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Lost At Sea (Anglais) Broché – 3 mai 2005


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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

Raleigh doesn't have a soul. A cat stole it - or at least that's what she tells people - or at least that's what she would tell people if she told people anything. But that would mean talking to people, and the mere thought of social interaction is terrifying. How did such a shy teenage girl end up in a car with three of her hooligan classmates on a cross-country road trip? Being forced to interact with kids her own age is a new and alarming proposition for Raleigh, but maybe it's just what she needs - or maybe it can help her find what she needs - or maybe it can help her to realize that what she needs has been with her all along.


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Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 168 pages
  • Editeur : Oni Press; Édition : New edition (3 mai 2005)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 1932664165
  • ISBN-13: 978-1932664164
  • Dimensions du produit: 21,1 x 14,7 x 1,8 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 3.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 15.544 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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En savoir plus sur l'auteur

Bryan Lee O'Malley est vivant depuis 1979. Il habite à Toronto. Il joue un peu de guitare et de clavier, mais il est plutôt minable à la basse. La série Scott Pilgrim comptera six volumes. Elle a été adaptée au cinéma par Edgar Wright, et en jeu vidéo par Ubisoft.

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3.0 étoiles sur 5
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Commentaires client les plus utiles

Par Luluugah sur 28 juin 2013
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
AAAAAaa une très belle oeuvre de O Malley
Je l'ai lu aussi vite que je l'ai reçu
En très bon état pour un prix largement acceptable !
Merci beaucoup !!!
Gloire!
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0 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Alto sur 16 septembre 2012
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Après avoir lu la série des Scott Pilgrim, que j'avais adoré, je me suis jeté sur ce volume du même auteur. Au final, je me suis ennuyé en le lisant. Je n'ai pas été pris dans l'histoire, et les personnages ne sont pas attachants.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 87 commentaires
48 internautes sur 50 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Bryan Lee O'Malley's first major work 11 mars 2006
Par Jeffrey K. Kromer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I came to Bryan Lee O'Malley's Lost at Sea after reading his two other books (Volumes One & Two of the Scott Pilgrim series) and thus, am of two minds about Lost at Sea. This is a very different book in both tone and humour than Scott Pilgrim. It's more somber, the art and feel are less stylized, the main character is prone to multiple page internal monologues about her feelings. In light of the Scott Pilgrim series it is easy to see that Lost at Sea came first. It is obviously an early work.

This does not make it bad.

