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Ghost Rider Vol. 5: Hell Bent And Heaven Bound [Anglais] [Broché]

Jason Aaron , Roland Boschi
4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
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Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 144 pages
  • Editeur : Marvel (12 novembre 2008)
  • Collection : Graphic Novel Pb
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0785130179
  • ISBN-13: 978-0785130178
  • Dimensions du produit: 0,8 x 16,5 x 24,7 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 458.969 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 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Pas de quartier 7 août 2009
Par Présence TOP 50 COMMENTATEURS
Format:Broché
Ce qui m'a attiré dans ce tome, c'est le scénariste : Jason Aaron. Il est l'auteur d'une série parue chez Vertigo dénommée Scalped (Scalped 1: Indian Country) qui n'est pas à mettre entre toutes les mains et d'une histoire de Wolverine qui est également à réserver à ceux qui ont le cœur bien accroché (Wolverine Get Mystique). Ce recueil regroupe les numéros 20 à 25 de la série mensuelle, les premiers scénarisés par Aaron.

Dès le début, on sait qu'Aaron maîtrise son personnage et le genre d'histoires qu'il veut raconter. Johnny Blaze veut se venger de Zadkiel (un ange) qui l'a manipulé et qui s'est servi de lui pour planifier un coup d'état visant à détrôner Dieu et prendre sa place. Johnny Blaze chevauche sa moto sur les routes de l'Amérique profonde et arrive dans un bled paumé où un jeune homme détient peut être un moyen d'atteindre Zadkiel. Le Ghost Rider se trouve rapidement confronté à des esprits errants en quête de vengeance et à un commando servant Zadkiel (ce commando est composé d'infirmières maniant de gros calibres). Dans les 2 derniers épisodes, Johnny Blaze est en prison à la recherche d'un autre prisonnier qui disposerait également d'informations sur la méthode à suivre pour rencontrer Zadkiel. Dans les 2 histoires, le Ghost Rider finit par se manifester et les affrontements qui s'en suivent sont sans pitié.
Lire la suite ›
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Amazon.com: 4.0 étoiles sur 5  9 commentaires
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 An Awesome U-Turn on the Burning Highway 17 janvier 2009
Par Karza - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
Jason Aaron single-handedly turned Ghost Rider into one of the most fun and exciting supernatural action comics ever. What was a super-hero clogged, pretentiously hokey, gimmicky mission story (G.R. must capture 666 demons) became a credible tale of heavenly insurgency and violent struggle. Aaron GETS IT. Ghost Rider is rooted in 1970s occult and biker kitsch: Eval Knieval in a Hammer Horror pic. Denim and leather, whiskey and pentagrams; this is Satanic vengeance on the highway. He cleans up the messy mythology of G.R.'s past with new ideas, but remains sensitive to long-time devotees. Check it out.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Ghost Rider Rides Again 29 décembre 2008
Par S. D. Shaver - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
This is fantastic. It takes the spirit of previous Ghost Rider concepts and strips out the turgid bits, replacing them with sheer fun.

There's a war going on in Heaven, and Johnny Blaze wants to take vengeance on the angel Zadkiel who's been screwing up his life. He goes from place to place, lead to lead, trying to find out how to get to Heaven. Wherever he goes, chaos and structural damage ensues -- whether because he himself causes it, or Zadkiel's zealots do, or some local weirdness gets in his way.

The humor is sharp and the action is good. Nothing lags. One can't help but draw comparisons to "Preacher" plot-wise, but it lacks the melancholy and raw shock factor that sometimes made "Preacher" a chore to read. There is more of a supernatural air to this volume, and a small amount of horror used to very good effect.

I was introduced to the Ghost Rider character back when it was featuring its first renaissance (the original Danny Ketch story) and this is the first time I've liked the Johnny Blaze character. Much of this is owed to the writer (Jason Aaron). The art is also dynamic and full of movement. Much is expressed by show rather than tell.

If you're a fan of Ol' Flaming-Head, you owe it to yourself to check out this fresh interpretation.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Ghost Rider: Hell Bent and Heaven Bound by Jason Aaron, Roland Boschi and Tan Eng Huat 24 février 2011
Par Cai Yixin Jeremy - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
Just as Jason Aaron did earlier with Wolverine, he never fails to get any certain character absolutely right. Whether it be the tone and feel of a particular comic book series he is writing or the characters a book is based on, he always nails down exactly what the character is in his head and goes ahead to put together new twists and other cool details into his stories to push it over the top. Ghost Rider is a horror book, or at least the best Ghost Rider books are always horror books with a supernatural slant to them, and Jason, as his blog posts suggests, knows that like it's on the back of his palm.

Just as Jason got Wolverine going in Manifest Destiny with a strong sense of mythos along with a fun, twisted take, he got Ghost rider going and, as it turns out in the final pages, going hard. It is a surprising and uncannily effective fit for Jason's style, as he conjures some of the most charming (and wickedly fun) characters out of thin air, without prior reference or foreshadowing. But it works terribly well here within the Ghost Rider monthly. In fact, didn't the early runs, featuring either Johnny Blaze or Danny Ketch, feature the Ghost Rider in random bike races? Through these five issues, it is obvious Jason wants to bring back the excitement into the Ghost Rider book and what could be more exciting than a quest to find the angel who done him in right in the beginning, when Mephisto first made the ghastly deal that stripped Johnny of his life?

