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Planet Hulk: Worldbreaker #3 (of 5)

Comicscore Index
Mixed or average ratings

Based on 5 critic ratings.

With the life of her brother at stake and a Worldbreaker determined never to break the world again, our young heroine must reassess everything she knows in a time of reversals and revelations.

The origin of the Haarg!

The true motivations of the High Priestess!

The return of the man of stone!

The deliverance of Jen!

What will our heroine discover, and who will join her for the final battle?

Publication Date
Kindle Edition
Print Lenght
23 pages
Amazon ASIN

Cover Artist

5 Critic Ratings & Reviews from:
  • 80

    Un Cómic Más

  • 70

    Worldbreaker continues to explore the new world of Sakaar, showing us what She-Hulk has been up to while further diving into the mind of Amadeus Cho. While this latest issue further explores the playing field as Jennifer Walters is forced to make a tough choice while spending nearly a decade in a terrifying role, Banner's shadow looms large as this story focuses more on the sins of the past and attempting to make right with the decisions that each of the "Gamma Family" has made in the past. This issue feels a tad weaker than previous installments that came before but only slightly so. Pak is clearly firing on all cylinders with this return to Planet Hulk and I'm looking forward to seeing what the writer has in store.
  • 65

    The Comicbook Dispatch

    Planet Hulk: Worldbreaker #3 finally lays out the true epic plan of the villains at large. However, it does so with little to no build-up, surface-level content, and flashy images of Hulk and their compatriots in order to dazzle the eyes. Like any good magician, Pak is providing readers with a wonderful sleight of hand to make us feel invested in the story without providing context, character depth, or background in a cliff notes style approach. Truthfully, there is so much potential within these pages for a great story if someone was willing to invest the time and iron out a meaningful tale. Sadly, that doesn’t appear to be the case. I’ve hung in there for three issues and frankly, I wouldn’t recommend picking up Planet Hulk: Worldbreaker #3 nor would I recommend jumping into the series. This isn’t the recent Maestro comics from Peter David. I’m sure that was the attempt with Planet Hulk: Worldbreaker but sadly it isn’t even close. Readers, there is so much story here that’s entirely untapped. Think of the She-Hulk angle. Or the Cho creating the Haarg story. Or why and how Banner went into solitude. There is just so much meat left on the bone with so much potential for great stories that I can’t help but feel disappointed with what appears to be a rushed story to draw Hulk fans into a narrative simply by name alone.
  • 65

    Weird Science Marvel Comics

    Planet Hulk: Worldbreaker #3 takes big steps forward in the plot to take the fight to the Grand Priestess in a bid to save the Haarg children. However, the GrandPriestess's grand plan is revealed in full, and it doesn't pay off the build-up, leaving you with an unsatisfied feeling that this series was just another excuse for Hulk smashing.
  • 60

    Major Spoilers

    This comic feels like it lost some of the direction of previous issues. There aren’t the themes of family, imposter syndrome, and trauma that are relevant in previous issues. However, much information is given to you that may set a satisfying conclusion. With that in mind, 3 out of 5 stars for Planet Hulk: Worldbreaker #3.

More From Planet Hulk: Worldbreaker (2022)

About the Author: Greg Pak

Greg Pak is an American comic book writer and film director. Pak is best known for his work on books published by Marvel Comics, including X-Men (most notably X-Treme X-Men), several titles featuring the Hulk (including Planet Hulk, which was one of the storylines eventually adapted into the film Thor: Ragnarok), and Hercules. In 2019, Pak began writing Star Wars comics for Marvel.

Early life

Pak was born in Dallas, Texas to a Korean-American father and a Caucasian mother. He graduated from Hillcrest High School. He studied political science at Yale University, where he wrote for the campus humor magazine, The Yale Record, and was a member of the Purple Crayon improvisational group. In 1991 he went to study history at Oxford as a Rhodes Scholar with the intent of becoming a politician. He then entered New York University’s graduate film program.


Pak’s New York University (NYU) student film, Fighting Grandpa, which centered on his Korean grandparents, won the Gold Medal at the 25th Student Academy Awards. His short film “Asian Pride Porn”, starring playwright David Henry Hwang and director Michael Kang, was licensed to Atom Films. Pak wrote and directed the feature film Robot Stories. He collected his screenplays in the book Robot Stories & More Screenplays, whose foreword was written by David Henry Hwang.

Pak worked as the cinematographer on the 1998 documentary short The Personals: Improvisations on Romance in the Golden Years, which was directed by his wife, Keiko Ibi. In March 1999, the film received an Academy Award for Documentary Short Subject at the 71st Academy Awards.

Pak began writing for Marvel Comics in September 2004 and signed an exclusive deal with them in July 2005. He has worked on such titles as Warlock, Phoenix: Endsong, Phoenix: Warsong, Iron Man, The Incredible Hulk, and Dynamite Entertainment’s spin-off series based on the Sci-Fi Channel’s Battlestar Galactica.

His 2000s projects include Incredible Hercules, World War Hulk: Warbound and Skaar: Son of Hulk, all spinning-off from World War Hulk, as well as Magneto: Testament and War Machine. Pak is one of the featured contributors to Secret Identities: The Asian American Superhero Anthology.

In June 2013, Pak began writing Batman/Superman for DC Comics. In November 2013, he began writing Action Comics with issue number 25.

Personal life

Pak is married to Japanese filmmaker Keiko Ibi.

[Latest Update: June 8, 2022]

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