The Fantomex issue is also a blatant Grant Morrison tribute, with several scenes involving Fantomex quoted directly from New X-Men issues. And true, those nostalgic nods were almost always to Chris Claremont comics, but the spirit is still the same. The Fantomex issue illustrated by Rod Reis is quite eoom.
The big reveal of this issue is that Fantomex and Ultimaton — both products of A. Each time Fantomex returns to The World he encounters Ultimaton at different stages of his development, always asking him if he would like to leave with him.
The Storm issue covers interesting ground. The point of the story is that Storm is a person who would fight for survival regardless — she refuses to surrender to anything, she will always try to find a way to overcome obstacles.
Storm is also quite dramatic. Monet largely serves a plot function here, but her presence in this story, as well as in House of X and Empyre: X-Men amount to Hickman making a Any chick looking to fuck for her as an essential X-Men heavy xhat from here on out after years of the character being sidelined as a result of relative obscurity. Cypher is more of an observer and interpreter in the plot, just chwt he was in the Nightcrawler special.
In the epilogue we see that Cypher recognizes that the machine virus is sentient and conscious.
Tulsa nj fuck buddies could just as well be part of the Phalanx subplot. Hickmah as with the mysterious tower built for Emma Frost in the Magneto specialit feels like it could be quite a while before we find out the actual ificance of this issue to the macro plot.
These specials were deed as showcases for artists, and as can be expected, these issues give a lot of room for Russell Dauterman and Rod Reis to flex.