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Cover for X-Force #1 (August 1991)
Art by Rob Liefeld
Publication information
Publication date
  • (vol. 1)
    August 1991 – August 2002
    (vol. 2)
    January 2004 – March 2005
    (vol. 3)
    April 2008 – September 2010
    (vol. 4)
    April 2014 – April 2015
No. of issues
  • (vol. 1): 129
    (vol. 2): 6
    (vol. 3): 28
    (vol. 4): 15
    (vol. 5):
Creative team
Written by
Collected editions
Counter-XISBN 0-7851-3304-6
Famous, Mutant & MortalISBN 0-7851-1023-2
X-Force and Cable: Legend ReturnsISBN 0-7851-1429-7
Angels and DemonsISBN 0-7851-3552-9
Old GhostsISBN 0-7851-3821-8
Not ForgottenISBN 0-7851-4019-0
X-Force/Cable: Messiah WarISBN 0-7851-3157-4

X-Force is a comic book ongoing series a namesake team of superheroes, published in various incarnations by Marvel Comics, beginning in 1991.

Publication history

X-Force Volume 1: 1991–2001

Liefeld period

X-Force was created by illustrator Rob Liefeld after he started penciling The New Mutants comic book in 1989 with #86. The popularity of Liefeld's art led to him taking over the plotting duties on the book.[citation needed] With help from writer Fabian Nicieza, who provided the dialogue for Liefeld's plots, Liefeld transformed the New Mutants into X-Force in New Mutants #100, the book's final issue. Liefeld and Nicieza launched X-Force in August 1991. Rob Liefeld obtained the name for the series from an unknown artist at a convention a few months prior to its release. With the aid of a multiple-variant poly-bagged card, the book sold a record 5 million copies[citation needed], and remains the second-highest selling American comic book of all time, surpassed only by Jim Lee's X-Men book that same summer with 8 million copies.[citation needed] The original line-up of the team included Boom-Boom, Cable (son of Cyclops and Jean Grey), Cannonball (believed to be an External), Domino, Feral (sister of Thornn of X-Factor), Shatterstar and Warpath (brother of Thunderbird of the X-Men); Siryn (daughter of Banshee of the X-Men) was added to the team in the third issue.

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. Early issues also featured the wise-cracking mercenary Deadpool, the immortal Externals, and a new version of the Brotherhood of Mutants.

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.[citation needed] Toy Biz responded to X-Force's popularity by introducing an X-Force action figure line alongside its X-Men action figure line. Liefeld illustrated the series up to #9 and stopped plotting it after #11, as he had become increasingly frustrated with not owning characters he created and that his art was being used on a variety of merchandise while he allegedly received little royalties. Along with six other popular Marvel artists, Liefeld left Marvel Comics in 1992 to form Image Comics.

Nicieza period

X-Force continued with Nicieza taking over creative control of the series. Nicieza soon had the team break away from Cable and moved them to a new base in the ruins of Warpath's childhood home at the Camp Verde reservation; he also had former New Mutants Sunspot and Rictor join the team. The series crossed over with most other X-Men related books in the fall of 1992 with the X-Cutioner's Song storyline, co-plotted by Nicieza (who was also writing X-Men vol. 2). In that story, Stryfe frames Cable for an assassination attempt on the X-Men's founder Professor X, leading to a clash between the X-Men and X-Force. The crossover boosted Cable's popularity, despite the character's apparent death in X-Force #18, leading to his own solo series being launched in 1993.

After X-Cutioner's Song, X-Force continued under Nicieza with new artist Greg Capullo. With Cannonball taking over as leader, X-Force develop an identity of their own as an independent team. Cable would return in the Fatal Attractions crossover, with a less hardline leadership stance. Capullo departed from the series at this point, first succeeded by Matt Broome and then Tony Daniel. The team grew into a dysfunctional family, and the title regularly combined soap opera plot threads, such as romance and Siryn's alcoholism, with violent action. Nicieza fleshed out previously unknown elements of each character's history, including Siryn's family in Ireland,[1] Rictor's in Mexico,[2] Cannonball's in Kentucky,[3] and Shatterstar's in Mojoworld.[4] This period also saw reappearances of characters from the group's New Mutants days, such as Rusty and Skids,[5] Danielle Moonstar,[6] and Cypher and Wolfsbane.[7] In issue #40 the team moved to a new underground base beneath Manhattan, formerly belonging to the supervillain Arcade. A long-simmering sub-plot about Reignfire and the disappearance of Sunspot came to a climax just as the book went on hiatus for the Age of Apocalypse crossover event in 1995, ending on a cliffhanger.

