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Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 144 pages
  • Editeur : Dark Horse (10 décembre 2013)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 1616551968
  • ISBN-13: 978-1616551964
  • Dimensions du produit: 16,8 x 0,7 x 25,9 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 3.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Présence TOP 50 COMMENTATEURS le 17 janvier 2014
Format: Broché
En termes de chronologie, ce tome fait suite à BPRD 1948. En termes narratifs, ce tome continue l'histoire de Simon Anders commencée dans BPRD 1947 qu'il est nécessaire d'avoir lu avant pour saisir la situation de départ du personnage. Ce tome regroupe les 5 épisodes de la minisérie, initialement parue en 2013, coécrite par Mike Mignola, Gabriel Bá et Fábio Moon, dessinée par Bá et Moon, et mise en couleurs par Dave Stewart. Bá et Moon avaient déjà illustré "BPRD - 1947".

L'histoire commence par un prologue de 8 pages silencieuses dans des bois enneigés, où le lecteur découvre une trace sanglante menant d'un ruisseau à 4 personnages surnaturels. En 1948, dans la base du BPRD à Fairfield dans le Connecticut, Simon Anders explique au professeur Trevor Bruttenholm qu'il n'arrive plus à se contrôler et qu'il a décidé de se mettre à la recherche des responsables de son état : des vampires. Bruttenholm lui indique un endroit probable d'infestation : Ćesky Krumlov, un village en Tchécoslovaquie. À la descente du train, il est accueilli par Hanah Novarov, le contact du BPRD sur place. Comme Anders manifeste son impatience de se mettre à la recherche des vampires, elle l'emmène visiter le château abandonné de Wilhelm von Schwartzenberg, tout en lui faisant l'historique de ce notable et du triste décès d'Eleonora son épouse.
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1 commentaire Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
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0 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par DELAYE le 23 décembre 2013
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
dU BON hELLBOY.Indispensable pour les fans, dont je suis, très agréable pour les autres!Mais pour ceux qui ne connaissent pas vraiment la bête, ou que par le cinoche, veuillez, SVP? COMMENCER la découverte d' une oeuvre culte par les MIGNOLA/MIGNOLA.Dans l'ordrede publication des recueuils, c'est mieux, mais pas obligatoire!
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Amazon.com: 11 commentaires
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
One of the Best Vampire Mythologies Around 5 décembre 2013
Par Orrin Grey - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
As I've said before, the 194- series are probably my favorites of the B.P.R.D. comics to date, and 1947 is the best of them. This, however, is something else. Not just a continuation of 1947 (and the somewhat-more-disappointing 1948), this feels like something much bigger than just the resolution (and also beginning?) of Agent Anders' bizarre tale. This doesn't feel like a filler piece, or like a self-contained story, but rather the setup for something very big that we haven't really seen yet.

Between this and the various other relevant titles (Wake the Devil, 1946, 1947, "The Sleeping and the Dead"), Mignola has crafted a vampire mythology in the background of his Hellboy mythos that's as fresh, classic, and enthralling as any of the best of them. No small feat, for a comic that really isn't about vampires most of the time. And in some ways BPRD: Vampire may be among the best of them. Also, there's at least one moment that's as magical and profound as just about anything that's happened in Hellboy canon to date.

In an increasingly busy family of titles that necessarily disappoints more often than it did when it was less diluted, this is one of the best volumes in recent memory, and a must-read.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Mignola on autopilot? 10 décembre 2013
Par Sam Quixote - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Set in 1948 in the early days of the BPRD when Hellboy was still a child, one of Professor Bruttenholm’s (pronounced “Broom”) colleagues, the troubled sailor Simon Anders, is having waking nightmares of the two demonic sisters trapped within him, thanks to the Professor from a previous adventure. He decides this can’t go on – he must vanquish their spirits once and for all and restore his sanity, by going back to their earthly home and killing all of the witches and vampires there. Game on, Agent Anders!

