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Blackest Night: Black Lantern Corps, vol.1 (Anglais) Relié – 20 juillet 2010

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Descriptions du produit

Revue de presse

"Combine[s] the best elements of both superhero comics and horror comics, along with some fine storytelling by Robinson, Peter Tomasi, and the miniseries' guiding force, Geoff Johns."

-- Entertainment Weekly's Shelf Life 

Détails sur le produit

  • Relié: 256 pages
  • Editeur : DC Comics (14 juillet 2010)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 1401227848
  • ISBN-13: 978-1401227845
  • Dimensions du produit: 17,8 x 1,7 x 26,3 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 3.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 185.455 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Présence TOP 50 COMMENTATEURS le 17 juillet 2010
Format: Relié
En complément de la minisérie 'Blackest Night", ce tome regroupe 3 miniséries de 3 épisodes chacune consacrées à Batman (version "Reborn"), Superman et Teen Titans.

Batman - Batman et Robin constatent que quelqu'un a profané la sépulture de Bruce Wayne et s'est emparé de son crâne. En même temps, Boston Brand (Deadman) constate qu'une force irrépressible s'est emparée de son corps. Il va donc requérir l'aide de Batman. Le trio doit faire face à la réanimation des corps des Parents de Dick Grayson, de ceux de Tim Drake et des grands parents de Damian Wayne, mais aussi à la version Black Lantern de Black Mask, Azrael, Abattoir, Magpie, Sensei, KGBeast et d'autres. Peter Tomasi a écrit le scénario et Ardian Syaf a dessiné les illustrations. L'histoire commence bien, avec quelques éléments secondaires qui viennent compléter "Blackest Night" tels que le crâne de Bruce Wayne et l'implication de Deadman. Et puis le récit finit par déboucher sur la confrontation entre les héros et les Black Lanterns correspondant aux proches qu'ils ont perdus au fil de leurs aventures. Le principe est simple : les Black Lanterns font souffrir les héros en leur remémorant leurs traumatismes psychiques et leurs échecs pour se nourrir de leurs émotions. Comme dans le tome consacré au Green Lantern Corps, Tomasi déroule des tourments très plats, linéaires et patauds. Chaque décédé réanimé prend un ton professoral pour asséner un cours magistral sur les défaillances du héros (très indigeste).
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21 internautes sur 23 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
So, this is a review for volumes 1 and 2..., 23 juillet 2010
Par Merlin63 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Ok, so right off the top, let me say, wait for the paperback. I went crazy with Blackest Night fever and got a few too many hard covers. Besides, the main title and the Green Lantern Blackest night, none of them are worth shelling out the extra dough the hard covers go for (hmnn, maybe the Green Lantern Corps one, if you're really a fan of that title and are sick of the wait you've had to put up with, but it's a self contained story, and anyway that doesn't apply here).

A couple of plot threads are introduced in these two volumes which tie into the regular series, but nothing that will minimize your enjoyment of it. That being said, there's really not a bad story in the bunch. And one, surprisingly (though I should have known better) was truly excellent. Each volume does three stories, three chapters apiece.

Vol. 1 covers Batman by Peter J. Tomasi, Superman by James Robinson (love what he's doing over on the main title, do yourself a favor and check out the New Krypton stuff), and Titans by J. T. Krul.

The Batman story, while not great, manages to set the pace as Batman, Robin, Red Robin, the GCPD, Deadman, and the Demon all find themselves in a situation best described as "Hell cometh to Gotham". Out manned, out classed, and having to confront their own personal demons as they try to restore some semblance of order to Gotham City.

It's a well told story, if a bit obvious. You kinda of see it coming from a mile away! I have a major complaint about this, though. When Etrigan The Demon shows up, he doesn't speak in rhyme. He's a rhyming demon! If your not good with rhyming verse, farm that portion of the dialogue out to someone who is. Maybe I'm being a continuity buff, but it took me right out of the story.

The Superman story by James Robinson was a little disappointing considering his good work over on the main title, but something happens which I won't give away, that I wonder what ramifications it'll have over on the main title (superman, that is). And, I must admit, there is an absolutely cool Martha Kent moment that will have you stand up and cheer. There's also a Superboy comes into his own, moment.

Frankly, although the story doesn't flow as well as the Batman one, I enjoyed it more for its collection of moments that seemed genuine to their characters.

