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Donald Duck and Friends - Double Duck 1 (Anglais) Broché – 4 mai 2010

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Book by Enna Bruno

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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) HASH(0x97b77b34) étoiles sur 5 6 commentaires
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x979d4738) étoiles sur 5 ALMOST A Watershed Achievement in Disney Comics History 1 mai 2010
Par shaxper - Publié sur
Format: Broché
True fans of Donald Duck (the comic book character; quite different from the animated character) know that what has made him so endearing to generations of comic book readers since the 1940s is his ability to be an everyman. Donald is weighed down by the same stresses that affect all of us - bills, employment, home repair, family issues, romantic aspirations, and even his own limitations. He faces the same obstacles that we do and so responds in a similar fashion. When Donald is angry and evil, he is no more angry and evil than we can be when at our own worst, when he is humorous or clever, he is no more so than we are when at our most playful, and when he is heroic (a rare but wonderful feat, indeed), it is a heroism that feels honest and earned...something we can aspire to feel in our own lives.

That's the true joy of Double Duck. It takes our quintessential everyman, caught up in a world of bickering, exhaustion, and unfair parking tickets, and thrusts him into the hero role of a wonderfully escapist spy fantasy. At first, Donald is the same bumbling clod that any of us would be in such a context, but, eventually, his own brilliance, resourcefulness, and heroism begin to shine. Fortunately, Donald never becomes a James Bond. He doesn't magically transform into a thoroughly unrealistic hero that performs the impossible; he just becomes a practical guy who makes good use of the resources that are presented to him. We can have fun taking part in Donald's successes because they feel like the kinds of victories that we, ourselves, could have accomplished if we were in his shoes. In a sense, that makes this a more captivating spy story than most others in the genre.

As the story moves forward, writer Fausto Vitaliano does an excellent job of balancing humor and adventure while weaving an elaborate mystery that manages to create a real sense of paranoia in the comic as it develops. Things get downright exciting, even while remaining incredibly fun. For most of this story, Double Duck begins to feel like comic book history in the making, something that belongs alongside the legendary Disney works of Carl Barks, Floyd Gottfredson, and Don Rosa. It's the kind of work that's absolutely appropriate for and accessible to a child, yet is appreciated best by an adult who can fully appreciate its sophistication.

Unfortunately, by the end of volume 2, the revelations at the end of this story (no spoilers yet) does much to undo the wonders of an otherwise unforgettable tale. The true fun of a mystery (especially in spy novels) is that, no matter what you think the answer is, the author knows what you're thinking and has a better solution in store. In this case, though, Vitaliano clearly had no idea what I was thinking because my solution made complete sense and utilized subtle clues that I had assumed Vitaliano had purposefully dropped throughout the story. Meanwhile, Vitaliano's solution came out of left field, made very little sense, and was a downright ridiculous solution to an otherwise semi-credible spy story.

[SPOILER ALERT]. Read on only if you want to know how this story SHOULD have ended:

There are three important clues we're given throughout this story about who Primerose is and why B-Berry stole the computer, and all three are evident right at the start of the series.

1. B-Berry clearly indicates that he is taking the computer so that he can take down the entire Agency. Of course, that does not work with Vitaliano's ending at all.

2. No one ever sees K-Kay other than Donald and Daisy until near the very end of the story. No agents ever verify that they know her as a result, and we never even see J-Jay assign her to get Donald.

3. J-Jay's secretary is frequently seen listening in on conversations, most notably once when J-Jay informs Donald that no one else knows a certain piece of information that they are discussing while she listens.

I therefore assumed that the secretary was Primerose, that B-Berry and B-Black knew this and were trying to get vital info away from her before she could contaminate the entire Agency, and that K-Kay was her agent of last resort who could keep tabs on Donald and kill him if necessary. All of this makes far more sense than the idea of K-Kay stealing money from the agency and covering her tracks by walking around, wearing a J-Jay costume for weeks without anyone noticing the difference.


