First, a brief introduction to the Ultraverse, courtesy of Wikipedia:
"The Ultraverse line was launched by Malibu Comics during the "boom" of the early 1990's. Following the success of Image (a studio of comics' top artists each publishing their own book contained in its own mini-universe) and Valiant Comics (a cohesive universe shared by all the Valiant characters - the model the Ultraverse line aimed to imitate), a number of new universes were launched including Milestone from DC and Comics Greatest World from Dark Horse. While it was not as successful as Image or Valiant Comics, Ultraverse was successful relative to the other universes. They boasted improved production values over traditional comics (especially digital coloring and higher-quality paper), and a roster of respected and/or talented new writers and artists. Following the Valiant Comics formula closely, Ultraverse emphasized tight continuity between the various series in their line, Malibu made extensive use of crossovers, in which a story that began in one series would be continued in the next-shipping issue of another series. Various promotions for special editions or limited-print stories also encouraged readers to sample issues of the entire line. Many fans loved the scope of storytelling this approach allowed; others complained of the effort and cost of buying the issues necessary to keep track of it all. Regardless, the Ultraverse line came to dominate Malibu's catalog."
This torrent contains Volumes 1 and 2 of Prime, as well as the Power of Prime/Origin of Prime mini and 3 Prime 1-shots. Again from Wikipedia:
"Prime is really a thirteen year-old boy named Kevin Green with the power to transform into a superpowered adult. In this sense, he is much like the Golden Age Captain Marvel. Like the Modern Age version of Captain Marvel, Kevin retains the thoughts, memories and consciousness of his thirteen year-old self as Prime. This is a chief source of conflict for the character as he is frequently placed in adult situations and circumstances he may not be mature enough to deal with. ...
Jones & Strazewski used the book to explore a number of themes, such as the place of role models in establishing personal definitions of heroism, as well as touchy matters regarding sexuality and pedophilia. Norm Breyfogle set the definitive visual tone of Prime. His style was marked by the use of interconnected panels with spilled margins and broken borders, as well as frequent use of speed lines and other hyperkinetic emphasis effects.
Breyfogle's depiction of Prime was also distinctive for stark lighting, over-rendered musculature and a dark approach to gore. Breyfogle's departure in issue 12 as regular artist is largely seen as the beginning of the book's decline in visual quality. Among the artists who made up for Breyfogle's departure were George Pérez, Darick Robertson and John Statema.
Prime, like many Ultraverse titles, began experiencing significant editorial interference from upper management when Marvel Comics purchased Malibu in 1994 (mostly for its state-of-the-art coloring division). In 1995, Marvel characters began crossing over into the Ultraverse, beginning with the appearance of Thor and Loki in "Godwheel" --- a crossover that revealed many of the elements that Larry Niven had written into the Ultraverse creators' bible.
As time passed, these incursions became more frequent, culminating in 1995, with the event known as "Black September" This crossover effectively gave Marvel the license to rewrite many of the Ultraverse books core concepts."