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Fables Vol. 16: Super Team (Anglais) Broché – 20 décembre 2011


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Descriptions du produit

Biographie de l'auteur

Bill Willingham is the award-winning and New York Times bestselling writer and creator of FABLES. He has been writing, and sometimes drawing, comics for more than twenty years on titles including Elementals, Coventry, PROPOSITION PLAYER and FABLES. With Matthew Sturges, Bill co-writes the FABLES spinoff JACK OF FABLES, as well as HOUSE OF MYSTERY and JUSTICE SOCIETY OF AMERICA. His work has been nominated for many awards, including the Eisner, Harvey and Ignatz comic industry awards, plus the International Horror Guild award.



Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 160 pages
  • Editeur : Vertigo (20 décembre 2011)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 1401233066
  • ISBN-13: 978-1401233068
  • Dimensions du produit: 16,8 x 1 x 25,8 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Présence TOP 50 COMMENTATEURS le 19 décembre 2011
Format: Broché
Ce tome fait suite à Rose Red (épisodes 94 à 100). Il comprend les épisodes 101 à 107 parus en 2011. Tous les scénarios sont de Bill Willingham.

Épisode 101 "The ascent" (dessins d'Eric Shanower, encrage de Richard Friend) - De retour dans l'ancien bureau du maire de Fabletown, le grand héros Bufkin (le singe sans ailes) s'interroge sur la nature de son prochain travail. Le miroir magique lui en prédit 13 avant qu'il ne devienne roi. Frankie (la tête du monstre de Frankenstein) s'interroge sur la véracité des prédictions du miroir.

Willingham propose une histoire qui n'a rien d'un bouche-trou puisqu'elle revient sur Bufkin et compagnie sous la forme d'un conte avec un vrai héros et une quête à accomplir. Il bénéficie en plus d'un excellent dessinateur en la personne d'Eric Shanower, connu à la fois pour ses escapades en pays d'Oz (Adventures in Oz) plutôt destinées aux enfants, et pour sa version de la guerre de Troie "Age of bronze" (à commencer par A Thousand Ships, plutôt pour adultes). Le résultat est drôle, vivant, avec des détails, une cohérence dans le monde décrit et des personnages irrésistibles (mention spéciale pour le Miroir Magique). 5 étoiles.
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9 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
What the what? Fables dashing into phone booths? 26 décembre 2011
Par H. Bala - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This volume, FABLES Vol. 16: SUPER TEAM, collects issues #101-107 and is bookended by two self-contained stories. "The Ascent" kicks things off and offers a catch-up peek into doings in the Fables' lost business office. In this one-off, the blue winged monkey, Bufkin, hero of the realm of the lost business office, scales an ancient giant tree and somehow ends up back in his homeworld of Oz. Thereabouts he begins to foment a revolution, of which we can be sure to hear more in due time. Just not now. "Waking Beauty" closes out the volume and catches us up with - as Bill Willingham puts it - "the life and restful times of one of our long overlooked friends, as she continues sleeping on the job." Just goes to show, nature abhors a vacuum. In the Homelands, in the ashes of the Old Empire, assorted warlords vie to become the new head cheese. One such has figured out that one way to power is to lift the enchantment from the sleeping Briar Rose. But he's not the only one to have worked this out.

Getting to the meat of the matter: As things stand, Mr. Dark had sown waste to Fabletown and had driven the Fables out of Manhattan. Recently, Frau Totenkinder had failed to properly contain Mr. Dark, who escaped his confines, forcing the Fables to flee the Farm in upstate New York and seek refuge in the kingdom of Haven. There's nowhere else to go after this, should Haven fall. And here's Mr. Dark now, very close to ripping thru the mystic barrier that keeps him from stepping over into Haven. Day by day Flycatcher's magic is failing him.

With Frau Totenkinder officially retired (fully deserving of her happy ending), Ozma has assumed leadership of the spooky witches what used to dwell on the 13th floor of Fabletown's Woodlands Hotel. Ozma means to assemble a strike force - composed of the fiercest and most fearless in the Fables community - to take on the malevolent Mr. Dark, except that Pinnochio suggests a loopy embellishment: Why not form a superhero team?

Pinnochio, an avid comic book fan, persuades Ozma that - in the interest of "every little bit helps" - it may be worth harnessing the faith and belief generated by a population of Mundy comic book fans. And as you know, belief is what sustains the Fables, the Mundy's belief in fairy tales and folk stories and nursery rhymes and such. Pinnochio himself has fully committed to his cape & cowl persona, having parked his butt in a wheelchair, noting that a lot of super team chiefs seem to be handicapped so. I was halfway expecting him to cry, "To me, my Fables." It's an indication of how desperate Ozma must've truly felt, that she'd go along with this whiff of silly.

Willingham also introduces a side plot with truly disastrous potential. Bigby Wolf learns that his implacable elemental father, the North Wind, means to kill Ghost, Bigby's invisible zephyr cub and the North Wind's grandson. This all has to do with a proclamation the North Wind had issued ages ago, about not suffering freak monstrosities to live.

After the debacle called The Great Fables Crossover, here's Bill Willingham again experimenting with meta-storytelling, except that, this time, he's doing it proper. It's a lot of fun watching Pinnochio do his damndest to ensure that the Fables conform to all manner of superhero tropes, working feverishly to get the costumes and the code names just right. I grinned big when I saw the superhero roll call which opens issue #104. There's something pretty priceless in seeing the likes of Bigby (a.k.a. "The Werewolf Man"), Ozma ("Super Witch"), and Thumbelina ("Tiny Titan") outfitted in garish crimefighting threads. And don't tell me that Brock Blueheart isn't playing the Green Lantern analog. The F-Men, indeed. F-Men assemble!! Heh.