Loeb period

X-Force was radically overhauled in the wake of Age of Apocalypse from issue #44, with a new creative team of writer Jeph Loeb and illustrator Adam Pollina. The in-progress Reignfire story was apparently resolved off-panel between issues, and the team's Manhattan base was abruptly blown up in the X-Men Prime one-shot special. As part of a general editorial push to more closely integrate the various X-Men books, Loeb had the team move in with the X-Men at the X-Mansion and effectively become the X-Men's junior team, complete with introducing new uniforms modelled on the X-Men. Loeb's first issue also saw Cannonball and Rictor written out of the series, with Cannonball “graduating” to the X-Men and Rictor quitting; Caliban, a super-strong albino mutant who possessed the mind of a child, joined the team. Stories in this period generally toned down the series' levels of action and violence. The character Boomer (formerly Boom-Boom) also changed her codename to Meltdown and adopted a new aggressive attitude. Loeb's final story, the three-part Shatterstar Saga, brought Rictor back to the team; it also ambiguously retconned Shatterstar's origins in a manner that was generally regarded as unnecessarily confusing.

Moore period

In 1997, writer John Francis Moore took over the series and began revisiting plot developments that had been left ignored throughout Loeb's run, including Dani Moonstar infiltrating the MLF and the true perpetrator of the Camp Verde massacre. Following the Operation Zero Tolerance storyline, the team effectively disbanded in issue #70, and Cable, Caliban, Domino, Rictor and Shatterstar were written out of the series. The next year's worth of issues followed the remaining cast members Meltdown, Siryn, Sunspot, Warpath and Danielle Moonstar on a road trip across America. During this time James Proudstar was able to get closure on the massacre of his tribe, and subsequently stopped using the codename Warpath. The Reignfire story was also followed up on, with a new and more complete explanation for what had actually happened during Sunspot's disappearance. Former team members Cable, Cannonball, Domino, Rictor and Shatterstar all made one-off reappearances, as did New Mutants characters Karma and Skids.

In 1998, Moore and new artist Jim Cheung had X-Force move into new headquarters in San Francisco, returned Cannonball and later Domino to the team, and added Bedlam, a mutant who could disrupt electronic equipment; they also gained a new ally in sorceress Jennifer Kale. A new major antagonist came to prominence in the Damocles Foundation, an organisation founded by rogue Deviants, Eternals and humans. Former New Mutant Magma also reappeared as an antagonist. Dani Moonstar acquired new superpowers, being able to manipulate quantum energies. Towards the end of the run, Siryn and Sunspot left the team and continued as recurring guests. The 1999 annual centred around Rictor and Shatterstar, showing what they had been doing since leaving the team together.

Sales steadily declined throughout this period, falling from selling over 100,000 copies per issue[8] to between forty and fifty thousand by the end of Moore's run with issue #100.[9] A similar sales decline was observed in other ancillary X-Men titles including Generation X and X-Man.


Writer Warren Ellis, known for his dark, cynical style, was put in charge of revamping X-Force along with Generation X and X-Man under the branding Counter-X, as part of the Revolution revamp of the various X-Men titles in 2000. Ellis' stint on X-Force over issues #102–115, co-written by Ian Edginton and illustrated by Whilce Portacio, saw Bedlam, Cannonball, Meltdown, and Warpath become a covert ops superhero team under the leadership of Pete Wisdom, a British mutant and former intelligence agent who could shoot burning blades of energy from his fingers. Despite the changes in creators, sales continued to decline at the same rate.[10] The run concluded with Bedlam, Cannonball, Meltdown and Warpath all appearing to die in an explosion, although all were revealed to be alive soon after.

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. Issue #116 saw the introduction of a new, sardonically toned X-Force consisting of colorfully dressed and emotionally immature young mutants put together and marketed to be media superstars. X-Force was canceled with issue #129 in late 2002 and relaunched as X-Statix in late 2002.

X-Force Volume 2: 2004-2005

In 2004, Marvel released a new six-issue X-Force. Some controversy arose from Liefeld's insertion of over ten pages from previous unpublished comic books (Weapon X and Cable: First Contact) with word balloons edited to make them fit the X-Force storyline.[citation needed] It was subsequently followed with a four-issue prequel X-Force: Shatterstar miniseries.