Yes, an angel, not a devil orchestrated the whole episode, and Johnny knows that in his guts, in his whole being, a fury so great even the flames in his skull can't contain it. The search for Zadkiel, the arch angel who wants to rule all of Heaven, begins with such a bang, even just the art for the flame trail of the Ghost Rider speaks volumes about the tone and mood of the book, a ass-kicking, name-taking rollicking good time, matched with crisp and terse dialogue. The Ghost Rider's quest starts with a mid-southern local kid with Zadkiel's cursed symbol tattooed onto his chest, and indeed he finds him in a hospital run by murderous (and yet unassuming on the outside) nurses submitted under the rule of Zadkiel himself. The Gothic aspect of the Ghost Rider is in full effect.

Almost in unison, the battles and physicality of the conflicts do follow down that Ghost Rider path as well, not withholding any of the conventional ways that Ghost Rider uses his powers in every single fight, a perfect example being a three panel sequence of him staring across an apparition-laden desert plain and unleashing a vicious salvo of Hellfire on the hungry spirits that happened upon the boy so crucial to Johnny's search. If anything, never expect anything more sophisticated than the portrayals of mere human instinct in a Ghost Rider book, much less here, where everyone seems hellbent on destroying the Ghost Rider and bringing their allegiances to Zadkiel to their graves. Even when Johnny ends up in solitary confinement later on in these five issues, his fellow inmates want a piece of him. The quality never wanes but grows stronger with every page, riding (pun intended) the raucous and destructive motif to the end.

This could very well be the most excitement-inducing first arc Comics has seen in a very long time, and for a horror-themed book, nothing brings in readers more than sheer, blood-filled energy...
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Thank you, Mr. Aaron! 21 février 2011
Par Angelo Reyes - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
Jason Aaron is one of the best comic writers in the industry, and he shows off that he just understands how to write almost any Marvel character flawlessly with every additional title he takes on. Ghost Rider is no exception.

This book has the kind of madness you'd expect from a book about a dude who drives a flaming motorcycle and has a flaming skull for a head. I haven't read any previous Ghost Rider comics, and this is the perfect place to start for anyone who is in the same boat. It's got enough exposition to get started, plenty of action, weirdness, and plot to make for a worthy read. Roland Boschi's art is sketchy and weird, which is perfect for the tone of the book. The last two issues in the volume are drawn by Tan Eng Huat, who draws in a strange and exaggerated style, and it while it seems off-putting at first, it grows on you after a couple of pages.

Does a flaming skull-headed dude riding a motorcycle of hellfire taking on roadside ghosts, hillbilly cannibals, and heavily armed naughty nurses sound awesome to you? If so, GET THIS BOOK. You won't regret it.
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Well...THIS is different 3 janvier 2011
Par J - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
After Daniel Way's seriously mediocre take on the character, new writer Jason Aaron takes the helm of the latest ongoing Ghost Rider title and things get...well...funky.

Heaven-powered, gun-toting, small-town nurses? Check. Pioneer ghosts that haunt a road and murder those that travel it? Check. Hand-eating human cannibals? Check.

Yes, if you haven't guessed by now, Aaron takes things in a more 'horrorcore' type of direction. While it's amusing, it's also over-the-top to the level of silliness. It's fun, but it's hard to take as more than that. Aaron almost just brings the book to the point of satire at points. He's cranked the character up to 20. Under Aaron's direction this is the damn Ghost Rider and he's gonna run around and kill evil medical professionals and call people maggots just because...well, because that's what he does. Aaron's Ghost Rider is just seemingly maniacally unhinged in an almost comedic way. At times the only thing he's missing is an old-timey mustache to twirl. You really just roll with it or you don't. If you do then you'll have some empty-minded fun, if not, well, you'd be better off not picking it up. This volume certainly isn't for everyone.

The plot of this volume mainly concerns Blaze's attempts to locate renegade angel Zadkiel and to, well, beat the crap out of him for his manipulation of Blaze during Daniel Way's Ghost Rider run. Along the way he runs into some small town Heaven-powered hijinks and later detours to a Texas prison on an info-hunt.

Art is supplied for the most part by Roland Boschi. It's servicable if forgettable. It's clear enough if more than a little bland. The last third of the story is penciled by Tan Eng Huat. His style is more realistic than Boschi's, but, still, nothing to write home about.

While Aaron's take on the character is more fun and certainly more creative than Way he runs into some of the same problems with the title that his predecessor did, namely, Johnny Blaze isn't the most interesting character. He's a guy that is hell-bent on revenge and always a step behind. It's gets old fairly quickly. This is one book that needs a supporting cast ASAP. If Blaze is at his core a rather boring character then at least surround him with characters to take some of the spotlight off of that fact.

Anyway, this is certainly an interesting u-turn in the title. Aaron's take on Ghost Rider is creative if ultimately a bit silly. We'll see how it goes.
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