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Daredevil by Mark Waid Volume 5 (Anglais) Broché – 29 avril 2014

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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

A mystery takes Daredevil to the edge like never before! When Matt Murdock receives fateful news about someone close to him, will he be forced to abandon his super-hero identity to save one of his dearest friends? As a life-or-death medical drama plays out in Matt 's personal life, the hidden foe behind Daredevil's recent troubles steps out of the shadows to play his trump card. The Man Without Fear comes face-to-face with his opposite number - an unstoppable enemy with a mysterious connecti on to the accident that gave young Matt Murdock his powers.

COLLECTING: Daredevil 22-25, 26 (A story), 27, 26 (B story)

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Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 144 pages
  • Editeur : Marvel (29 avril 2014)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0785161058
  • ISBN-13: 978-0785161059
  • Dimensions du produit: 17 x 0,6 x 26 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 79.049 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Présence TOP 50 COMMENTATEURS le 3 juin 2014
Format: Broché
Ce tome fait suite à Daredevil 4 (épisodes 16 à 21). Il contient les épisodes 22 à 27, initialement parus en 2013, écrits par Mak Waid, dessinés et encrés par Chris Samnee, mis en couleurs par Javier Rodriguez. Pour pouvoir apprécier toutes les nuances de l'intrigue, il faut avoir commencé la série par le premier tome : Daredevil by Mark Waid - Volume 1.

Après les événements du tome précédent, Matt Murdock essaye de se rabibocher avec Franklin Nelson, et de retrouver un emploi rémunérateur. Il doit essayer de convaincre Superior Spider-Man qu'il a recouvré la raison, tout en se battant contre Stilt-Man. À partir de l'épisode 23, Daredevil doit affronter des adversaires de plus en plus liés à ses origines, jusqu'à découvrir qui est le commanditaire de tous ces contrats passés sur sa tête. Il doit également veiller à la protection de ceux qui lui sont chers, de Nelson à Milla Donovan. Murdock doit clarifier les choses avec Kirsten McDuffie. Il apprend également que l'un de ses proches est gravement malade.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 11 commentaires
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Never ceasing to amaze, Waid and Samnee keep on keeping on. 13 novembre 2013
Par James Donnelly - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
With the exception of Batman, I would say that arguably Daredevil has had the most character-defining arcs and stories of any comic character in existence. Going back to the 70's with Frank Miller (with an occasional assist from David Mazzuchelli), then spreading to Ann Nocenti and John Romita Jr, then skipping forward to the 2000's with Brian Bendis, David Mack and Alex Maleev, and Ed Brubaker and Michael Lark following (but the less said about SHADOWLAND, maybe the better). But once you get past the nihilism of SHADOWLAND, you get Mark Waid, who is pretty well-known in the comic community for taking a character or a book forward with nods to their past. He's done it with THE FLASH, JLA, FANTASTIC FOUR, CAPTAIN AMERICA, SUPERMAN (just to name a few), and beginning with his run on the newest volume of DAREDEVIL, he's done it again. But we all know about what he's done with this character, considering that the first year he was on this book, it won both The Eisner AND The Harvey awards for Best Continuing Title.

But this particular trade brings us now into Waid's third year on the title, along with his partner-in-crime artist Chris Samnee who has been with the book the longest of any artist (previous efforts from extraordinary artists like Paolo Rivera and Marcos Martin are fantastic as well, but they didn't last), they have brought The Man Without Fear face-to-face with things he does fear. First, there is someone in New York who is trying to replicate the same accident that gave Matt Murdock his heightened senses at the loss of his sight using human guinea pigs, and this someone is tied to the various villains that he's been dealing with since the beginning of Waid's run; it is someone who knows not only who Matt Murdock is, but very specifically, how he came to be. Secondly, and equally important, Foggy Nelson, Matt's best friend and the one man he trusts most in the world, has cancer. Can Daredevil and Matt Murdock truly co-exist when each part of him has a responsibility?

Waid handles the new obstacles thrown in DD's direction with deftness of scope, awareness of character, and sense of purpose. The first issue contains a stand-alone where DD comes head-to-head with The Superior Spider-Man (ICYMI, Otto Octavius swapped brains with Peter Parker before his own death, and has come to believe himself something of a hero), and it's one of the best issues that has the character of Superior Spider-Man. I thought to myself at the time I read it, "Why can't Dan Slott write SSM this well?" Then things move quickly beyond that into the meat of the arc, and we get the reintroduction of a classic DD villain, an introduction to an instant classic new villain, and a new status-quo for this book.