Cover of X-Force vol. 3, #1 (April 2008); art by Clayton Crain

X-Force Volume 3: 2008–2010

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. Warpath, Wolfsbane, Wolverine and X-23 form the starting lineup, with Angel, Domino and Elixir joining soon after. Yost had at one point stated that Deadpool would join the cast to bring more diversity to the team, but this did not happen until after his run and the launch of Uncanny X-Force. This team does battle Red Hulk and his team, consisting of Deadpool, Punisher, Elektra and Thundra, as they try to hunt down Domino.[11]

X-Force Volume 4: 2014–2015

As part of the "All-New Marvel NOW!" campaign, a new volume of X-Force was launched in February 2014, replacing Cable and X-Force and Uncanny X-Force vol. 2. It was written by X-Men: Legacy writer Simon Spurrier and illustrated by Rock-He Kim and Jorge Molina. It features a team of Cable, Psylocke, Fantomex, Dr. Nemesis, and Marrow.[12] The title has ended with 15 issues.

X-Force Volume 5: 2018–2019

A new volume of X-Force was launched in December 2018. This volume was written by Ed Brisson and illustrated by Dylan Burnett. It features a team of young Cable, Warpath, Boom-Boom, Shatterstar, Deathlok and Cannonball, written by Ed Brisson.[13] It started with the legacy numbering of #231 (adding the issues of X-Force vol 1,2,3,4 and Uncanny X-Force Vol 1,2) This volume ended with issue #10 in order to allow for the Jonathan Hickman led relaunch of all X-Men-related titles.

X-Force volume 6: 2019

X-Force was relaunched in November 2019 as a part of Dawn of X, written by Benjamin Percy and illustrated by Joshua Cassara (pencils) and Dean White (colors).[14] The initial team comprised Beast, Black Tom Cassidy, Domino, Jean Grey, Sage and Wolverine, with Kid Omega and Colossus joining in issues #2 and #7 respectively.




Cover art


Volume 1

Issues Characters
#1–2 Boom-Boom, Cable, Cannonball, Copycat (as Domino), Feral, Shatterstar, Warpath
#3–14 Boom-Boom, Cable, Cannonball, Copycat (as Domino), Feral, Shatterstar, Siryn, Sunspot, Warpath
#15–24 Boom-Boom, Cannonball, Feral, Rictor, Shatterstar, Siryn, Sunspot, Warpath
#25–28 Boom-Boom, Cable, Cannonball, Feral, Rictor, Shatterstar, Siryn, Sunspot, Warpath
#29–38 Boom-Boom, Cable, Cannonball, Domino, Rictor, Shatterstar, Siryn, Warpath
#39 Boom-Boom, Cable, Cannonball, Domino, Prosh, Rictor, Shatterstar, Siryn, Warpath
#40–43 Boom-Boom, Cable, Cannonball, Domino, Rictor, Shatterstar, Siryn, Warpath
#44–50 Boom-Boom, Cable, Caliban, Domino, Shatterstar, Siryn, Sunspot, Warpath
#51–69 Cable, Caliban, Domino, Meltdown (formerly Boom-Boom), Rictor, Shatterstar, Siryn, Sunspot, Warpath
#70–81 Meltdown, Moonstar, Siryn, Sunspot, Warpath
#83–86 Bedlam, Cannonball, Meltdown, Moonstar, Siryn, Sunspot, Warpath
#87–91 Bedlam, Cannonball, Domino, Meltdown, Moonstar, Siryn, Sunspot, Warpath
#92–101 Bedlam, Cannonball, Domino, Meltdown, Moonstar, Warpath
#102–106 Bedlam, Cannonball, Meltdown, Warpath, Wisdom
#107–115 Bedlam, Cannonball, Domino, Meltdown, Warpath
#116 Anarchist, Battering Ram, Doop, Gin Genie, Plazm, U-Go Girl, Zeitgeist
#117–118 Anarchist, Bloke, Doop, Orphan, Phat, Saint Anna, U-Go Girl, Vivisector
#119 Anarchist, Doop, Orphan, Phat, Saint Anna, U-Go Girl, Vivisector
#120 Anarchist, Doop, Orphan, Phat, U-Go Girl, Vivisector
#121–124 Anarchist, Doop, Orphan, Phat, Spike, U-Go Girl, Vivisector
#125–128 Anarchist, Dead Girl, Doop, Orphan, Phat, Spike, U-Go Girl, Vivisector
#129 Anarchist, Dead Girl, Doop, Orphan, Phat, Vivisector

