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Batman: Knightfall Vol. 3: Knightsend [Anglais] [Broché]

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Description de l'ouvrage

11 septembre 2012
In the final chapter of this series, Bruce Wayne completes his improbable recovery from his broken back and is ready to resume his role as Gotham's protector. But Jean Paul Valley, the man who now patrols the night as a vicious and violent Batman, is not willing to give up his new identity. Driven to the brink of madness by inner demons, the new Batman seeks to destroy Bruce as they meet in mortal combat. But in the end, Bruce defeats Jean Paul both mentally and physically and reclaims his legendary cape and cowl.

This new edition includes many chapters of KNIGHTFALL never before collected.

This volume collects Batman #509-510, #512-514, Batman: Shadow of the Bat #29-30, 32-34, Detective Comics #676-677, #679-681, Batman: Legends of the Dark Knight #62-63, Robin #88-9, #11-13 and Catwoman #12-13.

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Batman: Knightfall Vol. 3: Knightsend + Batman: Knightfall Vol. 2: Knightquest + Batman: Knightfall Vol. 1
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Descriptions du produit

Biographie de l'auteur

Dennis O'Neil is the influential writer of comics including BATMAN, GREEN LANTERN/GREEN ARROW, THE JUSTICE LEAGUE OF AMERICA and countless other titles. He is also the author of The DC Comics Guide to Writing for Comics (Watson Guptill).

Known for his fast-paced, action-oriented plotting, Chuck Dixon is the prolific and acclaimed writer of long runs on BATMAN, ROBIN, NIGHTWING, BIRDS OF PREY, GREEN ARROW and, for Marvel Comics, THE PUNISHER and CONAN.

Doug Moench has written novels, short stories, newspaper feature articles, weekly newspaper comic strips, film screenplays and teleplays. His first published work was My Dog Sandy, a comic strip printed in his elementary school newspaper. Moench has worked for DC Comics, Marvel Comics, Dark Horse Comics and many other smaller companies; he has written hundreds of issues of many different comics, and created dozens of characters, such as Moon Knight.

Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 652 pages
  • Editeur : DC Comics; Édition : New edition (11 septembre 2012)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 1401237215
  • ISBN-13: 978-1401237219
  • Dimensions du produit: 17 x 3,5 x 25,9 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 7.154 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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Commentaires client les plus utiles
5.0 étoiles sur 5 He's Back! 27 juillet 2012
Par SanLucos
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
Le retour de Bruce Wayne! Il n'est plus cassé mais n'est plus au niveau de Batman, il doit recommencer tout son parcours initiatique pour reprendre le costume que Jean Paul Valley ne semble pas décidé à rendre facilement. Là encore une très grande histoire qui conclue superbement bien la saga KnightFall (après, je trouve un Tome 2 en perte de vitesse).
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) 4.3 étoiles sur 5  66 commentaires
39 internautes sur 41 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 The Knight Almost Comes To An End...But Close Enough. 4.5 Score 11 septembre 2012
Par Anarchy in the US - Publié sur
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
After all of the build up and attention it received, THE DARK KNIGHT RISES finally hit the movie theaters this past summer, which I'm sure just about everyone has gone and seen for themselves by now. And how fitting that the wait finally came to an end, that the last new volume of Knighfall--or more appropriately Knightsend--has finally come out after this long. We waited and read the exquisite first volume Batman: Knightfall, Vol. 1, and then the hate-it-or-love-it affair with Jean Paul Valley in the follow up Batman: Knightfall, Vol. 2: Knightquest as advertisements for the film. While Knightfall got the entire story arc and vengeance of Bane collected, Knightsquest was the first time ever was collected (though not complete). Knightsend is a big deal, not because it has been collected in other trades before, but the big payoff in this new 2012 edition is the inclusion of the rare and pricey "Prodigal" trade. Is this new 2012 trade perfect? Close. Real close.


BATMAN 509-510 and 512-514
BATMAN: SHADOW OF THE BAT 29-30 and 32-34
DETECTIVE COMICS 676-677 and 679-681
ROBIN 8-9 and 11-13
SHOWCASE 94 #10 (thanks to reviewer P.Soliman for the correction)

[All of the collected issues can be reviewed and found on Batman: Knightfall, Part Three: KnightsEnd and Batman: Prodigal. Please click and review each link for further detail. I won't go into as much information, since the links do it far better.]

Batman Knightsend picks up where vol.2 left off where Bruce has returned to Gotham and seen at his replacement, Jean Paul-Valley has gone overboard with the Batman persona and taking over Gotham with his form of justice. Bruce can't stand for Valley's rule, but is no match for him since he has forgotten much of his training, so he's in no position to fight Valley for title of Batman again. So Bruce decides to retrain under one of the most deadliest assassins in the DC Universe, Lady Shiva. After extensive training, Bruce returns to Gotham to take back the mantle of Batman. After Valley's defeat, Bruce suffers from his back problems again and reluctantly ask Dick Grayson to take up being Batman while Bruce heals.

