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Justice League Vol. 3: Throne of Atlantis (The New 52) (Anglais) Relié – 1 octobre 2013

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Descriptions du produit

Revue de presse

Praise for Justice League:

"A great book."—Ain't It Cool News, Five Star Review

"A fun ride."—IGN

"Action-packed."—Christian Science Monitor

"Fantastic."—News & Sentinel

Biographie de l'auteur

Geoff Johns is an award-winning writer and one of the most popular contemporary comic book writers today. Johns is the author of The New York Times bestselling graphic novels Aquaman: The Trench, Blackest Night, Green Lantern: Sinestro Corps War, Justice League: Origin, Superman: Brainiac and Batman: Earth One which hit #1 on the bestseller list. He is also known for transforming Green Lantern into one of the most critically and commercially successful franchises in comics.

Johns was born in Detroit and studied media arts, screenwriting, and film at Michigan State University. After moving to Los Angeles, he became an assistant to Richard Donner, director of Superman: The Movie. He and his mentor Donner later co-wrote Superman: Last Son featuring the return of General Zod.

Johns has written for various other media, including episodes of Smallville, Arrow and Adult Swim's Robot Chicken, for which he was nominated along with his co-writers for an Emmy. He is the Chief Creative Officer of DC Entertainment and resides in Los Angeles, California.

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Détails sur le produit

  • Relié: 192 pages
  • Editeur : DC Comics (1 octobre 2013)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 1401242405
  • ISBN-13: 978-1401242404
  • Dimensions du produit: 17,8 x 1,7 x 26,6 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 94.837 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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Par Canal Alain le 21 mai 2014
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Comics plaisant est troisième tome de la série. Il y a un éclairage intéressant de ces personnages qui sont sous les feux de l'actualité avec Batman versus Superman puis un probable JLA. Bons moments en perspective.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

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20 internautes sur 20 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Hard Hitting Waves 1 octobre 2013
Par Slim Cat - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
This volume collects issues 13-17 and Aquaman 15 and 16.

Geoff Johns and crew deliver another blockbuster right here.

Issues 13 and 14 are a two part story focusing on the League battling with Wonder Woman foe, The Cheetah. It also touches on the Superman Wonder Woman relationship that started at the end of the previous volume and reaffirms why this group likes and respects each other and they will have each others backs. The pacing of the story is very well handled and gives all the members a chance to shine. The illustrating is beautifully handled by Tony Daniel who gets an amazing coloring job making this some really fine art.

The bulk of the book, the main event, is Throne of Atlantis: in this order: JL 15, AM 15, JL 16, AM 16, and JL 17. A U. S. naval ship is taken over and it's missiles are used to attack Atlantis. King of Atlantis, Orm, the Ocean Master, Aquaman's half brother, does not take this strike lightly and initiates an attack against the U.S. north eastern seaboard. Atlantis is a force to be reckoned with to put it lightly.

The Justice League respond and it is quickly learned that the missiles were part of a master plan by someone unknown. Also, Aquaman knows how this attack will go since he helped design the plans when he was the king of Atlantis. Since this is a team book, it is reasonable to expect big action and little characterization but Johns makes sure to put the star of this story, Aquaman, through the motions, as well as have some big action. The Ocean Master gets some surprising depth as Johns does that sympathetic villain trick he loves so much, and Cyborg gets some well placed personal drama and decisions that is very welcomed as he is such a great character. The trinity get their moments as well.

Ivan Reis does the Justice League chapters and Paul Pelletier does the Aquaman ones, both men debuting on new assignments, although Reis had been Aquaman's regular artist so the transition here is seamless. Both artists rock and make this a big movie epic while capturing those character moments with detailed grace. Reis does some of his most impressive two page spreads in this volume, which is saying something.

It is worth noting for followers of both Justice League and Aquaman that DC kinda did something a tad shady. Both volume 3's include the five part Throne of Atlantis epic and then two additional issues. For Justice League it's issues 13 and 14 and then for Aquaman it's issues 0 and 14. I will not pay that much money for two books that have five of the same issues and then two sets of two different ones. A two issues difference dose not warrant me shelling out that much cash. I went with Justice League because I wanted it's two issues more than Aquaman's. I hope DC does not pull something like this again.