Since this is FABLES, the story arc doesn't take you where you anticipate. Bill Willingham has something else in mind. Frankly, how he goes about resolving the problem of Mr. Dark is more satisfying to me, although I can see how other readers may disagree, seeing as how Willingham had seemingly set the stage so carefully for a dramatic and epic conflict, but then - bam! - here, eat some anticlimactic pie. But I like the unpredictability of this series, and I'm glad things didn't degenerate into a big stale superhero fighty fight, even if it does leave the "F-Men" sort of just milling around and Brock Blueheart entertaining some pretty lame aftermath conclusions regarding his deity Boy Blue. As an added treat, we finally get a glimpse of the person who had roused Rose Red from her horrid apathy at the Farm. Except that geting a glimpse doesn't translate to knowing just who in heck this person is. Willingham also introduces some food for thought, future plot points concerning a prophecy for Rose Red and the identity of the North Wind's successor.

As ever, Mark Buckingham and Steve Leialoha's now iconic artwork is invaluable. These guys are the perfect artists for FABLES. They draw Bigby Wolf, my favorite character here, the only way he should be drawn. I'm glad he didn't get stuck in "superhero" mode for too long. Wolverine and Timber Wolf don't need that kind of competition.
5 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A delightful, yet somewhat anticlimactic read 25 décembre 2011
Par Lena Jia - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Well, it seems like every loyal Fables reader on the internet has been bashing the anticlimactic ending to the Dark Man arc, but I must admit that it was befitting. Not every single war ends with a great, showy battle. The noble sacrifice of one man is sometimes enough to warrant an end to even the greatest of conflicts, and this is certainly the case in the Dark Man arc's ending. Surprisingly, or perhaps not so, this book provides a respite from the seriousness of the last book by providing Pinocchio's vision of a 'super team' to defeat Mr. Dark and also a chapter on the misadventures of Bufkin, who journeys 'home' after many days of climbing a very tall tree. I would recommend this book, but I am such a huge fan of the series that my love for the art and the characters may diminish the faults of this book, which it undoubtedly has. For someone looking for an exciting end to the Dark Man arc, I suggest you borrow this book to read instead of buying it. However, for someone whose love of the series is already enough to warrant a purchase of the book, you will not be disappointed. The art is as good as ever, and Bill Willingham does not disappoint in his clever witticisms that populate every single Fables issue. Overall, a worthwhile read.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Nice conclusion to the Mister Dark storyline 24 septembre 2012
Par Karissa Eckert - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This is the 16th book in the Fables series. It was a decent installment in this series. The story surrounding Mister Dark comes to a climax and we learn a little more about Bufkin in the Office.

In this issue Ozma creates a Super Team to take on Mister Dark, but the North Wind gets to him first. The book also includes a little story about Bufkin the Monkey and a story about Sleeping Beauty.

Bufkin is returned to his homeland in this story and another storyline is started with Sleeping Beauty, but the main point of this installment is to take care of the Mister Dark storyline.

Ozma and Pinocchio decide to put together a Super Team to go and fight Mister Dark. They hold auditions and make silly looking skin-tight costumes for the group. All in all it is a little silly but also a bit ironic...you know...having fables in super hero suits.

Ozma and Pinnochio's plot is set astray when the North Wind gets ideas of his own.

The illustrations are in keeping with previous issues and I enjoyed them, they fit the tone of the story well. It was also nice to have the whole Mister Dark storyline finally tied up.

Overall a decent addition to the series. I enjoyed the way the Mister Dark story was tied up, but thought the whole Fables as super heroes thing was a bit goofy. I am intrigued to see where the Sleeping Beauty bit ends up going. Highly recommended to fans of fairy tale retellings and urban fantasy.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
I don't understand the hate, I thought it funny. 12 avril 2014
Par Sir John Jameson - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I'm not the type who loves to hate unless it was unforgivably terrible. Here, Mr. Dark Dies, eventually another will take his place but it's nice to see the effort the fabletown heroes put up. They know they have no chance of winning and they still prefer to fight, very nice indeed almost inspirational if I was still capable of being inspired. Definitely a short Saga spanning only 4 volumes cause I'm not counting volume 13.
Finally done with the Dark Man 27 août 2013
Par Chip Hunter - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
While not the best in the series, SUPER TEAM was still a respectable installment. The Fables community is at the end of their rope, with the Dark Man threatening to overcome their last stronghold. Under the leadership of Ozma, and under the influence of Pinocchio, the leaders of Fabletown determine to make a final stand against the Dark Man as a troupe of comic-book-style superheroes. There are some amusing moments as the Super Team is interviewed, selected, and garbed, but these mostly just serve as a distraction from the very dangerous situations arising. The North Wind gets a whiff of his son's till-now secret child, Ghost, and cannot abide such a being living free. Beast's and Beauty's beautiful new baby may be more than it seems. Nurse Pratt finally gets what she wants from the Dark Man (and I'm sure we haven't seen the last of her). And all the while the final showdown with the Dark Man is nearing.

Some reviewers have complained of the rather sudden end to the Dark Man storyline, and I'll agree that it happened quickly and took me by surprise. At the same time, I was happy to see the end of the villain, and thought the way it was accomplished (both in the story, and by the writers) was great. Unexpected and imaginative, which is exactly what we should expect in Fables. While that thread is hopefully concluded, there is still a lot going on in the Fables universe, and I greatly anticipate the continued adventures. The next volume, Inherit the Wind, appears to focus on who will take on the mantle of the North Wind. That should be a nice change of pace for the story, hopefully getting back to more of a personal drama about our favorite fables.
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