Something I was certain was going to bother me though was the cancer Foggy has suddenly been diagnosed with. Cancer, for millions of people (myself included), is a very sensitive subject. It's also one of the hackiest storytelling elements of recent times. More often than not, it's a hackneyed ploy to gain immediate sympathy for its victims, and the very idea of that is insulting. I'm pleased to report that for everyone involved, that is not the case here. Waid knows what he's dealing with and that it could easily blow up in his face. He handles it with the necessary gravity, and most importantly, he never stoops to it being merely a plot device; a cancer that Matt can gather other heroes to defeat or come up with some miracle cure for (if you're looking for another book that also turns the tropes of cancer as a plot device on their heads, look no further than Brian K. Vaughan and Marcos Martin's amazingly brilliant DR. STRANGE: THE OATH).

Lest I forget, let's take a moment to talk about Chris Samnee. His art is a blend of some of the greats of the medium, and it comes together beautifully. He just can't stop doing breathtaking artwork. He's absolutely one of the best in the business.

Despite DAREDEVIL's absence from the Eisners (as far as Waid was concerned) due to the overwhelming (and totally deserved) love given to newer books like Brian K. Vaughan and Fiona Staples' SAGA and Matt Fraction and David Aja's HAWKEYE, it still remains one of the very best books on the shelves, and this trade is proof of its continued greatness.
Punching back 25 juin 2014
Par Sam Quixote - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Down to his last twenty bucks, Matt Murdock goes to make amends with his former partner and best friend, Foggy Nelson, only to discover… Foggy has cancer. And I thought Mark Waid’s version was supposed to be the upbeat Daredevil!

Besides the crossover with Superior Spider-Man (which was pretty bland), the book follows a mysterious assailant’s plan to destroy The Man Without Fear as he attempts to spawn dozens of Daredevils by recreating Matt’s childhood accident. Who is the man with the plan? Who is Ikari? And why does Stilt-Man keep committing crimes in New York City, the most heavily superhero-populated city in the Marvel Universe?!

I’m not a huge fan of Daredevil nor have I been the biggest cheerleader for this acclaimed series but it’s had its moments, and this book is arguably the best. It’s also the conclusion of an arc that’s apparently been running since the first volume – I say “apparently” because I had no strong impression of an arc threading through these five volumes!

Nonetheless, Waid does his best to make the connections between the multiple books and almost pulls it off – until he reveals the mastermind behind it all. Really – that guy? Would that guy have been able to pull it off? And no, I’m not talking about Stilt-Man, though I do like that he’s become a running gag in this series.

However, Waid does successfully create a tense atmosphere of paranoia as Matt realises the villain’s agents are everywhere and we see him slowly losing his composure. That scene when a replacement solicitor shows up at the office for an interview with Matt was a masterstroke of bait and switches, especially with that incredible final panel! I’m surprised the attempts to re-create Matt’s accident proved so fruitful though – apparently there IS a formula for creating multiple Daredevils if you want to! Kind of makes him less than unique though…

But it’s Foggy who’s the standout character of this book. I love how Matt’s there for his pal as he goes through chemo but Foggy’s there for Matt too in figuring out the villain’s identity and telling his buddy what he needed to hear when he needed to hear it. And the coda to the book, a short story starring Foggy called Punching Cancer… man, what a tearjerker! Foggy goes to the children’s cancer ward to tell them stories of the superheroes he’s met over the years and gets upstaged by Iron Man who drops by to buck up the kids’ spirits. I won’t say anything more but it was a beautiful comic.

And a large part of its beauty comes from Chris Samnee’s outstanding art. It’s almost redundant to praise the art in this series as Marcos Martin, Mike Allred and Chris Samnee’s art is never anything less than stellar, and everyone has mentioned how gorgeous the book looks, but, one more time (all together now!), the art is AMAZING!! I may not love all of Waid’s scripts but I’ve enjoyed the artwork in every single book in this run.

Daredevil Volume 5 is one of the highlights in Waid’s run – don’t miss it!
Daredevil attacked on all fronts while his best friend fights a deadly disease... 16 juin 2014
Par N. Beitler - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Title: Daredevil by Mark Waid Volume 6 (HC)
Publisher: Marvel
Writer: Mark Waid
Artists: Chris Samnee (pencils, inks), Javier Rodriguez (colors), Paolo Rivera, Chris Samnee, Javier Rodriguez (covers)
Collects: Daredevil #22-27
Price: $19.99

Though I found some of Waid’s other story arcs a bit slow of pace, I have to say that he ramps up the action, considerably, in this volume. There are two primary story threads running through this book – Matt and Foggy dealing with Foggy’s illness (really not sure where this is going) and Matt dealing with a string of attacks from an unknown mastermind. There are quite a few revelations in this book, and I could easily spoil the book for future readers, so I try to leave out specific details.

