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Civil War: Captain America/Iron Man

(Captain America (2005) (Single Issues) #22-24)

3.88  ·  Rating details ·  340 ratings  ·  39 reviews
Captain America by the government and his friends caught up in violent clashes. people around him are therefore pay the price. Sharon Carter used her boss into two loyalty she yearned to launch an attack. her life is upside down. Final winter warrior and captain face. but he will choose who stood there? At the same time. we have access to Tony Stark's heart. to understand ...more
Paperback, 224 pages
Published March 29th 2016 by Marvel
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Average rating 3.88  · 
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 ·  340 ratings  ·  39 reviews

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Dec 12, 2016 rated it really liked it
Shelves: comix, buddy-reads
Marvel has taken what was originally published as two separate volumes (Civil War: Iron Man) and (Civil War: Captain America) and smooshed them together into a single book. As a way to market the book in the wake of the Civil War movie, it makes sense – Captain America and Iron Man, the faces and rallying points of the event, are at polar opposites on the Superhuman Registration Act (SHRA) – anyone who has super abilities has to not only register themselves with the government, but give up their ...more
Chelsea 🏳️‍🌈
I will never get over "The Confession". It was arguably the best issue in all of the Civil War arc. It gets at the heart of what the arc was: Compromise v. Pride. Sorry, but I was Team Iron Man from the start and that's never changed. To truly understand why Tony did the things he did, you had to read all of the tie ins. There were over 50 but I read them all and that's why I found it pretty much impossible to be Team Cap.

This collection does a pretty okay job at a quick notes version of where
Apr 10, 2016 rated it really liked it
I'm not sure I'm really well suited to review this collection of Civil War comics. I'm pretty new to comic book reading. If it hadn't been for my very good friend (and fellow Goodreader) Grace, I would have never ventured into the comic section of Barnes and Noble. I didn't even know they sold comic books there. Still, I'm a reviewer and so I must review.

Obviously, this volume cannot cover the entire arc of the Civil War storyline. There are more than a hundred of comics involved in the whole
Andrew Obrigewitsch
This was a very mixed bag, the stories from the actual Captain America comic and Iron Man comic where pretty good. But the other ones ranged from OK to terrible.
Feb 18, 2019 rated it really liked it
Shelves: comic-books
The problem with comics crossover "events" is that while they are often good in theory, they are often not done well in execution. While the idea of having all of the characters of a particular universe interacting and dealing with some giant crisis is nice, it rarely ever delivers (and speaking of crises...Marv Wolfman's Crisis on Infinite Earths remains the gold standard of how these sorts of things should be executed.) I think this might be because of all the disparate creative teams working ...more
May 15, 2016 rated it liked it
More like a 3.5. I know I'll rate this higher once I've finished the Marvel Universe collection, which is the main storyline, because then this one will make even more sense.
Alicia Evans
I'm reading this event according to the official Marvel Civil War reading recommendation list as seen on their website here:

I found this collection to be an odd mash-up of supplementary material for this event. We see the first instance of sexy times here, and with Captain America who I did not expect to be the first instance I came across in my reading order. There is a heavier emphasis on espionage, manipulation, and conspiracy in this collection. We
May 28, 2019 rated it really liked it
Trust the legendary Ed Brubaker to take the clusterfuck that was Civil War and make it...good? The motivations are only ever going to be so clear, and even he couldn't salvage Cap's nonsensical stance, but damn, did Brubaker give it his best effort. The scenes with the two of them just talking are some of the best writing to come out of the whole event. I've also never liked Tony Stark as much in a comic as I did in this volume, and The Confession was a masterwork of the format. It made me ...more
Chris Orme
Feb 22, 2019 rated it really liked it
19/130 (2029 Reading Challenge)

It was good. Marks off for the Captain America issues which felt a bit lacking. But a good companion piece for civil war, which would need to be read first. Maybe 2stars if you’d not read that first. As would make little sense not meant to stand alone.
Marks off also, just because even with the tie in stuff. From not having read the previous (or subsequent) issues of Captain America & Iron Man there were plot elements which just went beyond me. Running threads
Mar 18, 2018 rated it liked it
Shelves: comics, local-library
Not having read any of the background story going into this, I was caught off guard by all the events taking place. I knew the overall gist, but the book draws a lot on past history. The art is has plenty of dark overtones, and the dialogues are equally grim. It did leave me wanting to learn more about what happened and I've already gone into the library to pick up Civil War: The Road to Civil War.
I read this in order to read the follow-on story, and as part of the Civil War crossover event. That said, I don't tend to be an Iron Man nor Cap fan (reading), or Winter Soldier, so this story was only mediocre to me. I did like the Sharon Carter portions, and the artwork all around was decent enough. I don't feel this was required reading whatsoever for Civil War, so feel free to skip it.
Jan 05, 2018 rated it liked it
Pretty good stories here. One thing I found silly, however, was when Tony Stark (without armor) and Captain America have a fistfight and we see Tony landing some punches on Cap. I don't care how much karate Tony Stark Knows, Captain America is a super soldier and would tear him to pieces in an actual street fight.
Jodi Geever
Mar 05, 2018 rated it it was amazing
This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here.
Matthew Levorson
Good comics, bad collection.

