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Fables Vol. 14: Witches (Anglais) Broché – 7 décembre 2010


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Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 192 pages
  • Editeur : Vertigo (7 décembre 2010)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 1401228801
  • ISBN-13: 978-1401228804
  • Dimensions du produit: 16,8 x 1,3 x 25,7 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 29.279 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Présence TOP 50 COMMENTATEURS sur 9 décembre 2010
Format: Broché
Ce tome regroupe les épisodes 86 à 93 de la série mensuelle.

L'épisode 86 est dessiné par Jim Fern et il raconte comment Mister Dark a été emprisonné par les forces de l'Adversaire, il y a bien longtemps. Le conte en lui-même n'a rien de bien palpitant. Il permet de dévoiler un peu du passé de ce personnage et de rappeler que l'administration de l'Adversaire était d'une efficacité redoutable. Les illustrations de Jim Fern sont toujours un peu fades. Les personnages semblent tous atteint d'une forme de raideur dans les postures et dans les gestes. Et il ne réussit pas à atteindre des représentations assez détachées de la réalité pour acquérir cet aspect iconique et légèrement impossible que l'on peut associer à une fable ou à un conte.

Épisodes 87 à 91 (dessins de Mark Buckingham, encrés par Andrew Pepoy, Steve Leialoha et Daniel Green) - À la Ferme les sorcières s'interrogent sur l'attitude à adopter. Frau Totenkinder a bien décelé la menace représentée par Mister Dark et elle décide de quitter la communauté pour préparer la riposte. Ozma (la jeune fille blonde) en profite pour mettre ses collègues au pied du mur et exiger d'eux qu'ils choisissent un nouveau responsable des sorcières. Bufkin et la tête de Frankenstein se trouvent toujours dans le bureau administratif des Fables qui a été séparé de la réalité et dont ils ne peuvent pas sortir. Or dans ce même secteur, Baba Yaga rôde libérée des enchantements qui la retenaient prisonnière.
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15 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Pure awesomeness. 8 décembre 2010
Par ChibiNeko - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Since I usually catch up with the adventures of our beloved Fables when the individual issues are collected into volumes, when I got this in the mail today (literally about an hour prior to writing this review) I immediately sat down to read it. After all, important stuff happens in this volume.

Where to begin? First we've got the problem of Mister Dark, the embodiment of everything you are & should be afraid of. He's preparing himself for something sinister, something that will undoubtedly effect not only the fables but mankind in general. If that's not bad enough, the tensions on the Farm are rising. Totenkinder has run the witches of the 13th floor for years, but now she's got competition for her leadership in the form of Ozma. Things aren't going all that well for Bufkin either- he's trapped in the remnants of Fabletown's office with a whole host of newly released monsters- including a powerful djinn & a very, VERY mad Baba Yaga. Meanwhile in Flycatcher's kingdom there's trouble as well. A drunk goblin has eaten one of the other citizens of the kingdom. The other goblins are threatening to revolt if the offender is put to death, but pardoning the gob's crimes might be just as bad.

This volume is awesome. Not only does it have the reappearance of several people and items mentioned in past volumes, but the artwork is as stunning as is par for the course in this series. Oh, and you get to see how Bufkin reacts in an emergency situation. It doesn't get much better than that. (Until the next volume, anyway.) Also cool is that this volume draws upon the whole Rose Red situation, emphasizing the showdown between good & evil that's undoubtedly coming in the next volume.

If you've been collecting the series so far, you absolutely cannot miss out on this volume. I have to admit, I was a little suspicious about what would happen after the fall of the Empire, but this current story is awesome & is a nice change after the previous Jack-centric volume.
8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
The Beginning of a New Era for the Fables 21 décembre 2010
Par Nicola Mansfield - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Reason for Reading: Next in the series.

This was a fantastic volume! We are at the beginning of something new for the Fables and this volume just barely starts to put things in motion but it's main focus is to introduce us to some new main players, namely "the bad guys" out there and the Witches, the former residents of floor 13 whom so far we've heard mention but only met their leader Frau Totenkinder. We start off with a two-issue story that takes us back into the Dark Man's history, who he is, and how he was caught in the first place. So now we know just what a formidable foe the Fables are up against.