I am really sold on John's run of Justice League. He is really taking Earth's greatest heros and giving them the epics they deserve.
11 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Amazing Art, Fun Story 5 octobre 2013
Par A Swanky Man - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
The third volume on The Justice League sees Aquaman go up against his past as Atlantis invades the east coast, flooding Gotham, Metropolis, and Boston. With the threat of an entire city being forever submerged below the waves, the Justice League must work together to somehow stop Aquaman's brother, Orm, from destroying thousands of lives, while at the same time, figure out how the whole war started in the first place. This is more like it!

I was slightly disappointed with the first two volumes of Justice League. I felt that Origin did a good job of mashing them together, but didn't leave much room for character development (except maybe Cyborg). They were just tossed together in a hurry to face off against Darkseid and his minions within the first six issues. Volume 2 felt just as hurried, at first, with the heroes going against random encounters here and there, until finally facing the major threat of David Graves. I thought that Graves provided an excellent story and his impact is still seen throughout this current volume.

Volume 3 seems much more focused than the previous two. We start with a fun battle against Cheetah, then dive straight into the Atlantean crisis. The battles are superb, and the art really is incredible - and in contrast to a major complaint I had the previous two volumes - it is also consistent. If there was anything I really could nail Volume 3 for doing wrong, it would be the nearly complete absense of Flash, and the use of the underdog JLA - not that they're bad or anything, I just don't follow them and they aren't much interest of mine. Guess I'll have to put that aside as Volume 4 will begin launch the Trinity War.
10 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Geoff Johns makes Aquaman cool! 16 octobre 2013
Par J. A Magill - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Some comic readers grouse about Geoff Johns, but who can deny his talent? The man is a creative whirlwind! After a decade expanding and deepening the Green Lantern Universe, he has now shifted his attention to Aquaman. Why bring this up with regards to Justice League Volume 3? While a Justice League book, “Throne of Atlantis” continues Johns – who also pens the character’s solo title -- effort to make Aquaman cool again. The first two volumes of Justice League have received somewhat mixed reviews. Despite excellent character interactions, some complained that the actual story lacked the dynamism Johns’ demonstrated in other work. This volume does away with any such doubt: here Johns delivers an excellent story, Shakespearean in its themes and drama.

As always, I will maintain my strict commitment to avoid major spoilers. The first part of this volume, offers a wonderful Hors d'oeuvre. As much as any writer at DC, Johns has reveled in the creative opportunity of the “New 52” relaunch. Here he offers a new take on a classic Wonder Woman villain, as well as using it as an opportunity to deepen the complex Wonder Woman/Superman relationship and explore some of the complexity of Wonder Woman’s character. I suspect that the seeds he plants in this story will bloom later with broad implications for the larger DC universe.

As for the main course, Johns is serving sea food. A mysterious villain has engineered a war between Atlantis and the surface world. Despite the nefarious forces that start the war, Aquaman is torn – how can a king fight his own kingdom? This rich drama is further spiced by the excellent interactions between Aquaman and his team mates. Team books more than others depend on the friction in the character dynamic and there is nothing like a crisis to heighten that drama! The Aquaman/Batman interaction is particularly interesting, a previously under-explored relationship which here just shines! Of course, the focus remains squarely on Aquaman. What will he do? Which side will he take? What does one do when everyone can make an appeal to justice? Johns’ writing, his depth of characterization and sizzling dialogue, make for a page turning read.

As for dessert – and I apologize for pushing this metaphor about twice as far as good taste allows – Ivan Reis’s work just leaps off the page. He’s demonstrated his talent elsewhere, not least on the two previous volumes, but epic battles and destruction just plays to his strengths. His work here is big and bold, full of emotional heft and violence. He and Johns make an excellent match.

Justice League volume 3, “Throne of Atlantis” is just about everything I look for in a superhero comic and some of the best work to come out of the New 52. Any doubts harbored about this series should not be put to rest for good. Here is a comic you’ll want to take down from the shelf again and again. Don’t miss the action!

DC provided a digital version of this comic through Netgalleys in exchange for an honest review.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Don't get duped 16 juin 2014
Par Sam Quixote - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Have you read Aquaman Volume 3: Throne of Atlantis? If you have then you’ve basically read Justice League Volume 3: Throne of Atlantis by default because DC has made the highly questionable choice of reprinting the exact same Throne of Atlantis storyline in BOTH BOOKS!