Volume 2

Issues Characters
#1–3 Cable, Cannonball, Domino, Human Torch, Meltdown, Shatterstar, Sunspot, the Thing, Warpath, Wolverine
#4–5 Cable, Caliban, Meltdown, Shatterstar
#6 Cable, Caliban, Domino, Human Torch, Meltdown, Shatterstar, the Thing, Wolverine

Volume 3

Issues Year Characters
Messiah Complex 2008 Caliban, Hepzibah, Warpath, Wolfsbane, Wolverine, X-23
#1–7 Warpath, Wolfsbane, Wolverine, X-23
#8–10 2008–2009 Archangel, Elixir, Warpath, Wolfsbane, Wolverine, X-23
#11–25 2009–2010 Archangel, Domino, Elixir, Vanisher, Warpath, Wolfsbane, Wolverine, X-23
#26 2010 Archangel, Domino, Vanisher, Wolverine
#27–28 2010 Archangel, Cable, Cypher, Domino, Wolverine, X-23
Second Coming #2 2010 Team disassembling – Archangel, Domino, Wolverine, X-23.

Team reformation as Uncanny X-Force – Archangel, Deadpool, E.V.A, Fantomex, Psylocke, Wolverine

Volume 4

Issues Year Characters
#1–11 2014 Cable, Dr. Nemesis, E.V.A., Fantomex, Hope Summers (as MeMe), Marrow, Psylocke
#12–13 2014 Cable, Domino, Dr. Nemesis, Hope Summers (as MeMe), Marrow, Psylocke
#14–15 2015 Cable, Domino, Dr. Nemesis, ForgetMeNot, Hope Summers, Marrow, Psylocke

Volume 5

Issues Year Characters
#1–10 2018–2019 Domino, Cannonball, Shatterstar, Boom-Boom, Warpath, Deathlok and Kid Cable

Volume 6

Issues Year Cast
#1 2019
#2–6 2019–2020
  • Beast
  • Black Tom Cassidy
  • Domino
  • Jean Grey
  • Kid Omega
  • Sage
  • Wolverine
#7–8 2020
  • Beast
  • Black Tom Cassidy
  • Domino
  • Jean Grey
  • Kid Omega
  • Sage
  • Wolverine


Volume 6

Issue Publication date Writer Artist Colorist Comic Book Roundup rating[15] Estimated sales to North American retailers (first month)
#1 November 6, 2019 Benjamin Percy Joshua Cassara Dean White 8.1 by 23 professional critics 105,138[16]
#2 November 27, 2019 8.2 by 15 professional critics 53,667[16]
#3 December 11, 2019 8.2 by 11 professional critics 47,178[17]
#4 December 18, 2019 8.4 by 8 professional critics 44,872[17]
#5 January 8, 2020 8.6 by 11 professional critics 53,157[18]
#6 January 29, 2020 Stephen Segovia Guru e-FX 8.2 by 13 professional critics 47,131[18]
#7 February 12, 2020 Oscar Bazaldua 8.1 by 10 professional critics 42,808[19]
#8 February 26, 2020 7.9 by 10 professional critics Data not yet available
#9 March 11, 2020 Joshua Cassara Dean White 8.9 by 8 professional critics

Collected editions

Various stories and series have been collected into trade paperbacks:

Volume 1

Title Material collected Publication Date ISBN
X-Force Omnibus – Vol. 1 New Mutants #98–100, Annual #7; X-Men Annual #15; X-Factor Annual #6; X-Force #1–15; Spider-Man #16; Cable: Blood & Metal #1–2; material from New Warriors Annual #1, X-Force Annual #1 February 2013 0785165959
X-Force: A Force To Be Reckoned With HC New Mutants #98–100; X-Force #1–4; and Spider-Man #16 January 2011 0-7851-4984-8
X-Force: Under The Gun HC X-Force #5–15 & material from Annual #1 March 2011 0-7851-4985-6
X-Men: X-Cutioner's Song X-Force #16–18; Uncanny X-Men #294–296; X-Factor #84–86; and X-Men, vol. 2 #14–16 May 1994 0-7851-0025-3
Deadpool and X-Force Omnibus HC X-Force #19-31, Annual #2; Cable (1993) #1–8; Deadpool: The Circle Chase #1-4; Deadpool (1994) #1-4; New Warriors (1990) #31; Nomad #20 November 2017 978-1302908300
X-Force: Assault on Graymalkin X-Force #19–25 & New Warriors #31 November 2011 0-7851-5899-5
X-Men: Fatal Attractions X-Force #25; X-Factor #92; Uncanny X-Men #304; X-Men, vol. 2 #25; Wolverine, vol. 2 #75; and Excalibur #71 August 2000 0-7851-0748-7
X-Force: Toy Soldiers X-Force #26–31, Annual #2; Nomad #20 April 2012 0-7851-6219-4
X-Force: Child's Play X-Force #32–37, Annual #3; New Warriors #45–46 August 2012 0-7851-6269-0
Origin of Generation X: Tales of the Phalanx Covenant X-Force #38; Uncanny X-Men #316–317; X-Men, vol. 2 #36–37; X-Factor #106; Excalibur #82; Wolverine, vol. 2 #85; Cable #16; and Generation X #1 June 2001 0-7851-0216-7
X-Force: The Phalanx Covenant HC X-Force #38–43; X-Factor #106; Excalibur #82 May 2013 978-0-7851-6272-8
Cable and X-Force Classic Vol. 1 X-Force #44–48;Cable #21–28 April 2013 978-0-7851-6272-8
Cable and X-Force Onslaught Rising (TPB) Cable (Vol.1) #29-31; X-Force (Vol.1) #49-56, X-Man 14 and X-Force/Cable Annual '95 February 2018 978-1-302-90949-9
X-Men: The Complete Onslaught Epic, vol. 2 X-Force #57; Excalibur #100; Fantastic Four #415; Amazing Spider-Man #415; Sensational Spider-Man #8; Spider-Man #72; Green Goblin #12; Punisher #11; X-Factor #125–126; Wolverine, vol. 2 #104; X-Man #17; X-Men, vol. 2 #55; and Uncanny X-Men #336 June 2008 0-7851-2824-7
X-Men: The Complete Onslaught Epic, vol. 3 X-Force #58; Avengers #402; Incredible Hulk #445; Iron Man #332; Thor #502; Wolverine, vol. 2 #104; Cable #35; X-Men, vol. 2 #55; Uncanny X-Men #336; and X-Man #19 August 2008 0-7851-2825-5
X-Men: Operation Zero Tolerance, X-Force #67–70, Generation X #26–31, X-Men #65–70, Uncanny X-Men #346, Wolverine #115–118, Cable #45–47, X-Man #30 August 2012 0-7851-6240-2
X-Men: Powerless X-Force #101; Uncanny X-Men #379–380; Cable #78; Wolverine, vol. 2 #149; and X-Men, vol. 2 #99 August 2010 0-7851-4677-6
Counter-X, Volume 1: X-Force (192 pages) X-Force #102–109 July 2008 0-7851-3304-6
Counter X: X-Force: Rage War X-Force #110–115, 102 Rough Cut August 2012 978-0785159735
X-Force: Famous, Mutant & Mortal (hardcover) (288 pages) X-Force #116–129 July 2003 0-7851-1023-2
X-Force: Famous, Mutant & Mortal, Volume 1: New Beginning (128 pages) X-Force #116–120 November 2001 0-7851-0819-X
X-Force: Famous, Mutant & Mortal, Volume 2: Final Chapter (224 pages) X-Force #121–129 November 2002 0-7851-1088-7

Volume 2

Title Material collected Publication Date ISBN
X-Force and Cable: Legend Returns (144 pages) X-Force, vol. 2 #1–6 April 2005 0-7851-1429-7
X-Force: Shatterstar (160 pages) X-Force: Shatterstar #1–4 and New Mutants #99–100 August 2005 0-7851-1633-8

