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Descriptions du produit

Revue de presse

Praise for Scott Snyder and Greg Capullo's BATMAN:

"This is a book you need to read. Whether you're a fan of comics or not."—Huffington Post

"One of the best Batman runs in the history of the character."—IGN

"A+. The hero's got personality (and is unafraid to release a quip as sharp as a Batarang), a horde of supervillains, gumption to spare and a whole host of high-tech gadgetry to suitably impress longtime fans and those new to the Dark Knight."—USA Today

Présentation de l'éditeur

A new weekly Batman series that examines the relationship between the heroes, villains, and citizens of Gotham City!

In the wake of Forever Evil, the world looks at heroes in a different light, creating tension between Batman and his allies and the Gotham City Police Department. When a gang war breaks out and new villains arise, it's up to the Dark Knight, Batgirl, and more to turn the tides as best as they can—but will the GCPD be a help or a hinderance? Plus, a fan-favorite character makes her long-awaited DC Comics—The New 52 debut.

Collects BATMAN: ETERNAL issues #1-21.


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14 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Spoiler and Others Return! 2 décembre 2014
Par Asher Dorshimer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Batman Eternal is an ambitious project to celebrate Batman's 75th anniversary. This volume collects the first half a year long epic that has many of DC's top talent. The writing is managed by Scott Synder and James Tynion, who plan out the entire story, while the actual story beats are handled by other writers like Tim Seely, John Layman, Ray Fawkes, and later Kyle Higgins. The art is handled by an even more massive list with the various issues being drawn by Jason Fabok, Dustin Nguyen, Andy Clarke, and others.

The book isn't bad, as it's a love letter to Batman that brings in many familiar faces, as well as some New 52 debuts that should have been done years ago! You will get to see the story spread from Batman in Tokyo, Batgirl and Red hood in South America, Batwing and Spectre in Arkham, and practically everything in-between. Some of the art is fantastic, particularly Jason Fabok who does the opening issues. Most artist try to add atmosphere to the different plot threads that all represent different parts of the Batman mythos.

The down side about all these things happening in this book is that the pacing is uneven. Some issues, the story moves fast and is just simply epic. Other issues feel like the series has to pump the breaks, and the story shows it as occasionally an issue contuines almost no momentum in the plot. The story threads are sometimes left hanging for several issues before it's picked back up,(Batwing's Story disappears for way to long!) Also some of returning characters that return aren't really given great background explanations, so it's impossible to known what of the old D.C. continuity stands, a problem that still plagues the New 52. Also with so many artists there are big shifts artistically every few issues, and some artists don't stand up to the work of others.

Overall Batman Eternal is a grand undertaking that is easily the best of DC's three weekly series that they have been doing. While the plot can be sluggish, big things still happen, and Batman's universe is shaken up immensely. This volume also is a great deal as you get 400 plus pages! Hopefully when volume two comes out, you can read the entire epic easily.
10 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Excellent collection of a well-done weekly series 13 décembre 2014
Par Russell326 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Consistently fun and an incredibly fast read, if you've loved Scott Snyder's Batman you'll love this. It features a host of writers and artists, as it is a weekly book and the rotation is necessary. But it kicks off with Jason Fabok and he's easily one of the best young talents working today. Scott Snyder and James Tynion IV plotted the whole story, but the scripting duties rotate between about five different writers, including them.

The art work is not always as good as it could be and even seems really strange once in a while, but for the most part it's as spot-on as the stories being told. It's one of the most expansive Batman stories of the modern era that introduces a lot of "lost" concepts back into Batman lore for the New 52. Stephanie Brown makes her debut, Deacon Blackfire makes an appearance and Jason Bard plays a huge role. It's also the first New 52 turn for Carmine Falcone and he's a welcome addition to the modern mythos. One of my all-time favorite villains makes his New 52 debut here, too, but I won't say for risk of spoiling a major plot point.

There's action-a-plenty and fun dialog with excellent suspense and a twisting mystery that will keep you guessing. Like any Batman (or any character for that matter) story, it's not going to make everybody happy because some people like their Batman a different way. But like I said at the beginning, if you've enjoyed Snyder's Batman run, you'll like this.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Ambitious mix of good and bad 16 décembre 2014
Par Sam Quixote - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Batman turned 75 this year (2014) and, among the many things DC put out to celebrate their biggest moneymaker’s anniversary, they launched Batman: Eternal, a weekly Batman serial. Plotted by current Batman writer and DC’s MVP, Scott Snyder, and his regular collaborator, James Tynion IV, Eternal is a sprawling mass of comics that includes nearly as many creators as it does characters!