I really haven't much to say about the Titans. I haven't read them since the eighties when Marv Wolfman wrote them. I kinda outgrew them. The formula doesn't seem to have changed much. Whiny people with super powers trapped in a soap opera storyline. A hero dies that I frankly didn't know existed. So... there's that.

Ok, moving on. Vol. 2 starts off with The Flash by Geoff Johns. In just three chapters Geoff Johns juggles more plot threads than a cat on fertility drugs has kittens and it Never feels busy or over crowded.

If you've read his relaunch of the return of Barry Allen story, this feels like a natural extension of what's going on in the main title as he further defines Barry's character and what sets him apart enough to enough to be the recipient of a Blue Lantern ring.

Also, his rogues gallery get their own story and in a thoroughly "hey, I ain't the hero, I'm the bad guy", sort of way, do manage to step up to the plate.

A lot happens in this story to a lot of different characters from the Flash universe, and it all flows nicely, and feels like a natural extension what he's doing with that title.

You know, as a writer, I'm not only jealous of his talent, but the man must type like a hundred words a minute, considering his output! Either that, or he owns his own Starbucks franchise!

The second story is with the JSA, also by James Robinson, and it sort of picks up where the Superman story left off. Both stories are drawn by Eddy Barrows. But on Superman, he shares art duties with Allan Goldman and a bus load of inkers! On JSA, he's the sole artist, with inks by Ron Marz and is much better served that way.

His art is a little inconsistent, but at times, really beautiful! The story is another of the "Hell comes to town" variety, as the JSA face an army of super powered zombies consisting of former friends and enemies while they race, simultaneously, to find a way to eliminate the threat (man, just watch the Evil Dead movies! All you need is a big boom stick)!

This story is mostly one big action piece, but it pauses here and there, as the narrative changes point of view, and Robinson plays to his strengths, which is character.

Those, incidently, are where the art truly shines. So there's some kind of symbiosis going there between writer and artist which is just a joy to experience.

The final Story in the volume, is Wonder Woman, by Greg Rucka. Here, let me say, that although I am a Greg Rucka fan, I've never read his run on Wonder Woman. To me, she's always been a supporting character. I'm less interested in her, as I am in how the rest of the superhero community relates to her.

Suffice to say, I'm going to go and pick up all the Wonder Woman titles I can find by Greg Rucka! She's bestowed with one of the Star Sapphire rings (the violet ring of love), which on the surface, makes sense because that's the way they've always written her. As a character who wears her heart on her sleeve, inspires love, and reveres truth. But she's a warrior (she snapped Max Lords neck), who comes from a militant society. And she's an ambassador (and she should be a lesbian, but that's never gonna happen).

Somehow, Greg Rucka manages to take all those contradictions and make a seamless whole. Everything she is and has done (even snapping Max Lords neck) has all come from a deep reverence and love of life.

Don't worry, the story has plenty of action! She goes from wearing a black ring, to no ring, to the violet ring... She hallucinates, gets in two super powered battles, fights an army of zombies and without breaking pace, Greg Rucka never stops exploring and defining her character.

This one is easily the best story of the bunch, and i give it five stars. It might not be anything special to those familiar with his run on Wonder Woman, but as I said, I'm not; and now it's got me running to play catch up.

So there you have it. As a pair, I give it about 3 1/2 stars, but vol. 2 being the better one, is probably closer to 4 1/2. But who's going to read just vol. 2?
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Formulaic but enjoyable 26 juillet 2010
Par Dylan Luciano - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
All three of the stories in this book are very formulaic. Dead heroes and villains come back from the dead and attack the people they knew the closest. The heroes defeat these villains and then hear about how other heroes are being attacked and go and help them. However despite this formula the stories are pretty enjoyable. On each book the art is solid, and not being too much of a fan of Teen Titans or Superman it was interesting to see who had died in their lives. Like others have said this book doesn't tie into Blackest Night at all. Its worth skipping but at the same time its not a bad book. Although I won't be getting the next volume.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Batman, Superman and Titans take on the Undead 3 janvier 2011
Par Simon - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Blackest Night: Black Lantern Corps Volume 1 collects three 3-issue miniseries that detail how Batman, Superman, and the (Teen) Titans fared against the reanimating of the dead during the 2009 Blackest Night crossover event. The stories are respectively handled by Peter Tomasi and Adrian Syaf on Batman, James Robinson and Eddy Barrows on Superman, and J.T. Krul and Ed Benes on Titans.

