Jump to uncanny X-men/iron Man/nova: No End In Sight PDF Jump to search This article is about the Marvel Comics superhero team. For X Force, the WWII Chinese military division assigned to U.
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Army General Stilwell, see X Force. X-Force is a fictional team of superheroes appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics, most commonly in association with the X-Men. X-Force’s first leader was the mutant Cable. An offshoot of the X-Men, X-Force takes a more militant and aggressive approach towards its enemies compared to the X-Men. An alternate incarnation of the X-Force appears in the 2018 film Deadpool 2 as part of the X-Men film series. A planned X-Force film adaption by 20th Century Fox is currently in production as of 2018. The X-Force series was successful in the early 1990s, but its popularity waned after Liefeld left, which caused Marvel to implement several reforms to the title from 1995 until 2001 with varying degrees of success.
Low sales on the X-Force series eventually prompted Marvel to revamp the title in 2001 with a new cast in the form of a group of self-interested young mutants who were gathered together by a corporation to become media stars and used the name X-Force. 2008, during the Messiah Complex crossover, a new version of the X-Force team was formed with Wolverine leading a more militaristic black-ops branch of the X-Men. 35 in 2012 and was once again relaunched as Uncanny X-Force vol. 2 as part of Marvel NOW! Storm and Psylocke, written by Sam Humphries. The popularity of Liefeld’s art led to him taking over the plotting duties on the book. The main opponents of X-Force during its first year were the terrorist Mutant Liberation Front, led by Stryfe, a masked mutant with a mysterious link to Cable.
Propelled by Liefeld’s art, X-Force became one of Marvel’s bestselling comic books immediately after its debut. The series rivaled The Amazing Spider-Man and Uncanny X-Men in popularity, particularly with the adolescent demographic. X-Force continued with Nicieza writing and Greg Capullo illustrating. Nicieza, who also wrote X-Men, vol. 2, helped plot the X-Cutioner’s Song storyline that overlapped into most X-Men related books in the fall of 1992.
After X-Cutioner’s Song, X-Force continued under Nicieza and Capullo, and later pencilled by Tony Daniel. Having temporarily lost their leader, X-Force attempted to develop an identity of their own. 25, and the title regularly combined soap opera plot threads, such as romance and Siryn’s alcoholism, with violent action. In 1997, writer John Francis Moore, portrayed the team as carefree walkers exploring the open road and had X-Force break away from Cable and the X-Men.
The roster of that incarnation was Meltdown, Siryn, Sunspot, Warpath, and Danielle Moonstar. In 1998, Moore and new artist Jim Cheung had X-Force move to a new headquarters in San Francisco, returned Cannonball and later Domino to the team, and added Bedlam, a mutant who could disrupt electronic equipment. Revolution revamp of the X-Men series of titles in 2000. In early 2001, the X-Force title was completely reimagined by writer Peter Milligan and artist Mike Allred, who replaced the existing incarnation of the team with an entirely different group of mutants using the X-Force name. 115, Bedlam, Cannonball, Meltdown, and Warpath all appear to die in an explosion, though all subsequently return.
In 2004, Marvel released a new six-issue X-Force miniseries, once again plotted and illustrated by Liefeld, with dialogue by Nicieza, that gathered many of the characters featured in the first X-Force, to critical panning yet decent sales. A new X-Force ongoing series was launched in February 2008, written by Craig Kyle and Christopher Yost and drawn by Clayton Crain. Cyclops forms a black ops incarnation of X-Force that uses lethal force to permanently deal with threats against mutants. X-Force was replaced in October 2010 with Uncanny X-Force by Rick Remender and Jerome Opeña.