Snyder and Tynion IV actually write very little of the book with the bulk written by Ray Fawkes, John Layman (who left DC shortly after this series launched), and Tim Seeley. Among the artistic talent is Jason Fabok, Dustin Nguyen, Guillem March, Mikel Janin, Andy Clarke, Trevor McCarthy and several others.

Even if you didn’t know Snyder plotted this series, it becomes immediately apparent that this is a Snyder Batman book because of all of the references to his previous Batman work that keep cropping up. Tyger Shark, Roadrunner and James Gordon Jr. all make appearances, as does Snyder’s Harper Row character (who’s taken to wearing a hideous blue Grifter mask), and another character who isn’t revealed until the end. Snyder’s Batman books are definitely worth reading but, if you haven’t already, check out The Black Mirror, The Gates of Gotham, and The Court of Owls before jumping into Eternal to get the most out of this book.

But I’m getting ahead of myself - is Batman: Eternal worth reading? It’s a hefty first volume with the first 21 issues collected and weighing in at 450 pages - it’ll take you a while to get through! And the answer is yay and nay. Because it’s not a great story and won’t go down as a classic but, if you’re a fan, it has lots of neat moments and scenes within it that many Batman readers will like.

The overarching story is that Jim Gordon appears to cause two subway cars to collide head on and kill over 100 people. Gordon goes to Blackgate Prison, a new, corrupt Commissioner takes over, and Carmine Falcone, the Roman, returns to Gotham. Suddenly it’s like the bad old days have returned. Batman and the Bat family split up to keep the gang warfare that’s exploded between the Roman and the Penguin’s forces from spilling over, while Batgirl, aka Barbara Gordon, spearheads the investigation to clear her dad’s name.

Right away, the main story bothered me with a pretty major flaw. Gordon chases one of Professor Pyg’s goons (Pyg is one of MANY bad guys in this book), through the subway system. The man is unarmed by Gordon is made to believe he’s holding a gun. He fires, the bullet hits a fuse box, which then causes the rails to change and put two trains on a collision course.

Except hitting an exposed fuse box in the subway wouldn’t affect the rails. This is even mentioned in the comic itself! So it’s clearly an act of sabotage that had nothing to do with him but, regardless of this, Gordon is still tried for the murders of everyone who died in the crash. It doesn’t make sense. Sure you could try him for shooting what appeared to be an unarmed man, but the deaths of over 100 people? Where’s the evidence? This wouldn’t have gone to court because the charges wouldn’t stick.

That’s the overarching story to Batman: Eternal - and it’s not a great start.

From then on it’s a grab-bag of hits and misses, though Eternal does contain a number of awesome characters that are reintroduced to the Bat universe. Biggest of all is Stephanie Brown, one of Batman’s former Robins, making her New 52 debut. I was delighted to see her again but she was woefully underused. She finds out her dad is Cluemaster (the poor man’s Riddler) and hides out in a library for the entire book - that’s it.

It’s also cool to see Alfred getting more story than usual when his daughter, Julia Pennyworth, shows up in Gotham. I don’t think the writers get the most they can out of her as all she and Alfred do is argue, mostly because she doesn’t understand why he would settle for being some rich playboy’s butler, unaware of said playboy’s vigilante lifestyle and the major role her dad plays in it. It gets a bit repetitive after the first couple times.

I also loved seeing some of the Batman Incorporated crew pop up again, like Gaucho, the Batman of Argentina, and Jiro, the Batman of Japan, neither of whom I thought I’d see quite so soon.

The couple of new characters that are introduced are ok. Warren Spacey is a crime beat journalist at the Gotham Gazette who has the superpower of changing his hair from white to brown in between panels! (It’s an artist’s mistake in colouring) The major new character is Jason Bard, or young Jim Gordon, an idealistic young cop handpicked by Gordon, who arrives the day of the subway trains collision.

I felt that his character was a bit too much like Gordon’s, from behaviour to looks, for me to say he was a great new addition to the cast, though he becomes more different as the story continues.