After so much time out of the spot light, Bruce finally coming back is a breath of fresh air. If you read Knightsquest, you get so tired of Valley after awhile that you really want Bruce back, and it makes the build-up finally seeing it happen flawlessly. Seeing Bruce retrain himself and to the point of perfection again, as well as it clashing with his ideology of not killing is fascinating. It's all a huge buildup for the main event, with Bruce and Valley fighting in the Batcave. Unlike Knightsquest where so much focus was on Valley, it didn't have the same impact or enthusiasm like Knightfall had, and that's where Knightsend succeeds. It's all about the buildup and Knightsend is a fitting bookend.

Then there is the crème de la crème of this collection: Prodigal. If your one who read, enjoyed, and thought Batman: The Black Mirror was the first and ultimate Dick Grayson tale about taking on the mantle of Batman, you'll want to check this out. This is not only the first time Dick Grayson becomes Batman, but it does a couple of things to make it worth it's while. The first one is the connection of Bruce and Dick being father and son. The other is that this arc clears up many of the loose plots left over throughout the entire Knightfall saga. And thirdly, are the differences between Valley as Batman and Dick Grayson as Batman. For example; whereas Valley was arrogant and serious, Dick is more sincere and light-hearted. And yet, both characters openly admit just how difficult being Batman really is. Great read overall.

As for complaints, the first one is this: THIS IS NOT COMPLETE. Just like volume 2, this isn't complete, which is what every person wanted out of these new editions. What issues are missing are Batman #515, Shadow of the Bat #35, Detective Comics #682, and Robin #14. All four of these missing issues make up the "Troika" arc, where Bruce becomes Batman again with a new suit, new bat-mobile and overall better working relationship Dick Grayson and Tim Drake. Missing these last four issues not only are important and good, but without them, "Prodigal" ends on a cliffhanger because of it. Like volume 2, we all hoped these new editions would be complete, but the lack of a mere four issues to properly end the entire saga is let down. It overall keeps this collection from perfect.

Art is out of 1994 and 1995, so be prepared for this type of older art, as well as the same type of paper used from the other volumes. I grew up with this type of art and paper, so I don't mind it all. But if you've got volumes 1 & 2, then you'll know what to expect.