Look at these credits: Mike Mignola. Gabriel Ba. Fabio Moon. Dave Stewart. This is a dream team of comics creators. So how could this book be anything less than a masterpiece with such an array of talent?

I think the reason I wasn’t as enamoured with this book as I usually am with other BPRD titles is because this is a fairly generic Mignola spooky story. Simon – or any protagonist really as Simon isn’t a very interesting character – goes to Europe, encounters some odd people, wanders through romantic scenery of moonlit forests, ruined castles and so on, some witches and vampires show up, fighting ensues, the end. If you’ve read as much Mignola as I have, you’ll know the guy is capable of far more complex and compelling storylines than this – if anything, BPRD: Vampire is Mignola on autopilot.

Which isn’t to say it’s that bad – it’s a decent story, just not very surprising. Mignola on autopilot is still head and shoulders above other writers’ best efforts, I think I’ve just been spoiled having enjoyed so much quality Mignola fare before that my expectations for everything he does is now unreasonably high.

Gabriel Ba and Fabio Moon’s artwork though is what really stands out. There are so many wordless scenes that are just wonderful to behold: Simon taking an old-fashioned train – empty – at night across mainland Europe, quaint lit cottages dotted amidst imposing trees alongside the rails; the amazing town of Cesky Krumlov in South Bohemia (modern day Czechoslovakia) with its stone narrow roads, market stalls and haunted, head-shawled women, and the old, menacing, empty castle, not to mention the dark forests, ruined buildings and the underground throne-room… Ba and Moon’s artwork is really something. It always is, but I particularly liked it here, taking their dark and gothic cues from Mignola’s style.

It was great seeing Bruttenholm out in the field. He’s one of my favourite characters partly because he’s one of the few non-supernatural BPRD members and yet is also their leader, plus he’s just a good dude. If you like Bruttenholm as much as me, check out BPRD: 1946 and BPRD: 1947 for some outstanding stories starring this underused character.

I also appreciate Mignola’s by now highly sophisticated storytelling style. The ending is intentionally ambiguous with Simon’s fate unknown, as well as numerous other characters’ – “deceased” characters have a habit of cropping up in other Mignola books at any time. Events unfold without intrusive explanation as Mignola allows the story to breathe, using dialogue when necessary but also understanding silent images are sometimes more effective in comics, and nothing is signposted – some story points just are. You get just enough story to understand the book but not enough so that you know for sure how everything went down, and I love that about Mignola’s recent work.

As a long-time Mignola reader and big fan of the BPRD, I can’t say that this is one of the better volumes in the series (try BPRD: The Universal Machine instead for an amazing read) but it’s not bad, and for more casual readers, it’s perfectly fine. BPRD: Vampire is a solid vampire/witch/supernatural story and is also accessible to non-series readers who can just pick up this book and enjoy the atmospheric horror of it all – and hey, it’s Halloween, the perfect time to experience Mignola’s dark world! Gabriel Ba and Fabio Moon are also amazing talents – check out their work like De:Tales and Daytripper for some phenomenal comics. They’re a good fit for these books, I hope they collaborate again with Mignola. And in a world where the most famous vampire story right now is the abysmal Twilight, it’s good to see Mignola and co. give vampires their balls back by making them terrifying bloody monsters again
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
I enjoyed it immensely 29 août 2014
Par Travis Starnes - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Anyone who is a fan of this series can laugh at me now; I give you my full permission. I know the writer, I know of Hellboy and I recognise the art. As a comics fan I am aware of it and its general tones and significance within the genre, but I have never read one of the comics, nor have I even seen the films, it has never really appealed to me enough to make me go out of my way to get it. That is not the amusing part, what is amusing is that I actually had to look up on the net what BPRD stood for. In hindsight this is a stupid thing to have to do because the inside cover page has a circular symbol with the words spelled out around its rim and the first square box says ‘Bureau for Paranormal Research and Defence.’

