually a superhero. Through a great deal of training in the ways of the mystical Orient, he--wait, don't walk away, come back.

After reading this first collection, I spent a little time online reading up on the history of the Iron Fist character, who started (surprise surprise) as Marvel's attempt to get some of that sweet sweet 1970s Bruce Lee/kung fu excitement.

Alan Chen
Nov 25, 2015 Alan Chen rated it liked it  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: comics
3.5 stars.

I'm pretty conflicted with this series. Brubaker is one of my favorites, but that's usually in the noir genre. This new series is a hodgepodge of superhero, chinese mysticism, and bastardized ancient teachings. It feels forced. When Brubaker writes noir comics everything he does feels like an homage to the genre. When tackling this genre it feels like he is reliant on kitsch and is not respectful to another culture's traditions. I find the writing to be decent, it's highly readable. Fr
Dec 24, 2014 William rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: comics
First: I got these individual issues back when they came out, so that's what I'm reading.

Second: 2006? Jesus Christ thats so long ago now. Chances are I was 15. That's pretty much a decade ago that feels like yesterday.

I initially got this book because I thought it was a spinoff of Daredevil. It's a reboot, with both Brubaker and Matt Fraction as the writing team. Fraction was still coming up then but I was a huge fan of Daredevil and Criminal and kind of knew what to expect.

This wasn't it. I he
Ismael Galvan
Nov 24, 2014 Ismael Galvan rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
I scored this one as a free-be without knowing anything about Iron Fist. It's a throwback to the old school cheesy Kung-Fu movies of the 60's. What's interesting, though, is its hardboiled artistic tone and Matrix's inspired Gun-Fu action.

True to the cheesy Kung-Fu tradition, there's hardly a story outside of a legion of ninja goons and an ultimate martial arts bad ass trying to kill the hero. The hero himself has almost no personality when compared to rest of Marvel's heroes and villains. Nothi
Serial  Saudi_00
Predictable and somewhat dull . Thought it would be better since it came from brubaker , although i enjoyed the first couple of issue , but the rest really wasent of much interest. Not sure if i am supposed to continue reading the next vol , maybe its to early to judge a series from its first 6 issue .

But anyway , was reading frank millar Ronin the other day .Found it to be better in every way , even the story was captivating and more interesting .
Jun 16, 2015 Tays rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
This is actually the first Iron Fist story I have ever read, apart from his major event appearances like in Civil War. And to be honest, his whole mythology is quite interesting. It's compelling and for some reason Ed Brubaker wrote his take on the character brilliantly. Brilliant since in a way, it wanted me to continue reading on and figuring out more about the character. The art within the pages of this book were quite astonishing too. The team behind it revived the character so well that I t ...more
Ryan Stewart
May 22, 2014 Ryan Stewart rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
I think I'm in love. I grew to appreciate the combo of Matt Fraction (writer) and David Aja (artist) in Hawkeye and I wanted more. When I discovered this I knew I had to give it a go, despite knowing next to nothing about Iron Fist. This duo knocked it out of the park all over again. Not to mention Brubaker is one of my all-time favorites and his finger prints are all over this gem of a book. You really don't need to know anything about Iron Fist going into it, it does a serviceable job laying t ...more
Jun 11, 2014 Llc rated it it was amazing
Shelves: default, cómic, bpe-cr, clcbpe
Me ha encantado este cómic y pienso leer los tomos siguientes que completan la historia. Conocía al personaje por un videojuego, pero no su historia, y me ha encantado, no solo D. Rand, sino todo lo que conlleva ser Puño de Hierro y el halo de misterio que lo rodea. He tenido el placer de conocer a otro gran guionista como es Ed Brubacker y al dibujante David Aja, bien merecedor de todos los premios que le han dado. Me encantan las secuencias que dibuja y las poses de los personajes, en especial ...more
May 30, 2015 Abby rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: graphic-novels
Living in China has made me more inclined to automatically love stories set in China or involving Chinese culture or history or, well, you get the idea. For this reason, Iron Fist quickly rose trough the ranks to become one of my favorite super heroes.
This is a well-told story; I liked everything in the illustrations from line work to colors to lettering. Danny Rand is delightfully endearing, and it was easy to care about him and his companions. A fun book, it makes me want to read more.
(I'm a l
Derek Bailey
Enter Danny Rand, otherwise known as The Immortal Iron fist. Our first glimpses of him feature the striking green and yellow gear that makes him such a visually interesting character and right away it becomes clear that this will be a very beautiful piece of graphic fiction to enjoy. Rand is the owner of his own company, but he's not really a billionaire as is the case with other heroes such as Tony Stark. Rand is a humble, if a bit snippy, honest businessman who wears his moral compass as proud ...more
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Ed Brubaker (born November 17, 1966) is an Eisner Award-winning American cartoonist and writer. He was born at the National Naval Medical Center, Bethesda, Maryland.

Brubaker is best known for his work as a comic book writer on such titles as Batman, Daredevil, Captain America, Iron Fist, Catwoman, Gotham Central, Sleeper, Uncanny X-Men and X-Men: Deadly Genesis, and The Authority, and for helping
More about Ed Brubaker...

Other Books in the Series

The Immortal Iron Fist (5 books)
  • The Immortal Iron Fist, Vol. 2: The Seven Capital Cities of Heaven
  • The Immortal Iron Fist, Vol. 3: The Book of the Iron Fist
  • The Immortal Iron Fist, Vol. 4: The Mortal Iron Fist
  • The Immortal Iron Fist, Vol. 5: Escape from the Eighth City

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