But, along with the good, come the bad. The awfully named Joker’s Daughter has a role to play in Eternal as leader of the Gotham Underground (whatever that is) underneath Arkham, and the villain of one of the worst Batman books ever, The Cult, makes a reappearance: Deacon Blackfire. I’ve also never liked Carmine Falcone, the star bad guy of The Long Halloween, or Hush.

Notice that I’m mentioning characters and not story because there really isn’t any. There are only fragments of story here and there. Batgirl, Red Hood and Batwoman team up to find clues in South America. Penguin and Falcone’s forces fight each other. Batman temporarily fights the GCPD. Harper Row and Red Robin are doing something somewhere. Jim Gordon and James Jr have a bitter reunion. Batwing and Jim Corrigan aka The Spectre investigate stuff. Meh. It doesn’t add up to much besides the obvious page count!

I wish the writers had chosen to focus on the characters they had rather than continue to lob in character after character. I mean, when you’re including Z-list characters like Dr Phosphorus, Mister Bygone, Dr Falsario, it’s time to stop. There were also baffling hints of storylines that went nowhere (alien gateways!?) that added nothing to the book.

Not to mention how stupid it was that a corrupt Commissioner could allow obviously guilty criminals to walk free without anyone else in government, or in the news, saying anything - and did we need to see ANOTHER scene where the Bat signal gets smashed?

The art, like the writing, is agreeable but no great shakes. Jason Fabok’s work is very solidly mainstream Batman, as is Andy Clarke’s. Mikel Janin and Guillem March produce satisfactory work but nothing spectacular, and Dustin Nguyen’s work is dependably brilliant. The standout for me was Ian Bertram who drew the Batgirl/Red Hood/Batwoman in Rio section. He’s an artist I’ve only seen once before briefly in Detective Comics #27 earlier this year, but whose style immediately stands out as unique and interesting.

I think the idea of the various writers was that each would contribute a different quality to the tale as each supposedly has distinct voices that excel in different areas of interest. But so much of the book is generic superhero fare that you don’t really notice the changes between writers. Generally though with this many creators I think there was more or less a consistency of decent quality throughout, which has to be applauded for such an ambitious project.

Still, I’d describe Batman: Eternal as a shedload of Batman things rather than a story and that’s where it falls down. The Gordon storyline was stupid and yet became the backbone of the series. The rest of it became the usual Batman stuff that makes up most of the Bat-titles.

Though a lot of Eternal is forgettable, little bits and pieces here and there kept things entertaining and in this way is a fine celebration of Batman and his world. 75 years isn’t an eternity but Batman will keep going for many, many years to come - if any character has a shot at eternal life, it’s Batman!

Happy 75th, you miserable emo git - have a drink and cheer up a bit!
4 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
The Legend of the Dark Knight is Eternal!! 15 décembre 2014
Par Bradley Campbell - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Batman Eternal is an epic story that involves a few smaller stories within that gives fans a chance to see their favorite characters of the Bat family in action, plus become more acquainted with some new characters, and see an old favorite villain debut in the New 52. Scott Snyder has done an excellent job with Batman, and this story is further evidence!!! While the artwork does change from time to time, I feel like DC's goal was to let different writers and artists stamp their name on this 75 year celebration and homage to the Dark Knight, and personally, I feel like it worked really well. As someone who is somewhat new to comics but is well versed with Batman's comic book history, I feel like there was plenty of action and twists that kept me wanting to read more. For the most part, the story moves pretty quick! It does however start to slow down a bit, but it does pick up again, which I feel this story works better in a graphic novel form where you can sit down and read everything (though I did subscribe to the weekly issues!). Overall,
I highly recommend this story for any Batman fan, or any DC fan who wants a great story.
4 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Great 75 Year Anniversary Collection 14 décembre 2014
Par Mike P - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This first volume to Batman Eternal is really solid. The main plot is a little stale (gang wars and police corruption in Gotham), but there are several side stories that keep the content relatively fresh. My favorite side story involves Batwing, who I usually don't really like, and James Corrigan (the spectre) investigating occult activity at Arkham Asylum. I've always liked it when Batman stories have an element of horror to them, and there is plenty of that here. Prof. Pyg is also featured as a villain, and he's been one of my favorites ever since Batman Inc. The one thing that seems to bother some people is that different issues in the volume have different artists. The art style can vary drastically, yet I never really found myself bothered by the changes in style. I actually kind of liked it, except in maybe two issues. Overall, this is a very good collection that's well worth the money. I wouldn't recommend this for kids however, it's very dark.
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