This volume picks up right where the previous one left off. In the previous volumes, Matt had already suffered several attacks from foes who were directed by an unseen master. In this volume, the attacks are stepped up, with more and more dangerous threats directed at Matt and those he loves, coming with greater frequency. A new assassin is introduced in this book, and several assassins that are part of Daredevil lore make an appearance.

Though the book becomes somewhat predictable by the end, there are still several genuine surprises and the book is definitely brought to a satisfying conclusion. Waid is definitely bringing the good stuff, here, and the book was quite enjoyable.

Samnee is… Samnee. Either you like his work or you don’t. Though he isn’t what I’d call a top-shelf artist, his unique portrayal of Matt’s radar-sense is still a joy to see, and I’m sure this take on it will be copied for years to come. Overall, his pencils are a bit on the simple side, but I never had any trouble deciphering the action or sequences. Inks and colors are fine.

If you haven’t been reading Daredevil by Waid, you should give it a try. He’s doing some great thing with the character and definitely filling the big shoes of his predecessors.

Writing: 9/10
Artwork: 7/10
Cool Factor: 8/10
Value: 6/10

Overall: 7.5/10
Daredevil and Cancer 20 octobre 2013
Par Adam Graham, Superhero and Detective Fiction Author - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
The fifth volume of Mark Waid's Daredevil series sees our hero cope with the Superior Spider-man, a souped up Stiltman, and a vengeful villain who wants to make Matt Murdoch and the people he love suffer, but perhaps the most frightening foe of all has to be reckoned with: cancer.

The book begins with a relatively light issue in #27. The Superior Spider-man (really Otto Octavius having captured Peter Parker's body before dying) is asked to bring Daredevil for his own good by his most recent date an Assistant District Attorney but after the two begin to fight, they team up to defeat Stilt Man, a classic silver age Daredevil villain who is now souped up to the max with technology stolen from Otto.

Matt decides to patch up his friendship with best friend Foggy Nelson after the events of previous issues led to dissolution of their partnership. It's that Foggy informs Matt that he may have cancer.

And throughout the rest of the book, the cancer issue looms large, as the depth of one of the Marvel Universe's longest running friendships is on full display. Throughout his run on the series, Waid has always a good handle on this relationship, but here Waid goes even further in showing their loyalty and devotion. This lead to a nice back up story in Issue 27 where Foggy encounters some kids in the cancer ward who are drawing their own comic book using the Marvel characters to battle their greatest enemy. Waid has a rare gift among comic book writers in that he can write stories that touch human emotion, rather than just throwing copious amounts of sex and violence at the readers.

Of course, the book does have action aplenty as Daredevil finds that many seemingly unrelated problems with characters such as Stiltman and Coyote are caused by the same source: a vengeful mastermind who will do anything to take down the Man Without Fear. He even faces a foe who has Daredevil's exact same powers.

This was actually really well done in terms of the action and who the mastermind was behind it. The idea of Daredevil receiving several unrelated attacks and it turning out to be one master villain pulling the strings goes back to at least the 1970s, but they didn't do it quite this well back then.

The art by Chris Samnee really works well here. The art for many of the interpersonal scenes between Murdoch and Nelson were outstanding. Plus when he drew the kids comic he did a great job making it appear to be another style. Waid has had many artists on the book, but Samnee's a keeper.

If I had one criticism of the book, it actually relates more to Waid's overall run on the book. Kirsten McDuffie breaks up with Murdoch in this book. That I didn't object to, but what I do object to is that I didn't even care, neither did Matt. It seems like Waid created McDuffie to have a relationship with Murdoch, and then neither the character, Matt, or the readers really care about the relationship which means that the pages spent on her were truly wasted.
Masterpiece 30 août 2014
Par Jeremy - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Daredevil is one of the most tragically underrated super heroes of all time. There have been three truly great daredevil writers that make the hero worth caring about. Frank Miller, Brian Michael Bendis and my personal favorite who wrote this Mark Waid. Issue 26 single handedly hot me not only into daredevil but back into reading comics as a whole. It's marvelous. It's easily the best comic marvel is currently putting out. Did I mention I love it?
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