The difference is that with the Justice League Throne book you get to read Justice League #13-14 and in the Aquaman Throne book you get to read Aquaman #0 and 14. What an utterly cynical move this is as there’s sure to be a massive overlap between Justice League and Aquaman readers, being Geoff Johns/New 52 fans, so DC are basically asking readers to shell out for the same story twice!

For that despicable decision alone, this book would get the lowest rating ever but Throne of Atlantis is also a pretty terrible storyline to boot. I won’t repeat my criticisms of that story as I already looked at it in detail in my Aquaman Volume 3 review, but instead I’ll mention the only new element in this book, Justice League #13-14, aka the crappiest Justice League story ever!

Superman and Wonder Woman are the two most powerful beings on the planet. Batman is the world’s greatest detective. Flash is the fastest human in the world. And yet they are ALL defeated by… The Cheetah!??!

Barbara Minerva is The Cheetah, a British scientist who became possessed with an ancient cheetah god and now resembles Doctor Moreau’s fantasy girl, half human/half cheetah. Her powers include looking like a naked cheetah lady, growling, and scramming things with her claws to temporarily turn them into cheetah hybrids – does that sound like someone who could beat even one of the aforementioned characters? And yet she is able to beat the Justice League.

These two issues prove that the New 52 Justice League are the lamest iteration of this group yet, seeing as they can’t deal with a cheetah woman between them.

She’s able to hurt Flash by clawing his legs not once, but twice, despite him being so fast he can vibrate his molecules through solid objects!! And what was Flash’s plan anyway – run towards her really fast and… what? Because he gets slashed the first time, doesn’t learn from it, and attempts it a second time with absolutely no variation, and gets slashed again. What a buffoon!

Superman is immobilised by some dumb leopard bite McGuffin that’s conveniently fixed in time for the story’s end, while Batman hangs back watching because if there's one thing Batman doesn't know how to deal with, it's cat-like women. He's never faced any of them back in Gotham like a million times before!

Wonder Woman’s the only one who does anything because apparently she and Barbara have a history of being old friends and that makes it more meaningful – despite that history never having been seen in the New 52 because DC didn’t bother exploring it (among numerous other moments) and chose instead to lazily skip ahead 5 years.

Every writer plotting a New 52 story: “Why is so and so fighting us – what motivation do they have? And when did we know them?”
DC: “Oh, it all happened in that 5 year black hole that we jumped over… yes, that’ll do…”

The two-part Cheetah storyline should’ve been a Wonder Woman comic, not a Justice League one, though it still wouldn’t be a very good comic. But the fact that this one minor character was able to cause such trouble for them all completely undermines the team’s competency and makes it that much harder to take them seriously.

I wouldn’t recommend either Justice League or Aquaman Throne of Atlantis book, but if you’re going to read that storyline, read the Aquaman volume instead – Aquaman #0 and 14 are slightly less embarrassing than the Cheetah issues.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Changing the status quo 1 octobre 2013
Par Scott Knight - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Throne of Atlantis continues Geoff Johns's wonderful run on Justice League. In this crossover with Aquaman, the surface world, particularly Boston, Gotham, and Metropolis, are attacked by Aquaman's brother, Ocean Master, the King of Atlantis. The character interactions continue to develop as the League struggles to not only defeat Ocean Master and protect the U.S., but to discover who is behind the attack. Batman and Aquaman struggle for leadership of the group, which creates a new dynamic, as Batman is not used to people questioning him. Superman and Wonder Woman continue to explore their relationship, trying to decide just what they want it to be. Cyborg and Flash continue to grow into their roles.

This is a fun and entertaining comic, and the potential continues to grow. The status quo of the Justice League will be affected for quite some time by the consequences of the battle with Atlantis. In addition, this collection sets up the debut of the Justice League of America, an alternative to this current, very powerful Justice League.

The artwork by Ivan Reis is fantastic and complements the outsized events that seem to follow our heroes.

I highly recommend this book. It is a good example of why DC resetting its characters with the New 52 was a good idea.

I received a preview copy of this book from DC Comics in exchange for an honest review.
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