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Batman.Knightfall [Livre audio] [Anglais] [CD]

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Détails sur le produit

  • CD
  • Editeur : Hoerverlag Dhv Der (février 2008)
  • ISBN-10: 3867172242
  • ISBN-13: 978-3867172240
  • Dimensions du produit: 14,4 x 12,4 x 2,4 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 3.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
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1 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Plus dure sera la chute 9 mars 2010
Par MilOvni
Format:Broché
Le cross-over où Batman sera brisé ...

Le tout alterne du très bon et du moins bon. Aux scènes intenses succèdent de longs moments ennuyeux et le travail graphique se révèle en dents de scie.

Une histoire indispensable dans la continuité, cependant pas toujours au niveau.
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Amazon.com: 4.2 étoiles sur 5  66 commentaires
50 internautes sur 51 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Knightfall - You'll believe a bat can break 6 avril 2004
Par Simon - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
Knightfall, and the subsequent Knightquest and Knightsend story arcs it spawned marks the first truly *epic* storyline in the Batman comic book titles. This ground-breaking and pivotal series follows Batman as he battles all of Arkham Asylum's inmates, who have been released by the drug-enhanced killer named Bane. Part one culminates with the actual breaking of the Batman, while part two has Batman passing the mantle to his new protege Jean Paul Valley.
The biggest problem with Knightfall is that the actual story begins here, but there are countless back-issues of comics and collected editions that you'll need to pick up to understand how everything got to this point. Who is Bane and what does he have against Batman? Go find 'Vengeance of Bane'. Where'd Jean Paul Valley come from? Read 'Sword of Azreal'. What's the drug called venom? Pick up 'Batman: Venom.' Why's Batman so exhausted? There's no direct answer to that one, but it starts with the death of the second Robin in 'Batman: A Death in the Family'. When did Bane beat up Killer Croc and pump the Riddler with venom? There are two individual back-issues you'll need to read to answer those questions. Even chapter 1 of this book, where Bane destroys Arkham, is not technically a part of the Knightfall saga - Knightfall actually begins with the Mad Hatter story. While it's still possible to enjoy Knightfall without reading all this supplemental history, it's not quite as satisfying without it.
Still, fans of Batman definitely need to read Knightfall. One of the interesting things DC Comics did was give fans the false impression that the changes happening were *permanant*; Batman would really be replaced for the rest of the series. It's interesting to read through this volume from that perspective - is this arc really worthy of being Batman's final adventure? Each chapter follows Batman as he recaptures an inmate, with occasional subplots to keep things interesting (Scarecrow and Joker take the mayor hostage). The writing is excellent, and so is the art (with a few chapters being done by Jim Aparo). Finally, if you haven't ever seen the actual panel where Batman is broken - stop reading. Get up. Buy this book now. Just go.
Batman: Knightfall is a good read, but if you want the full experience, track down all the extra reading I mentioned above. Otherwise you won't feel the impact of this historic Batman arc.
27 internautes sur 30 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Knightfall: Broken Bat--a grand design but weak execution 20 juillet 2002
Par Lawrance M. Bernabo - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
With "Knightfall" it is not so much the grand design as it is the execution. Obviously writers Doug Moench and Chuck Dixon were trying to come up with something comparable to the death of Superman for the Dark Night. I think the sacred status of "The Return of the Dark Knight" makes it impractical to try and use the Joker for Batman's primary foe in such an attempt, so Bane plays the antagonist for "Knightfall" the ways Doomsday did for Superman. From a storytelling perspective I really like the triggering event and climax of the first half of the story. The idea of emptying Arkham Asylum as the opening gambit in a deadly game against Batman is a masterstroke. After all, one man can only do so much, and each successive victory weakens Batman. Psychologically scarring a man who has already been traumatized by his parent's murder into becoming a vigilante of the night is going to be pretty difficult, so the idea of simply breaking Batman's back also seems like an appropriate obstacle (Superman already did the coming back from the dead routine). So the set up and the payoff for part one are pretty good.
But it is the execution that most readers seem to be quibbling about. The individual comic book stories in which Batman tracks down the escapees from Arkham are not especially memorable, whereas the goal would be almost for each episode to stand on its own as well as lend itself to a geometric progression of the Batman's troubles. The exception that proves the rule would be the climax of "Die Laughing," where Batman gets a does of the Scarecrow's fear-gas, which only dredges up the Joker's killing of Robin as his greatest fear. But when Bane finally attacks Batman, having worn him down through this long series of battles with other foes, even the flashback of the chain of events does not provide a glimpse of anything more than simply piling on the wounds until Batman has nothing left. The result is functional, but not the spectacular culmination you would hope for with such an epic.