Regrettably, what begins as a masterfully crafted story for all ages ends as a silly kids' comic and leaves one feeling disappointed. Fortunately however, this first story arc (spread out across this and the next volume) is not the end of Double Duck. As his stories progress, perhaps so too will the mysteries and revelations that keep us reading. There's so much potential here, and I have high hopes that Boom! will eventually tap it. In the meantime, this is still a great volume so long as you don't hold out high hopes for last second revelations.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x979d4b40) étoiles sur 5 Only Volume ONE 28 août 2010
Par R. Kane - Publié sur
Format: Broché
The story is enjoyable and the art work is great, but Donald Duck acts more like Fenton Crackshell. Also I didn't like to read to the end only to find out the story is "to be continued" in order to get you to buy several more editions to find out how it ends.
3 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x979d4bb8) étoiles sur 5 An Excellent Start! 15 juin 2010
Par Monty Moonlight - Publié sur
Format: Broché
Disney's Donald Duck, the beloved, put-upon everyman from cartoons and comics, is back for an all new adventure saga as secret agent "Double Duck" in this first volume of collected comic book issues by Boom Kids. Here, we find Donald dealing with his usual, everyday troubles of bad dates with Daisy, unfair parking tickets, and frustrating relatives, ever to our delight. But, all of a sudden, the duck and his readers are caught up in spy story intrigue as Donald finds himself thrust into a new job as a secret agent called Double Duck. His guide into this new realm of undercover world-saving is the beautiful girl-duck, Agent Kay K. And, let me just say, while my love of toon girls usually doesn't go into the furry/feathery department (with rare exceptions), Kay K really is SUPER HOT. This first volume of "Double Duck" is so well-written, completely capturing the feel of oldschool Donald Duck comics from Carl Barks and the like, yet very modern at the same time, that it is sure to delight longtime fans of the Duckburg crew as well as younger, newer fans discovering the ducks for the first time. However, be forewarned that volume one does end with a "To Be Continued...". The art is mostly fantastic too. I could nit pick on a couple of things that bug me, like the unattractive style in which Daisy is drawn during the second third of the book, or this odd bottom lip added to the beaks in the first part, but in general we're talking about really gorgeous art in a very nice quality paperback presentation. There is a much pricier hardcover version out there as well, and perhaps that one contains the completion of this first story. That's something I'm not sure of. For budgetary reasons, I chose to go with the paperback collections when the option was there. Of course, one can also get these stories in monthly comic books, but I find collections to be a much better way to collect and read comics these days, and I'm really enjoying the Disney resurgence from Boom comics, as Disney was always my main comic book interest. Looking forward to volume 2 and many more, and I can't wait for the return of Darkwing Duck that Boom has been advertising in their comics lately. I hope we see more of the Disney TV shows continued in comic form from them, and I really like how they seem willing to crossover characters and create a really full Disney Universe. Their PIXAR books and Muppet books have been great, and I'm just loving all their new stuff in general! Keep 'em coming, Boom! And keep releasing them in collections like this one, too!

If you enjoyed this review, be sure to watch my video review show on YouTube, The Moonlight Movie Show!
HASH(0x979d4f48) étoiles sur 5 Good, fun book for younger readers 6 janvier 2012
Par DJ Joe Sixpack - Publié sur
"Walt Disney's Donald Duck And Friends: Double Duck, v.1"
(Boom Studios, 2010)
It took me a while to gravitate to this series of modern-day (2000s) Donald Duck stories, because I am a huge Carl Barks fan and a bit of a Donald Duck snob... But as many readers will know, the Disney duck franchise long ago left these shores to be taken up by European artists who have spun some fabulous stories of their own. These stories have been translated and reprinted for decades in a variety of formats, notably in the various "Walt Disney Comics" titles that have floated from one publisher to another. For the last few years, Boom Studios has curated the franchise, and their series of digest books collects several of the best stories.

Anyway, I finally broke down and bought one of these modern Donald Duck books for my kid and she LOVED them, so I finally got over myself and checked them out. The artwork still strikes me as a bit cluttered, but the writing is good - fun plots, funny dialogue, a light touch that's good for younger readers. The Double Duck series is a fun send-up of James Bond-style spy stories, and has several volumes that have plenty of twists and turns. If you're looking for some good, kid-friendly comics that might work for pre-tween readers, this is a good bet. Recommended! (Joe Sixpack, ReadThatAgain children's book reviews)
HASH(0x979e209c) étoiles sur 5 Good Art and Storytelling 16 février 2014
Par jameslewisf - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I'm generally not a huge Disney fan. I like old, like 1930's old, Mickey Mouse comic strips and I like the duck stuff. I don't know what it is about a world filled with anthropomorphic ducks that I seem to enjoy, but I always have. Probably started for me with the Duck Tales cartoon. Anyway, this series has great storytelling with nice, clean, inventive art that immerses you in the environment and characters. For that, I enjoy it.
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