Lost at Sea is about a girl (Raleigh) whose soul may or may not have been stolen by a cat, going home to her mother with friends that she doesn't even know. It is a story about self-discovery, about finding both yourself and the rest of the world all at the same time. At times heartbreakingly earnest, at times lightly comic it is a 160 page exercise in raw emotion. It would be wrong to dismiss Lost at Sea as cliched, to look at it's basic premise (girl finds herself and her friends on road trip home) and make assumptions about what it has to say and, more importantly, how it says it. O'Malley is an excellent writer, and he handles the obvious moments in Lost at Sea without a wink or nudge, he doesn't make these characters a joke to the reader, he honestly portrays their feelings in the way that they feel them. And that is the best part about Lost at Sea, when you're 18 and lost you think you're the only one and O'Malley write Raleigh as though she is.
11 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Everything beautiful is far away 1 février 2004
Par Tim Phillips - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
What really impressed me about Lost at Sea was the effortless way in which Mal blends the angst of his narrator, Raleigh, with the sardonic humour of her companions. The book is by turns hilarious, sinister, melancholy and surreal. There is a wisdom in Raleigh's comments -especially at the end- which transcends the bland self-pity that so many other introspective characters fob off as insight.
Raleigh's friends provide the perfect balance to her introspection, their meaningless arguments and amiable bickering is a constant backdrop, an intensely entertaining soundtrack to Raleigh's car journey of self-discovery. The art is perfect: strangely realistic despite its cartoony style, and unexpected details such as the health warning on the cigarette packet had me laughing out loud.
Mal has produced a compelling story, and its imagery and characters are subtle and charming enough to stick with you a long time after their crummy old car has puttered away into the night. Highly recommended.
19 internautes sur 23 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Awesome 11 février 2004
Par Nathan Avery - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I maintain that Bryan O'Malley is one of the few artists actually doing something different that stands on its own merit, and doesn't try to emulate anything else that's being done right now. His art is a refreshing change of pace, and his matter-of-fact storytelling succeeds in capturing the thought processes we all have and puts them on paper. Bryan doesn't mess around. Every panel in Lost at Sea is there for a purpose, and every panel has something to say. There are no computer-colored splash pages or implied action panels, just a wonderful story backed up with a wonderful artistic style. You owe it to yourself to read this book. If you've just been a casual reader of comics until now, this might change the way you look at comic books entirely.
9 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
a beautfiul voyage on the road of self-discovery 11 décembre 2003
Par Derrick Kennelty-Cohen - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
i first learned of "Lost at Sea" (and Bryan Lee O'Malley) by reading the Lost At Sea comic strips on the Oni Press webpage. after reading all of the web strips, i started visiting Mal's webpage and became an avid fan. thus, i had been waiting for this book to come out for close to two years.
its rare that i say something like this, but it was worth the wait.
i have read a LOT of graphic novels in the past few years, and the only one that moved me more than Lost at Sea was Craig Thompson's "Blankets." (Mr. Thompson, coincidentally, wrote the shining review on the back cover of Lost at Sea)
this book is both playful and mystifying. heartwarming and achingly sad. adorable and thought provoking.
the story really hit close to home for me as it reminded me very much of the relationship with my last girlfriend and many of the conversations we shared. Mal has obviously had his share of beautiful moments in relationships, because no one could write such honest and well-developed dialogue and soliloquy on these topics without having been put through it themselves.
of course, the story and the script isn't the only beauty of this graphic novel. Mal's art is superb. i don't think anyone else with any other style could have ever illustrated this story as effectively.
Mal's cartoony drawing style portrays an innocence and magical quality that is not only adequate for the themes explored, but is absolutely enchanting. the thick lines and heavy spaces reinforce the serious, unsteady nature of the lead character, raleigh. her struggle and insecurities are exemplified by mal's broad strokes and dynamic illustrations.
as i said, the book is thoroughly engaging and heart-touching.
it may only be a half-hour read. but it is one i intend to read at least once a month until august. probably longer.
thank you, Mal, for finally putting this together. now make another, please.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A heartbreaking story of self-discovery 8 avril 2010
Par ChibiNeko - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
If you've read Scott Pilgrim, I recommend that you leave all of your preconceived notions about O'Malley at the door before you read this book. Other than the artwork, this book is nothing like that series. If you're expecting some cutesy book, you're in the wrong place.

Lost at Sea follows the character of Raleigh, an overly timid young teen who is completely at a loss as to who she is. She claims to have no soul, a result of certain actions occurring in her youth. Raleigh finds herself on a car trip with three of her classmates at her school, unsure as to how to interact with them. But as the miles pass by, Raleigh will find herself opening up to her fellow passengers about herself, her doubts & her life.

I really loved this book. I'll admit, it was a bit slow to get into, but it really was a fantastic read. The artwork is all wonderful, which is something I've come to expect from O'Malley throughout the years. I loved how some of the most serious issues in the book- most notably the one major reason why Raleigh is the way she is- are all done subtly. It's up to the reader as to whether or not they pick up on the smaller details. If you aren't careful, you'll miss an entire element of the book that'll take the story to a whole new level.

I would honestly recommend this to anyone who loves a good indie comic. Again, I'll warn the Scott Pilgrim fans that this is a very serious book, so if you are looking for laughs & cute stuff, you may want to pass this one by. I hope you give it a real chance, as this truly is a book worth reading & sharing with your friends. One thing I'll add to this review is that if you like his work, you should also check out his work in the Hopeless-Savages series.
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