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Biographie de l'auteur

Born in Tokyo, Tsugumi Ohba is the author of the hit series Death Note. His current series Bakuman is serialized in Weekly Shonen Jump.

Takeshi Obata was born in 1969 in Niigata, Japan, and is the artist of Hikaru no Go, which won the 2003 Tezuka Shinsei "New Hope" award and the Shogakukan Manga award. Obata is also the artist of Arabian Majin Bokentan Lamp Lamp, Ayatsuri Sakon, Cyborg Jichan G., and the smash hit manga Death Note.


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9 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Finally, Death Note 5 is here 10 mai 2006
Par Boradis - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
If you haven't been reading the Death Note series, pick up and try volume one. This is not manga as most Americans know it. It is mature in its themes, unflinching in its depictions of the "hero's" actions, intellectually challenging and incredibly brain-bending. If you've already become ensnared in this high-stakes story, you'll be happy to know Ohba doesn't dissappoint in volume five.

It's hard to discuss the plot without giving too much away, and going spoiler-free is the way to be with this series, since its thrills and drama depend largely on twists that will make you gasp. Out loud. I'm not kidding. I read a lot of fiction and I seldom if ever say "holy crap!" out loud while reading a story. Volume five held a couple of those moments for me.

Without giving anything away beyond the very beginning, the volume picks up with our protagonist Light Yagami in chains, incarcerated on suspicion of being the mass murderer Kira. Also under lockdown is Light's supposed girlfriend/stalker, Misa Amane, suspected of being Kira #2. While super-detective L is almost certain he's caught the killers, he still doesn't know how they did it, and has no evidence to prove his case. The plot seems to have reached an impasse, but once again writer Tsugumi Ohba kicks things into another unexpected direction that will change everything you thought you knew.

Backed into a corner, Light is prepared to put his most dangerous plan into motion -- giving up his Death Note and all the memories associated with it. But what will happen when the innocent Light, seen so briefly in the first pages of volume 1, returns? What will his idealistic former self make of Kira's actions? And what has happened to Light and Misa's Death Notes?

If I haven't made it clear so far, the Death Note series is an entirely unique thrill amongst comics/manga and supernatural trillers in general. It's a story I have trouble imagining coming out in any other medium than as an episodic manga. It's a story I know couldn't originate in the U.S. -- no American publisher would touch it. And I doubt any western writer could have "gone there" the way that Ohba has. My culturally formed expectations of how characters behave have been knocked for a loop by this series, yet it is entirely consistent. Perhaps the series does serve a number of Japanese manga cliches (the supernatural spirit friend, for instance) but it obliterates many "rules" of western storytelling. The protagonist is a cold-hearted killer, the story hinges on strategic moves and ruthless murder, there are no fight scenes or chases or kidnapped innocents waiting to be rescued. We know who is "right" and who is "wrong," but the question it asks is, "Who are you going to root for?"

Obviously, I'm a fan of the writing here, but I must also give my exuberant praise to the artwork of Takeshi Obata. He has a style that wonderfully bridges comics and manga stylings with an eye for illustrative detail that astounds on every page. His living and organic characters pop out at you from his deceptively simple backgrounds -- backgrounds brimming with just enough detail to evoke photo-realism without cluttering the page. One's eyes can linger on each panel for a good long time soaking up the ambience, or skim rapidly through the story with no confusion as to the time, place, mood or level of tension. His grasp of facial expression is top notch, without going manga-cartoonish -- with a few notable exceptions, deliberate choices to show a dramatic change in the story's mood. Obata is a cartoonist and an illustrator who uses both sets of skills to truly take you inside the story.

As I can't read Japanese, I can't directly compare this translation to the original. But I can say the english dialog here is clear and natural-sounding and perfectly suits the story, and the retouched artwork is undetectable (to me anyhow). Tiny things like sound effects and vocal asides are handled with economy and style, and there are no mysterious kanji characters hanging in the air without explanation. Mad props to translator/adapter Alexis Kirsch and artist Gia Cam Luc for making my reading experience enjoyable and transparent.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
The Most Interesting Book in the Series 29 mai 2007
Par Mister Myst - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
As the subtitle (vaguely) suggests, Death Note 5: Whiteout is about Light/Kira losing his memories of using the Death Note and joining the investigation team to find the killer who has taken his place.