As other reviewers have already pointed out, these are side-stories that add to the scope of Blackest Night, but are ultimately not necessary to enjoy the event. All three tales were published alongside parts 2-4 of the main story, and follow the distinct formula of our heroes being tormented by familiar faces from their pasts, battling it out against impossible odds, and ending with a small hint as to how the Black Lanterns can be defeated (which is then carried back into the story proper). It's entertaining if repetitive, a creative restriction given that the larger plot twists had yet to be revealed (the content of Blackest Night: Black Lantern Corps Vol. 2 on the other hand, was published during parts 5-7 and takes its respective tie-in miniseries in far more diverse directions).

Of the three stories, I enjoyed the Batman tale the most. This is pretty much the only place in the entire event that you'll find Batman (Dick Grayson) and Robin (Damian Wayne), a concession to what Grant Morrison was doing at the time with the dynamic duo (specifically the 'Blackest Knight' tale in Batman and Robin, Vol. 2: Batman vs. Robin), which necessitated that they remain unaware of certain revelations during Blackest Night. This tale takes on a 'zombie apocalypse' approach with the invasion of the GCPD by dead C-list villains before getting intimately creepy as Dick and Tim Drake confront their dead parents.

The Superman story appropriately goes for the 'small town horror' vibe by taking place in Smallville, and makes use of the much-hyped Black Lantern Earth-2 Superman. Part of the story goes to New Krypton (tying into Robinson's work with Superman: New Krypton, Vol. 1) and it's the juggling of this side-plot that I found distracting from the main event in Smallville. Finally, the Titans story leans towards the 'slasher flick' approach with gruesome violence contrasted against Ed Benes' fan service-heavy artwork (did you expect anything else?). It also features the most important plot-advancing reveal of all the tie-ins.

I'm going to again echo previous reviewers' sentiments that if you want to read these stories, waiting for the softcover trade is the best way to go. A nice compliment to Blackest Night, when the price is right.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Black Lantern Corps Vol. 1 (HC) Review 29 novembre 2010
Par Xavier Zavala Heras - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I'll keep this review as short as I can.

There's 3 stories on this book. Batman, Superman and Teen Titans. Each story show us how each individual Hero (or heroes) face their respective Black Lantern oponents.

I did enjoy the 3 stories. Seeying Dick and Tim handling emotional problems, Superman and Superboy mixed emotions and the Teen Titans get their heads screwed was awful fun. Another sweet deal is the art. Ed Bennes knows how to draw Starfire, I can tell u that!.

The extras this book have are exactly as the others. Variant cover gallery, concept art of some Black Lantern Corps guys.

The warning goes here: you don't really need this book to get the main story right. This is only side stories. No biggie if you borrow this from someone and that's it. You really don't need it.

If you, however, are the type of person who like to have everything no matter what, I advice to wait for the paperback edition. Save your money. You'll thank me later.
Side stories with a surprising amount of substance 2 novembre 2010
Par N. Durham - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Wondering where heavy-hitters like Batman, Superman, and the Titans were during the main Blackest Night storyline? Blackest Night: Black Lantern Corps Vol. 1 collects three 3-issue mini's, each focusing on the aforementioned DC icons and what they were up to when the dead began to rise. With Blackest Night: Batman, the newly-mited Dark Knight Dick Grayson finds himself up against a cavalcade of resurrected old Batman villains, as well as his parents to boot. Fighting alongside him are Robin, Red Robin, Deadman, the GCPD, and even Etrigan the Demon as Gotham City gets plunged into an undead hell. Written by Peter J. Tomasi and nicely drawn by Ardian Syaf, this opening mini winds up being the best of the bunch here. With Blackest Night: Superman, writer James Robinson doesn't quite work the same kind of magic here that he has during his run with Superman of late, but he does pen an entertaining tale of Superman and Superboy going toe to toe with the resurrected Kal-L and Lois Lane of Earth-2, with Smallville being the battleground. Eddy Barrows provides some fantastic art for this mini, which almost makes up for the underwhelming conclusion. With Blackest Night: Titans, the many deceased members of the Teen Titans over the years all come back to haunt the current Titans members, as Gar tangles with Terra, and the current Hawk & Dove fall prey to the resurrected Hank "Hawk" Hall. J.T. Krul's script is solid, and the artwork of Ed Benes is always a welcome feature in any comic tale. All in all, while not a truly essential tie-in to the Blackest Night saga, Black Lantern Corps Vol. 1 is a worthwhile endeavor regardless.
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