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Blue Is the Warmest Color [Anglais] [Broché]

Julie Maroh

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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) 4.2 étoiles sur 5  116 commentaires
41 internautes sur 41 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Beautiful 14 septembre 2013
Par Slefcool - Publié sur
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
I have never been so in love yet so heartbroken by the same story. It really is a poetic story about a girl accepting herself. And the hopes of an eternal love. Perfection. Really I recommend it to anyone, lesbian or not. It helps you realize love is not something defined by gender, but by what is in your heart.
24 internautes sur 24 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Fantastic Graphic Novel 2 octobre 2013
Par Macadania - Publié sur
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
My only complaint is that it's too short, but only because I burned through those pages incredibly quickly.
The artwork is so well done, and the simple techniques Julie Maroh uses to carry the emotion and the unfold of the story keeps you glued to the pages. The romance between the two main characters is so palpable. Recommended for anyone seeking an LGBTQ read, or an amazing story about the ups and downs of coming of age love and passion.
27 internautes sur 28 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 An extraordinary love story so realistic that it hurts. 29 octobre 2013
Par James Donnelly - Publié sur
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
Now that Julie Maron's BLUE IS THE WARMEST COLOR is coming to theatres in a feature film that not only won the very prestigious Palme D'or at this year's Cannes Film Festival, and that it was smacked by the MPAA with the dreaded NC-17 rating for its explicit sexual content, and that there is an ongoing war of words between the film's two leads and its director, it should generate enough publicity for not only people to see the film, but to also hopefully discover this remarkable graphic novel.

Simply enough, the novel, written and drawn by Maron, is about a fifteen-year-old girl Clementine who is doing her best to be a "normal" young girl. She dates a senior at her high school, she studies for her exams, and she has the "right" friends. Until one moment of one day, as she's walking down the street, she passes a beautiful older girl with dyed blue hair, and she cannot get this girl out of her mind. The blue-haired beauty invades her dreams with shocking sensual and sexual imagery, and Clementine can't understand what these feelings mean. She just CAN'T be gay. She refuses it, and in that refusal, her passion for this mystery girl grows. As she sneaks out one night to be with her best friend, Valentin, who is a young gay man, they go to a gay bar, and Clementine meets the mystery girl. Her name is Emma. And from then on, Clementine, no matter how hard she tries, she can no longer deny the feelings of love and lust she has for Emma. But once they finally realize who they are to each other, all the other parts of Clem's life start to spiral out of control. Her parents refuse to accept their daughter's deviant lifestyle, as do her straight friends. Soon, all she really has is Emma, and for a even a short time, that's more than she ever thought possible. But time catches up to all, and it catches up to Clem in a tragic way that is certain to leave everyone in tears.

Maron gives Clementine such a realistic voice that any adolescent or someone who survived adolescence and the awakening of desire for love and sexuality can immediately relate. You feel your heart lift when hers does, and even more so, you feel your heart break when hers does. The art and particularly her use of color is excellent. The writing is so strong that you really feel that you're with these characters, and even though you may find some of them despicable, you understand them. Maron never makes the mistake of painting stereotypes of any of the characters, so that even when they do or say something terrible, you understand where they're coming from.

And this is the only other graphic novel, aside from Art Spiegelman's MAUS, that has ever made me cry.

Again, though, we must go to the place that I hate to go to, which is the argument of Art Versus Pornography. This book, which I'm sure is probably banned in more than a few libraries, has a sequence of graphic sex between Clementine and Emma. This will be objectionable to many parents of adolescents who may receive comfort from the emotional realism of the book, but it is NOT pornography. Pornography is meant for the sole purpose of sexual stimulation, and is not intended to show realistic portrayals of sex. And believe me when I state that there is nothing resembling that in the least in this book. Is it erotic? Yes. Is it art? Yes. Is it pornography? Absolutely not.

BLUE IS THE WARMEST COLOR is an extraordinary graphic achievement, and it's something that I would recommend to anyone with a love for great storytelling and an open mind.
27 internautes sur 28 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Buy the hard copy 27 octobre 2013
Par Maggie - Publié sur
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
Buy. The. Hard. Copy. You're going to want this for your bookshelf, and as others have said the Kindle version is wonky.

I don't write reviews for my purchases often, but I had to make an exception for this one. Far too short of a story, but every panel is just masterful - you'll be hanging on to every word and carefully-drawn gesture by the first couple pages. Julie Maroh takes you on an emotional, heart-rending journey like no other graphic novel I've read ever has, and when you close the cover you'll be wondering when it was exactly that you got sucker-punched in the gut. This book brought emotions - both painful and wonderful - to the surface for me that I haven't felt in years, and for that I'm both astounded and eternally grateful to the author. Regardless of how you identify yourself, you will feel this story in your bones.

I already know the new movie won't live up to the book (because when do they ever, really?), but it's reassuring to know that Maroh's work is getting proper respect and recognition internationally. Outstanding.
13 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Profoundly Beautiful 16 novembre 2013
Par Yong Wei Chong - Publié sur
I am cynical enough to usually not bother with books/music/films centred around LGBT relationships (or any other minority group, for that matter). It is usually difficult to create fiction in that genre without playing to the gallery, sounding contrived, self-indulgent, or disengaging to a larger demographic. Like (presumably) many readers picking up the English translation just published in October 2013, my curiosity was piqued by the runaway success of its Palme D'or-winning film adaptation.

Given that Blue is the Warmest Color is centred around a same-sex relationship between a teenage girl and an older girl with all the stereotypes of a butch lesbian, it would have been extremely easy for the book to be susceptible to the shortcomings mentioned above. Instead, what Maroh has produced is a first-rate graphic novel that transcends demographics.

At 160 pages, with at most 4-5 panels per page, it's really more of a long comic than a full-fledge graphic novel. The artwork is charmingly raw and amateurish (Maroh was 19 when she started drawing Blue), and the narrative is economic and transparent. And yet, the characters are crackling with life - when the protagonist Clementine falls in love, you too, will want to root for her, and when her heart shatters, so will yours.

Blue is often referred to as a lesbian graphic novel, but 'Clem' never identifies as a lesbian in spite of her great love for Emma, and it is clear from her heterosexual encounters in both adolescence and adulthood that she probably isn't one. But her sexual orientation isn't the most pertinent issue in this book. And there is nothing original about the overarching themes of coming of age, self-doubt, self-discovery, courage, the complexities of a relationship's journey from first love to betrayal spanning a decade, heartbreak, forgiveness, and death. What makes Blue special though, is the way all these themes are told in an unmistakably youthful, moving, raw, and profoundly tender voice.

Highest recommendations for this book. 10/10
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