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Cover image for Captain America. [Volume 4]
Captain America. [Volume 4]

Publication Information:
New York : Marvel worldwide, Inc., 2013.
Physical Description:
1 volume (unpaged) : chiefly color illustrations ; 27 cm
General Note:
Contains material originally published in magazine form as Captain America #15-19.
Issues #15-18 / Ed Brubaker, Cullen Bunn, writers ;Scot Eaton, penciler ; Rick Magyar, Rick Ketchum, Mark Pennington (#16) ; Guru-eFX, colorist ; VC's Joe Caramagna, letters -- Issues #19 / Ed Brubaker, writer ; Steve Epting, artist ; Frank D'Armata, color arist ; VC's Joe Caramagna, letters.
Steve Rogers questions the relevance of his superhero alter ego when televangelist Bill Braxton spews anti-hero propaganda and turns the American people against Captain America.


Call Number
Captain America

On Order



Cap finds himself the target of a vicious media smear campaign by shock journalist Reed Braxton, as the mysterious Discordian cells attack American interests all over the world. As riots beak out in the streets and society begins to crumble, the Discordian assault continues. Targeted for death, Cap tackles Codename: Bravo and Queen Hydra with the fate of the world in the balance. Meanwhile, Sharon Carter and Dum Dum Dugan duke it out with Baron Zemo ... in the depths of space. It's the end of an era, by Eisner award winner Ed Brubaker & Cullen Bunn. Collecting: Captain America 15-19

Reviews 1

Booklist Review

Of all superheroes, Captain America benefits the most from a writer who is sensitive to the political tenor of the times. When Brubaker took over scripting duties on the title, it had been floundering somewhat, looking for such a voice. Brubaker hit hard, with darker, espionage-oriented tales that thrust the Captain into a murkier moral environment that challenged his Depression-era patriotism. Here, Brubaker brings his eight-year tenure to a close, throwing the character against a group of super-terrorists and a television hate-monger seeking to undermine the country's belief in him and concluding Cap's several-volumes-long hunt for Agent Bravo. Brubaker, with an assist from Bunn, tells an action-oriented story but also manages to ask disturbing and relevant questions about a man who represents a country whose political environment is increasingly debauched. The art is solid throughout, particularly in the last part, where Epting, Brubaker's original collaborator, imbues the story with the sense of deep melancholy that has been an emotional hallmark of Brubaker's history-making run. Add to that the character's recent cinematic successes, and this title demands shelf space.--Karp, Jesse Copyright 2010 Booklist