Then we are off for the five title chapters which deal with the Witches of Fable. The residents of the 13th floor, some of whom we get to meet for the very first time. Frau Totenkinder is off on a secret mission and two Witches are vying for her place as new leader after her sudden disappearance. Here we meet up again with other familiar magical creatures such as Bufkin, Baba Yaga and Geppetto all regaining major roles, whom we haven't seen for some time now. There are also new magic wielders introduced. This is an exciting set-up for the new storyline which isn't fully unveiled yet but we have an inkling of the direction and certainly know who will be taking on major roles. I'm very excited about the direction of this new major story arc. Of course, everybody's minor storylines are all briefly visited upon during this time as well, keeping the general flow going. Finally the book ends with 2-issues back in the Homelands with a visit and a crisis in the Kingdom of Haven and its King, Flycatcher. This story doesn't seem to have anything to do with the rest of the volume but it does advance both Flycatcher and Riding Hood's characters and story arcs.

All and all, a very enjoyable issue for me that felt fresh and exciting as we go forward into a new era for the Fables
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Witches drew me back in 13 décembre 2010
Par J.Lee - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I had been waiting for months to get my hands on Fables 14: Witches, and when it came, the only disappointment I felt was that the volume had to end at some point. In contrast to Fables 13 which was boring and nonsensical, Witches has all the classic components that makes the series so incredibly addictive. If you think of 13 as a departure, then 14 brings you safely within the realm of the Fables we've come to know and love.

Much is the same as when we left off: the colorful characters (who you both love and hate), the looming darkness that threatens the Fable community externally, and the schisms that divide the Fables internally. The volume also makes a nod or two to "Peter and Max" (worth a gander, like Fables with more words and fewer graphics) and several side-stories that filled out the Fables volumes preceding (barleycorn girls, and what Totenkinder is always so diligently knitting). However, some of the bedrocks are shaken. Some fables die, some are (in a sense) reborn to man, and some are becoming more fanatical with each passing day. A witch grows young again in order to do battle (and you are both excited and worried for her), another grows into a newly vacant leadership position through a very different (and showy) leadership style, and yet another is vying to bend the Fables to his will in order to mold them into "good citizens" once more. You meet new characters while discovering that the Mundy world is not completely mundane and even has some magic in its roots. Characters are coming and going, but all the while there is a cohesiveness to the story that 13 lacked entirely. Pieces are set in motion and at the end of this engrossing volume, things feel like they are getting out of hand... but only in the best possible way.

And if you've been reading Fables all this time, and you have given up on the series due to vol. 13, please, come back and give 14 a try. You won't regret it.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Back on Track 13 décembre 2010
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
After the self-indulgent abomination that was the "Literals" mini-series and its multi-faceted crissity-cross-over with the sub-part "Jack" series, I was about ready to pull the plug on my long-running Fables fandom.

Witches has pulled it back from the brink. A happily, classic Fables adventure - this volume combines the political maneuverings of the titular witches, a lot of rewarding tie-ins to previous storylines, the unlikely heroism of a flying monkey and a very good short story featuring the refugees of Haven.

Skip directly here from volume 12, you'll be missing nothing, and be happier for it.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
More excellence from a series with huge expectations 27 mars 2012
Par Chip Hunter - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I took the advice of the many Amazon reviewers, and entirely skipped Volume 13 (The Great Fables Crossover), jumping right into this one after reading The Dark Ages. Without noticing any hiccups, the story continued right along its prior trajectory, expanding the post-Adversary story-arc. Skipping Volume 13 seems like it was a good decision, as I really didn't want to go back and read the Jack-of-Fables series (which I've briefly experienced and which consistently receive mediocre reviews), and the story seemed to pick up right where Volume 12 left off.

The second major storyarc of the Fables universe is well underway now, with NYC-based Fabletown in complete ruin and the Dark Man taking up residence in the ruins. The conflict between the ex-pat Fables and the Dark Man is sure to be an epic one, and is only just beginning to take shape here. Bigby and Co. are making tentative plans, and the Fabletown witches are getting organized, but most of this story will be told in later volumes. WITCHES focuses mostly on the Dark Man's back-story and the showdown between Bufkin and Baba Yaga, both of whom are trapped in the old Homelands office building. While that may not seem at first to be much of a match, you'll be surprised by Bufkin's resourcefulness. Also here is the beginnings of a power struggle within the Thirteenth Floor witches, culminating in a showdown between Ozma and Gepetto (emerging now as a serious player in Fabletown politics). Finally, this volume ends with a story highlighting the sorts of troubles Flycatcher will confront in trying to govern a kingdom made up of such a diverse group of inhabitants, from Goblins to Talking Squirrels.

To me, this volume represents some of the best storytelling of the entire series. Old characters continue to grow and new ones are just being developed. While the focus of the story has seriously shifted, the sense of impending doom is probably even greater now, and the story still feels like it is going somewhere. I for one am glad the story didn't end with the freeing of the Homelands and the defeat of the Adversary!

Highly recommended.
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