Volume 3

Title Material collected Publication Date ISBN
Volume 1: Angels and Demons
(144 pages)
X-Force, vol. 3 #1–6 November 2008 (HC)
February 2009 (SC)
Volume 2: Old Ghosts
(120 pages)
X-Force, vol. 3 #7–11 June 2009 (HC)
August 2009 (SC)
Volume 3: Not Forgotten
(120 pages)
X-Force, vol. 3 #12–13 & #17–20 December 2009 (HC)
March 2010 (SC)
X-Force/Cable: Messiah War
(368 pages)
X-Force, vol. 3 #14–16; X-Men: The Times and Life of Lucas Bishop #1–3; Cable, vol. 2 #11–15; Messiah War; and X-Men: Future History—The Messiah War Sourcebook August 2009 (HC)
December 2009 (SC)
(448 pages)
X-Force, vol. 3 #11, #21–25 & material from Annual #1; New X-Men, vol. 2 #32; New Mutants, vol. 3 #6–8; X-Men: Legacy #231–234; X-Force/New Mutants: Necrosha; and X-Necrosha: The Gathering July 2010 (HC)
December 2010 (SC)
X-Men: Second Coming
(392 pages)
X-Force, vol. 3 #26–28; Second Coming: Prepare; X-Men: Second Coming #1–2; Uncanny X-Men #523–525; New Mutants, vol. 3 #12–14; and X-Men: Legacy #235–237 September 2010 (HC) 0-7851-4678-4
X-Force by Craig Kyle & Chris Yost:
The Complete Collection Volume 1

(384 pages)
X-Force, vol. 3 #1–13; X-Force Special: Ain't No Dog #1 & material from X-Force Annual (2010) #1 March 2014 (SC) 0-7851-8966-1
X-Force by Craig Kyle & Chris Yost:
The Complete Collection Volume 2

(384 pages)
X-Force, vol. 3 #17–25; X-Necrosha: The Gathering; X-Force: Sex & Violence #1–3; material from X-Necrosha and X-Force Annual (2010) #1 September 2014 (SC) 0-7851-9000-7

Volume 4

Title Material collected Publication Date ISBN
X-Force Volume 1: Dirty/Tricks X-Force (vol. 4) #1–6 September 9, 2014 978-0785190264
X-Force Volume 2: Hide/Fear X-Force (vol. 4) #7–10; X-Men: Legacy (vol. 1) #300 February 3, 2015 978-0785190271
X-Force Volume 3: Ends/Means X-Force (vol. 4) #11–15 May 12, 2015 978-0785193913

Volume 5

Title Material collected Publication Date ISBN
X-Force Volume 1: Sins of the Past X-Force (vol. 5) #1–5 June 11, 2019 978-1302915735
X-Force Volume 2: The Counterfeit King X-Force (vol. 5) #6–10 September 17, 2019 978-1302915742

Volume 6

Title Material collected Publication date ISBN
X-Force Volume 1 X-Force (vol. 6) #1–6 May 19, 2020[20] 978-1302919887
X-Force Volume 2 X-Force (vol. 6) #7–12 August 25, 2020[21] 978-1302919894


  1. ^ X-Force #31 (February 1994)
  2. ^ X-Force #34 (May 1994)
  3. ^ X-Force #37 (August 1994)
  4. ^ X-Force #29–30 (December 1993 – January 1994)
  5. ^ X-Force #24 (July 1993)
  6. ^ X-Force #27 & 43 and X-Force 1994 Annual
  7. ^ X-Force #38 (September 1994)
  8. ^
  9. ^
  10. ^ – Comics Sales Charts Archived October 27, 2007, at the Wayback Machine
  11. ^ Hulk vol. 2 #14
  12. ^ Cite error: The named reference ComicBookResources was invoked but never defined (see the help page).
  13. ^ MARKUS, TUCKER CHET (September 13, 2018). "X-Force Reassembles For Revenge". Retrieved Jun 11, 2019.
  14. ^ X-Force #1
  15. ^ "X-Force (2019) Comic Series Reviews at". Comic Book Roundup. Retrieved April 2, 2020.
  16. ^ a b "November 2019 Comic Book Sales to Comics Shops". Comichron. Retrieved April 2, 2020.
  17. ^ a b "December 2019 Comic Book Sales to Comics Shops". Comichron. Retrieved April 2, 2020.
  18. ^ a b "January 2020 Comic Book Sales to Comics Shops". Comichron. Retrieved April 2, 2020.
  19. ^ "February 2020 Comic Book Sales to Comics Shops". Comichron. Retrieved 2020-03-17.
  20. ^ "X-Force Vol. 1". Amazon. Retrieved January 2, 2020.
  21. ^ "X-Force Vol. 2". Barnes & Noble. Retrieved March 31, 2020.