It left too many holes and spoiled what was missed. I liked each story but was frustrated by how much it jumped around and left out.
Katherine Schmoyer
Jul 03, 2017 rated it really liked it
Has some good things to say about war, vision, leadership and friendship.
Kevin Carey
Jun 09, 2019 rated it it was ok
The Cap stuff was awesome while the Iron Man stories fell flat. Confession is good but without knowing what happens to Cap it seems out of nowhere. Just a disjointed collection
Jul 06, 2019 rated it it was ok
Eh. The Brubaker parts were ok, the Iron Man parts were So Expositional, the whole thing is clearly such a managed Event that the story didn’t really belong to anyone.
Jun 02, 2018 rated it really liked it
4.5 Stars
Sep 05, 2017 rated it really liked it
It was really good. It has what is probably the best issue in civil war, the confession. Otherwise it was pretty good but the bucky stuff was just okay.
Abigail Pankau
An interesting look at Cap & Tony's points of view during "Civil War," but doesn't make sense if you haven't read "Civil War."
Ellie Hope
Nov 26, 2019 rated it liked it
Shelves: 64
when steve said tony gave him a home?? that was a classic
Max's Comic Reviews and Lists
Civil War continues with the strengths of Cap and Stark. I wasn't expecting
this but to my surprise this is a very reserved, serious, and dialogue heavy
comic. This is more of a psychological battle for the two title characters who are trying to deal with the effects of Civil War. I really liked that aspect of the harsh effects on the friendship and the mind events from this story have on the characters. The nodes and references to books like Iron Man Demon in a Bottle was pretty frickin sweet
Oct 30, 2015 rated it liked it
Shelves: graphic-novel
Since it was told over about 100 issues, it's probably impossible to get one conclusive and/or coherent trade paperback with the complete story line of Marvel's Civil War crossover event. This collection largely focuses on the strained relationship between Captain America and Iron Man, and how they're both reflecting deeply about the opposing positions they took during this epic disagreement.

Most of the comic books that are included are decent stories, but readers who are looking to get an
Mar 28, 2016 rated it it was ok
Captain America & Iron Man are two of the three main characters in Civil War, but the tie-ins in their solo series are shockingly inessential. Iron Man navel gazes and kills (?) (view spoiler). Also, there's some deeply racist portrayals of Muslims. Captain America's 3 issues are side-stories involving Sharon Carter and Bucky that basically just kill time until someone gets killed. The one-shots are a mixed back. Winter Soldier: Winter Kills is great fun. The ...more
May 13, 2016 rated it liked it
Shelves: borrowed
I'm a little miffed, having read almost all of this in one of the Ed Brubaker Captain America collections. Those are very, very good. Here, the combination of the Captain American and Iron Man books does little. There are two separate (and therefore wildly inconsistent) "Let's have a talk" books. But they both seem exceedingly unrelated to the action within each of the character's own books. (They're consistent with the themes and general stories. But now where and when each of them is DOING ...more
Jul 05, 2016 rated it it was amazing
It was a great insight into the Civil War events. I mostly follow Marvel stuff through the MCU, so reading the comics is always fascinating for me. There's so much more detail, so many more characters, and tragic moments (oh, the ending!).
This is essentially a collection of various issues regarding the Civil War events through the eyes of Cap and Iron Man, the main two rivals, and I loved all of it!
Austin Martin
This comic gave me good backstory to a different story in the Captain America Civil War plot. The overall story was so similar to the movie and I thoroughly enjoyed reading about the personal conflict Captain America was facing and how other superheroes were revealing their identities. I liked the movie better, but this was an excellent story and would like to read more like it.
Basically a reprint from the Civil War Marvel Event which is quite a bit different from the MCU version . Often times these packaged up bits are unreadable. But this one managed to tell the story while focusing on just Steve and Tony. And had some good bits to it that I don't remember reading before. Some pretty good stuff.
Apr 03, 2016 rated it liked it
Shelves: fantasy
A good read into Marvel's Civil War. Better than the general Civil War title that I read earlier.
Pretty much done until that movie comes out. Now I'll feel superior to all those poor slobs who don't know anything about this.
This low rating is only because this was NOT the beginning of the Civil War series so, rightfully so, I was beyond lost. Unfortunately, my interest waned even with the big reveal at the end. I want to attempt this again but I want to read this from the beginning.
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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 and Uncanny X-Men. In more recent years, he has focused solely on creator-owned titles

Other books in the series

Captain America (2005) (Single Issues) (1 - 10 of 92 books)
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  • Captain America (2004-2011) #3
  • Captain America (2004-2011) #4
  • Captain America (2004-2011) #5
  • Captain America (2004-2011) #6
  • Captain America (2004-2011) #7
  • Captain America (2004-2011) #8
  • Captain America (2004-2011) #9
  • Captain America (2004-2011) #10