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Damian: Son of Batman Deluxe Edition (Anglais) Relié – Edition spéciale, 22 juillet 2014

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Descriptions du produit

Biographie de l'auteur

Grant Morrison has been working with DC Comics for more than twenty years, beginning with his legendary runs on the revolutionary titles ANIMAL MAN and DOOM PATROL. Since then he has written numerous best-sellers — including JLA, BATMAN and New X-Men — as well as the critically acclaimed creator-owned series THE INVISIBLES, SEAGUY, THE FILTH, WE3 and JOE THE BARBARIAN. Morrison has also expanded the borders of the DC Universe in the award-winning pages of SEVEN SOLDIERS, ALL-STAR SUPERMAN, FINAL CRISIS and BATMAN, INC., and he is currently reinventing the Man of Steel in the all-new ACTION COMICS.
         In his secret identity, Morrison is a “counterculture” spokesperson, a musician, an award-winning playwright and a chaos magician. He is also the author of the New York Times best-seller Supergods, a groundbreaking psycho-historic mapping of the superhero as a cultural organism. He divides his time between his homes in Los Angeles and Scotland.

Andy Kubert began his career at DC comics illustrating the first highly successful BATMAN VERSUS PREDATOR and ADAM STRANGE series. Andy went on to Marvel Comics' popular X-Men title, which was consistently a sales juggernaut and remained their top-selling comic during his six-year run. At Marvel he also illustrated such titles as Ghost Rider, Captain America, Ultimate X-Men and the Marvel 1602 miniseries in which he collaborated with New York Times best-selling author Neil Gaiman and which earned a 2005 Quill Award for Best Graphic Novel.
    In addition to having been named to Wizard magazine's Top Ten Artists, Andy is also an instructor at the Joe Kubert School of Cartoon and Graphic Art in Dover, New Jersey.

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Amazon.com: 10 commentaires
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Great potential, Poor execution. 6 août 2014
Par Robert Quattrocchi - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
This was a very strange read for me. As a fan of the Damian character I was intrigued by an alternate future tale where he survives and eventually takes up the mantle of being the Batman. What we are given in the edition is a strange and disjointed story that ultimately goes no where and accomplishes nothing. As a collected four part series I was expecting a tightly told tale about the death of Batman and Damian stepping into his shoes, that was not the case. The first part of the story involve Batman's death and Damian's ascendance, but it sets up ideas and characters that are completely dropped and forgotten. Nothing is capitalized upon. The last part of the book contains two random stories about Damian as Batman that are average at best. Overall I felt like this was a book that had a great deal of potential that was never fully realized.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Alfred the cat 14 septembre 2014
Par Alt - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Back in the day, DC used to publish an occasional "imaginary" story, as opposed to the "real" stories about superheroes. Later it replaced imaginary stories with alternate universe stories, eventually creating so many alternate universes it was impossible to keep track of them all. I don't know if this is an imaginary story or an alternate universe story. Either way, it is a stupid story.

So Damian is alive, Dick "Batman" Grayson is dead, and Ra's al Ghul proclaims Robin the new Batman. Preferring to remain Robin, Damian decides to kill Batman's killer, or anyone who might have been Batman's killer. Then he goes to confession where he's scolded by a priest. He's also scolded by Alfred and finally by Bruce Wayne, leading to a father-son blowout battle that does not go well for either participant, but particularly not for Bruce. Damian really should consider taking an anger management class.

I never thought the "real" Damian was a good character and I wish he would have the decency to stay dead when he dies. I also wish DC would spend more time developing its characters in a single, consistent universe and less time basing stories on a 30 second chat that begins with "Hey, what if we did this?" The current willingness of DC to run with bad ideas gives us "What if Wonder Woman decided it was ok to kill everyone she didn't like?" and "What if Damian grew up to be an even bigger jerk than he already is?"

This is the story of an older Damian, which makes Alfred really old. He's getting fed up with Damian and who can blame him? I was fed up with him when he was still ten years old. I was at least enjoying Alfred in this story until he turned into a cat. Seriously, what's up with that?

Bat-Damian's unchecked rage is boring. "He's really angry" isn't deep character development. Nor is "Dad doesn't want me to slaughter the bad guys but revenge killing feels so good, I'm so conflicted."

Apart from the stupid idea, the quality of the writing is substandard. Damian says profoundly original things like "Not on my watch" and refers to criminals by clever epithets like "dirt bags." I guess he watched too many 1980s (or 1970s or 1960s) cop shows on television. The villains are just cartoonish. This was the best DC could do? Not good enough.