What's weird is that Light is almost a completely different person once his memories of the Death Note are erased. The once cold, calculating Light is now as honorable and friendly as he merely pretended to be in the previous volumes.

At one point, he is asked to manipulate someone for useful information in uncovering the identity of the new Kira. Although he'd manipulated that same person in the previous book, Light refuses by saying it would go against his personal code. That pretty much implies that the Death Note has almost allegorical powers of corruption (kind of like the One Ring from "The Lord of the Rings"). Of course, I don't know if Ohba intentionally put this symbolism in, but it works.

By finally allowing the reader to see the contrast between Light with the Death Note and Light without it, Ohba enables us to see him as a much more tragic character. The contrast lets us see just how much finding the Death Note has ruined his character and his life, and that it will likely continue to do so as the series progresses.

Aside from that, this volume also introduces a few new elments into the series:

A new Kira emerges with a different MO and set of ideals.

The Investigation team gets better resources and a new base of operations.

L recruits two new characters into the Investigation Team...shortly after one of its alrealy few members leaves.

This book is definitely reccommended, but only if you've read the first four in the series.
A THIRD KIRA 14 juin 2006
Par Sesho - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Light Yagami has agreed to be held in captivity until such time as L decides he is not Kira...which could be forever, because L just about KNOWS Light is the original Kira. But criminals cannot be convicted merely by suspicion. L wants evidence. Misa, the misguided goth girl pop idol, is also still being held as the prime suspect for the crimes of the second Kira. But that's pretty much a dead end since she gave up ownership of her Death Note and thereby lost all memories of it and the deaths she caused. L's plans and thinking process is going to have to change because while Light and Misa are locked up with no contact with the outside, Kira begins to kill more victims!

Death Note is a series you have to take with a grain of salt. Its web of plot twists and character motivations can be a little far-fetched and at times the author comes off as being too cute for his own good by convoluting the story at times. Some of the twists instead of coming off as clever are simply stupid. I will say that Death Note does work on a high level of suspense which leaves you waiting impatiently for the next volume, and succeeds with very little action. This series is very dialogue heavy because the characters react not to extreme action situations, but extreme psychological ones. L is doing a very good job of finding his simian weirdo way even though half the time he has no idea what he is doing or what Kira's full powers are. Even though Death Note is flawed, it's still a great read.
De-L-licious 8 février 2008
Par Elizabeth Buchanan - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
While perhaps not the most dramamtic or serious arch of Death Note, Vol. 5 is perhaps the most enertaining and one of the more important. As Light loses his memories of being Kira after a deal with Ryuk and Rem he becomes an entirely different person. So much in fact befuddled L asks himself "Can people really disensemble this well?"

Still suspicious of Yagami Light L goes to yet another extreme on the investigation and chains the young man to his wrist. The ensuing stituation is one of tense harmony and frustration that sometimes breaks out into knock-down, drag-out fights between the two. However it is certain the two peers have never been closer both mentally and physically.

However there is now a new Kira even with Light and Misa devoid of their Death Note related memories. As Light comes closer to catching this new killer, will he ever regain his memories of being Kira?

Also, there's a delightful subplot where Matsuda jumps off a high balcony and lives. You should really read it just for that.
Back on track and cruising along. 12 avril 2007
Par Robert Beveridge - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Tsugumi Ohba, Death Note: Whiteout (ViZ, 2006)

I may have been a bit hasty when I accused Death note of jumping the shark in my Love review last month. While I'm still not entirely convinced that Ohba's thinking more than an episode ahead at least part of the time, Whiteout begins a new story arc that should definitely keep things interesting (and on point) for a while.

Light gives up the death note, and so Ryuk, and all memories of him, vanish. Light is now certain he's innocent. When a third Kira appears, L has to weigh the benefits of having Light and Misa on his investigative team against the benefits of keeping them both locked up. The team traces Kira to a corporate boardroom-- but which of the board members, if any, is actually Kira?

Ohba's got focus back again, and so the series picks up its pace and gets interesting again. The good stuff returns! *** ½
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