After the proverbial slap to the back of my head for being dim, this over long intro was my way of explaining that I came into this comic completely cold with no specific knowledge of the series. I have subsequently found BPRD runs to in excess of 100 comics and this is a flashback arc within it, but the good thing to note is this works as a completely stand alone book. At the end of the story there are a few additional pages of sketches and some author and artist notes and one of them I completely agree with: ‘One of the best things of all about Hellboy stories is that the reader understands the story without Mike having to explain everything.’ I could not have said it better myself.

There is so much worthy of praise in this comic; it has everything imaginable from old mad women, bloody death, vampiric battles to talking goats. Its greatest strength appears to be its ability to build up back story and history without bashing the reader over the head with page after page of square text boxes. The information is dripped in bit by bit with short vivid flashbacks and whispered voices in his ear. The only part of the story that really is a ‘plot dump’ is when he is talking to the girl showing him around the Vampires deserted castle, pointing out all the pictures of the ‘different’ counts. However this is an entirely natural conversation and while there is a lot of information being given it is not one of those moments where a character feels the need to vocalise information he already knows solely for the benefit of the audience.

This book does have its down points, the main one being that I now feel the urge to go out and find the other 100 issues to see what I am missing. The other I need to mention is the art style. It is very much a style that you have to like in order to enjoy the comic and I neither like nor dislike it, I just recognise it for what it is. The comic is dark and brooding, it is after all a horror title and the art style matches that perfectly. However my preference for comic art is about as far the other end of the scale as you can get, but sticking John Cassaday or Stuart Immonen on this comic would probably not have the desired effect. It is probably easier to say that horror genre comics, and the art that goes with them, are not my first choice as there is absolutely nothing wrong with the presentation of this book.

With this in mind you will understand how good this book is when I say that I enjoyed it immensely and, unlike a lot of trades, I read it straight through in one go. It held my attention so much that I did not so much as get up to make a coffee and as I was reading it and writing this at 2am you can understand what an achievement that was.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
BPRD and...vampires? 30 décembre 2013
Par Andy Shuping - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
ARC provided by NetGalley

One of the best things about the Hellboy series, is that we get to see different artists and writers bring their take on the characters. And in this miniseries we get two of the best artists working today in Gabriel Ba and Fabio Moon. While we don't get to see much of Hellboy or the Professor, they design fantastical characters to inhabit the world of Hellboy, especially that of Hecate. Creepy and only loosely there she provides a haunting presence throughout the book as do her two evil children, which are seen only as ghosts. They devour and consume the world around them all without being visible.

The storyline is also quite engaging for this miniseries, a man who has the souls of Hecate's two children trapped in him and he longs to be free of them. And...well I can't tell more because that would spoil the story. Suffice it to say that this is a great addition to the Hellboy universe.

If you're a fan of Hellboy or BPRD then this book is for you. And if you haven't read either series before, this isn't a bad place to start. Highly recommended. 4 out 5 stars.
Good blend of horror, mystery, and melancholy 19 juin 2014
Par Joseph M. Reninger - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
The B.P.R.D. has a long history of collecting misfits and using them as field agents. Hellboy is a demon child summoned by the Nazis at the end of World War II to change their fortunes. Abe Sapien is a fishman from the American Civil War era. Roger the Homunculus was grown in a German castle as a slave for bad guys. In B.P.R.D. 1948 Agent Simon Anders was a normal human until the souls of two crazy vampire sisters were imprisoned in him, turning him into a vampire. In this sequel, it's still 1948 and all Anders wants to do is hunt down other vampires. He's had dreams of a bizarre ceremony of vampires killing witches, nightmares inspired by the sisters' memories. Professor Broom sends him to Soviet Czechoslovakia to investigate a site of possible vampire activity. Anders goes on his own, hoping to wreak some vengeance.

The story is a fine blend of creepiness, sadness, and mythology that is so common in Hellboy and B.P.R.D. stories. The art does a great job of mimicking Mignola's style and telling the story without a lot of dialogue. It's well worth reading.
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