On the plus side, the second story is slightly better than the first, and the art is mostly decent.
3 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Dark Knight Returns-esque Damian Wayne 22 juillet 2014
Par Scott Knight - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Damian, Son of Batman is an interesting collection. First of all, the stories are a sort of Elsewhere collection. The mini-series, by Adam Kubert, takes place in a future where Damian Wayne is still living and playing the role of Robin, Bruce Wayne has retired as the Batman, and Dick Grayson is the current Batman. It's sort of a Dark Knight Returns vibe. While tracking the Joker, who is missing, Grayson is killed. Damian reacts by killing villians in an attempt at revenge and atonement. He eventually puts on the cowl and assumes the role of Batman. Several familiar faces make appearances, not all in familiar places.

The Batman #666 issue, by Grant Morrison, seems to follow up the mini-series, following the further adventures of Damian as Batman. In this particular story, Damian is trying to capture a Batman imposter who made a deal with the devil. Morrison threw in a few creative concepts, but this wasn't his best Batman story.

It was nice to spend a little more time with Damian, due to his recent death in the New 52 continuity. It was also interesting to see what the future of the DC universe might look like. I enjoyed seeing Damian becoming Batman and beginning to find out how he would differ from Bruce and Dick. However, these particular stories weren't really anything spectacular. There were many cool ideas that would serve being expanded upon, but the length of the mini-series and the single-issue story didn't really allow that.

All in all, this was a story for the Batman completest or fans of Damian Wayne. It's a decent collection, but don't expect the Wow factor.

I received a preview copy of this book from DC Comics in exchange for an honest review.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Great art, terrible story. 8 janvier 2015
Par Jesse Matlock - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I rarely write reviews, but I was compelled to share my utter disappointment with this story. I love Andy Kubert's artwork--and it is beautiful here as well--but he was definitely not the person to write the story of Damian's assumption of the Batman mantle. He completely misses the mark on Damian's voice and character. He portrays Damian as more of a childish brat as a young adult than Morrison did with him as a 10-year old. Damon's vocabulary also seems to have deteriorated drastically in the intervening time as well.

I was looking very forward to this collected edition of this miniseries, and very much hoping that Kubert could deliver a story that rang true to the character of Damian as he transitions from the the person he is as Bruce and Dick's sidekick and student to the fully realized adult Batman that we see in Batman #666 and 700. Instead we get a wonderfully illustrated dud of a story. I'm giving this 2 stars only because of the art. My advice: skip this.
'Damian: Son of Batman' takes us into a possible future of character 5 août 2014
Par ERSInk . com - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
I was rather upset at the news that DC would be killing off Damian Wayne. I really didn’t see why they should off the character just when he was hitting his prime. Everybody knows that nobody stays dead in comic books so it was just a matter of time before he popped up again somehow. That somehow was Andy Kubert’s “What If?”-styled limited series Damian: Son of Batman.

The graphic novel edition simply entitled “Damian: Son of Batman” Deluxe Edition collects the four issue series combined with Batman #666 and #700. The book explores the idea of Damian Wayne surviving his run-in with Leviathan. He’s now living with the pain and grief that his father was taken from him. He dons a personalized Batman costume and hunts down criminals in Gotham City every night with one goal on his mind. He doesn’t get the police or the courts involved like his father did. He ends the problem once and for all by immediately eliminating the source.

I don’t think I have to go into any sort of detail to sell Andy Kubert’s brilliance as both a writer and artist. “Damian: Son of Batman” Deluxe Edition is just more proof positive of that fact. The two stories at the end of the book were written by Damian co-creator Grant Morrison. The entire collection of stories features all the aspects of adventure, drama, and tragedy we’ve come to expect from the original tales of the Dark Knight. What makes Damian’s tale so heartbreaking is his inability to embrace his father’s sense of morality.

I would rate “Damian: Son of Batman” deluxe Edition as PG-13 based on movie standards. We get plenty of violence and it’s rather gory. There’s what I would consider brief nudity and adult situations as well. It’s mostly Batman as opposed to Tali al Ghul, which is what most readers would expect. Let’s just say I’ve seen enough of Bruce Wayne’s muscular bare butt for my lifetime.

A section entitled “Growing Pains” features 29 pages of bonus material from “Damian: Son of Batman” Deluxe Edition." They include everything from character sketches, penciled pages, and scripts. Variant covers are found from Tony S. Daniel, Chris Burnham, Dustin Nguyen, Pat Gleason, and others.

If you are a fan of the character and were looking forward to seeing him one day take up the mantle of the Bat, look no further than “Damian: Son of Batman” Deluxe Edition to fulfill those dreams. Although we know he’s coming back soon, Grant Morrison and Andy Kubert’s tales of revenge will satisfy readers who can’t wait to see the Boy Wonder back in action.
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