BATMAN VOL 3, KNIGHTSEND is not complete, so it doesn't quite get it perfect. But overall the massive amount of content for the money, added with great material, and the inclusion of the pricy and rare Prodigal makes this collection a saving grace. I'll give it an 4  score review, just close to perfect. Overall, I'm very happy with all three new 2012 Knightfall editions, even if there is missing some of the content from volumes 2 & 3. I only ask that DC please reprint the remaining missing issues (and maybe lead-up issues to Knightfall) in another trade collection in the future. Once all the issues are collected, then the readers may have your permission to die. Happy reading, Bat-fans.
21 internautes sur 22 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 For fans only 14 mars 2002
Par Simon - Publié sur
The Knightsend compliation marked the end of a two-year story arc in the Batman comics, which began in Knightfall when Bane broke the Batman's back. After numerous adventures, the new Batman, Jean Paul Valley (Azbats) went over the edge and started killing, forcing Bruce Wayne to return and reclaim the mantle of the Bat. Knightsend chronicles Bruce's training under a ninja master and his final confrontation with the new Batman.
While Knightsend is good reading, this one is really for devoted Batman fans only. Like all compilations, a lot of the history is lost in various back issues and collections, so first-time readers won't feel the epic effect that Knightsend and its fellow story arcs had on the Batman saga. Also, while the story is based around the redemption of Jean Paul Valley, don't expect any in-depth literary themes or character studies, as have been in such Bat-titles like "The Killing Joke". The story is action from start to finish, with very little else in between; in other words, it's a typical comic-book story, not the book you're going to use to convince your girlfriend why Batman comics are worth reading. Finally, and this is another fault of being a compilation, the story drags in places. Suspense is built when you read the story piece by piece, as they were originally published every two weeks or so, but when you read them in one go, you realize how some subplots were dragged out to fill up space in an issue.
Criticism aside though, Batman: Knightsend is still worth picking up, mainly because it does feature a pivotal point in the mythos. The art ranges from good to excellent; there is a minor continuity issue among the ninjas sent to attack Bruce, probably because some of the artists took creative license and altered their appearances, but this is a minor complaint. The individual dialogue boxes are excellently written, as is the norm for the folks who write the Batman comics.
If you're missing some parts to the story, or want to explore one of the most controversial story arcs in Bat-history, this is a must-have. Otherwise, I recommend picking up something more 'self-contained'.
33 internautes sur 37 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Bats is back! And this time ... it's personal! 13 novembre 2002
Par E. Lee Zimmerman - Publié sur
The Batman had been broken by the nefarious Bane, and, while his physical healing process isn't covered in any detail during the events depicted in KNIGHTSEND, Bruce Wayne struggles with the psychological aftermath of returning to the task of serving as Gotham's savior in this incredibly-paced retaking of the Mantle of the Bat from the now rogue Jean Paul Valley.
In a story nearly too complex to summarize for an Amazon review, Bruce/Bats goes from being Batman to being disabled to being whole again ... but it isn't without consequence, namely having to face Jean Paul Valley, the man he passed the job of Batman to after being broken down by a series of catastrophic events all orchestrated to end his career. The road back to mental and physical prowess is long and not without ethical consequences as Bruce submits to training by Lady Shiva, a long-time mortal foe who believes that killing is the only true measure of physical fitness. However, the world's greatest detective finds a means to even outwit her in the process.
Building to a hair-raising climax worthy of being filmed for the big screen, Knightsend features not one daring showdown with the Batman/Azrael Jean Paul Valley but several bare-knuckle brawls involved a fully-healed Bruce Wayne as well as his long-time protege, Dick Grayson ... aka the original Robin and aka Nightwing, a vigilante hero in his own might who's now back in Gotham to help Bruce take by the night. Catwoman, always a favorite from the Rogues Gallery, is along for the wild ride, and she joins forces with the side of justice in order to see the rightful Batman restored to his throne.
This isn't to say that Knightsend isn't without a few missteps ... a perhaps overly-obsessive Jean Paul suffering visions from the System (a kind of brainwashing to give his mind and body the abilities to serve its own brand of justice) almost becomes comical at one point when the visions try to enter into their own subplot ... an all-to-convenient escape from the clutches of death for Bruce Wayne not drawn or plotted very well given the pace of the frenetic conclusion ... and a few other repeated scenes due to the fact that this tale was originally serialized over the course of many issues of comics within the Batman continuity. Still, they are small missteps, as the grand story is almost operatic at times.
The greatest strength of Knightsend is the fact that, at its core, it doesn't deal so much with Batman as it does with identity: in the final confrontation, Bruce Wayne thinks himself out of a corner with Jean Paul bent on fisticuffs-to-the-death, and the one true Batman realizes that brain -- regardless of whose body it resides in -- will always triumph over brawn.
Welcome back, Batman!
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Excellent Story 29 juin 2006
Par Dan - Publié sur
Other reviewers are correct: you do need to purchase some of the original comics of Knightquest to find out what happens in between the end of Knightfall and this story. Alternatively, there are novelizations by Dennis O'Neill and Alan Grant you could read. In short, Bruce's back heals and intends to retire to his civilian life, but Robin informs him of Azrael's violence as Batman. Bruce then vows to reclaim the mantle of the Bat, apparently scaring Alfred (his longtime butler) away because he fears Bruce will be seriously injured again. In our real-time, Alfred doesn't return for over a year. Azrael 'shoves' Bruce away when he returns to the Batcave, and Bruce realizes that he must go into training if he is to have any chance of defeating Azrael.

The story itself picks up at the beginning of Bruce's training to restore his physical strength and instincts. The writing is psychologically intense, and the fight scenes are mostly fun entertainment that would not be out of place on the 1960s TV series.

In the end, we see all that makes the Batman great and everlasting. A fitting close to arguably the biggest Bat-story ever done to that point.
10 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 The end of a brutal trial 12 novembre 2005
Par Corum Seth Smith - Publié sur
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
First off, I agree with the guy who wanted Knightquest printed to fill in the gaps of the three graphic novels that make up the DC "Knightfall" collection. There are some gaps in the plot from book 2 to book 3.

As for the book itself, I was surprised to see who Batman decides to train under: Lady Shiva. Of course, Batman has kept some strange bedfellows in his obsessive quest to rid Gotham of crime: Azrael, he was trained by Cain the assassin, and he goes through more Robins than Paris Hilton goes through DUI charges.

The Batman has never been put to this type of endurance test before. He must overcome psychological and physical difficulties because he is recovering from a broken back. However, Bruce Wayne must prove in the end that he alone is worthy of the title, "Batman."

The path back to glory is laden with traps as Bruce battles a horde of martial arts masters. His battles with challenging warriors is actually my favorite part of the book. However, Bruces' ultimate goal is to recapture the Batman identity.

To do so, he must defeat the man who currently claims the title and is slowly suffering from a mental breakdown: Jean-Paul Valley. Azrael has methods that bring shame to the mantle of the Batman; and Bruce Wayne can't have that.

This challenge is a very interesting one; we get a glimpse into how different a Batman that kills would be. However, can Batman find a way to win this challenge and retain Azrael as an ally? I recommend the "Knightfall" series.
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