Furthermore, the artwork by pencillers Jim Aparo, Norm Breyfogle, Graham Nolan, and Jim Balent is fairly pedestrian. In terms of providing some of the atmosphere that suits Batman best, the closest would be "Night Terrors," where Aparo's pencils are enhanced by inker Tom Mandrake to good effect. But ultimately the artwork suffers in comparison to the covers and promo pages drawn by Kelly Jones. The idea of Jones having done the entire "Knightfall" saga does induce salivary secretions, but it was not to be. So basically we have a very good idea that could have been great if the execution had been better.
"Batman: Knightfall, Part One: Broken Bat" reprints the first half of the epic tale from "Batman" 491-497" and "Detective Comics" 659-663. The tale concludes in "Batman: Knightfall, Part Two: Who Rules the Night."
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A Descent Into Madness 6 décembre 2001
Par Tom - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
Obsession. For years it served Bruce Wayne well in his role as Gotham's protector. But what happens when he faces a foe who not only matches him in that department, but is arguably his mental and physical superior? Knightfall presents us with the answers.
Powered by the Venom derivitave, the Spartan and immensely powerful Bane unleashes a torrent of madness on Gotham in the form of Arkham's inmates; the depths of The Dark Knight's obsession are plumbed as he attempts to save Gotham. All the while Bane watches, and measures the Detective.
Overall, a true turning point in the Batman mythos; with his body broken and battered past the point of exhaustion, we truly see Bruce Wayne driven with an almost fatalist determination, a determination that brings him face to face with a villanous perversion of his own discipline, and perhaps, the unthinkable: life without the Bat.
7 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 True heroes never quit 14 octobre 1997
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
The character of Batman is displayed as obsessed and rightly so. Some books, like Frank Miller's "The Dark Knight Returns" portray his psychosis while others show his superhuman dedication. In "Knightfall" Batman is pushed to his absolute limits and beyond when a new villian calling himself Bane arrives in Gotham for the sole purpose of destroying Batman. Typically my response is "Get in line,pal" but this time Bane has a detailed plan that exploits Batman's weaknesses : his absolute belief that only he can save Gotham and his unwillingness to quit. Bane begins by observing the Batman in action and deciding to strip him of that which makes him the most powerful and then break him. He unleashes all the inmates of Arkham Asylum, the cage that contains all of Batmans worst foes, and watches as Batman faces challenge after challenge despite sickness or exhaustion. Then finally, when Batman is at his weakest, he confronts Bane's stoolies and then Bane himself. If you believe that Batman is just a nutcase in a mask and cape, "Knightfall" will prove you wrong.
6 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 One of, if not, THE best storylines in DC history. 12 décembre 1998
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
The Knightfall storyline and the comics that lead up to it are still affecting the comic industry and the characters in the books. There has not been a TBP printed that include the time between The Sword of Azrael and The Broken Bat but there should be. In this period of time Azrael begins training with Robin and Batman is becoming more and more fatigue. The artwork, covers, and storyline of these comics are almost as incredible as those of The Broken Bat. The only problem with The Broken Bat is that the Riddler is not in a prison hospital or in Arkham. Just before the Knightfall storyline Bane had pumped him up with vemon which is one of the most addictive drugs there is. In the Vemon storyline it take Batman over a month of isolation and mediation to overcome the addiction. The Riddle should been forming at the mouth in parts 6 and 8 instead of being on a talk show. The Broken Bat demonstrates why Batman is who he is. He has complete control over his body and mind. He knows when to stop but does not; he gives all of his attention to the public of Gotham and to himself which in the end is why he is finely broken. Unfortunately, Batman refuses the help of Robin and does not even consider asking Nightwing for any help. This results in pushing himself over the edge and making a mistake that he is still trying to recover from, asking former Azrael to take up the Mantle of the Bat. About the only good part of Batman being broken is this the readers of Batman comics during this time get to see more Bruce Wayne is action despite his handicap and how he does not need to hide behind a mask to solve crimes and help others.
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