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Saga, Vol. 2 [Anglais] [Broché]

Fiona Staples , Brian K Vaughan
4.3 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (3 commentaires client)
Prix : EUR 11,41 LIVRAISON GRATUITE En savoir plus.
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Description de l'ouvrage

2 juillet 2013
The smash-hit ongoing epic continues! Thanks to her star-crossed parents Marko and Alana, newborn baby Hazel has already survived lethal assassins, rampaging armies, and alien monstrosities, but in the cold vastness of outer space, the little girl encounters something truly frightening: her grandparents! Named one of Time Magazine's top 10 graphic novels for 2013

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Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 144 pages
  • Editeur : Image Comics (2 juillet 2013)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 1607066920
  • ISBN-13: 978-1607066927
  • Dimensions du produit: 25,4 x 16,8 x 0,8 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.3 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (3 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 326 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Saga, c'est plus fort que toi ! 4 juillet 2013
Par Stan FREDO TOP 500 COMMENTATEURS
Format:Broché|Achat authentifié par Amazon
Voici venu le moment du trade paperback (TPB) #2 pour cette série déjà culte. Hit or miss?

Brian K. Vaughn poursuit avec savoir faire l'installation de la situation qui fonde cette série de space opéra particulièrement "space" : Alana et Marko s'aiment d'un amour tendre et de leur union est née Haze, un bébé fille. Le problème ? C'est que leur espèce respective est l'ennemie jurée de l'autre ! Ils se sont rencontrés au bagne ! Alana la matonne était censée garder Marko le prisonnier de guerre ! Ils ont pris la fuite ensemble ! Ils ont ardemment copulé sans précaution et ont engendré une fille, Hazel ! Des chasseurs de prime (The Will et The Stalk) sont à la poursuite de cette famille maudite, ainsi que le Prince Robot IV, au sang froid autant que bleu.

Dans ce volume, les fugitifs se rapprochent des parents de Marko mais ce dernier part aussitôt, avec sa sportive maman à ses trousses, à la recherche d'Izabel, une nounou fantôme au look d'ado grunge à qui il manque tout le bas du corps en-dessous du nombril (1). Alana reste avec le papa de Marko, au comportement bizarre à son endroit, pour ne pas dire hostile.

Vaughn, avec des flashbacks racontés par Haze, nous présente la rencontre entre Alana et Marko, ainsi que des scènes de l'enfance de ce dernier. Pendant ce temps, les limiers précités se rapprochent, dans l'espace ou sur le sol d'une planète refuge...

Le charme du volume inaugural ('
... Lire la suite ›
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2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Ceci n'est pas une épée, c'est une lance. 2 août 2013
Par Présence TOP 50 COMMENTATEURS
Format:Broché
Ce tome fait bien sûr suite à Saga, volume 1 (épisodes 1 à 6). Il contient les épisodes 7 à 12, initialement parus en 2012/2013, écrits par Brian K. Vaughan, dessinés, encrés et mis en couleurs par Fiona Staples, avec un lettrage de Fonografiks. Il vaut mieux avoir lu le premier tome avant de commencer celui-ci.

Le récit s'ouvre par un petit retour en arrière sur les convictions de Barr (le père de Marko) vis-à-vis de la guerre entre Landfall et Wreath, avec des commentaires d'Hazel (la fille d'Alana et Marko). Puis il reprend son cours au présent, à bord du vaisseau spatial où Alana fait connaissance avec ses beaux-parents qui découvrent leur petite fille. Marko et Klara (sa mère) se téléportent sur une autre planète à la recherche d'Izabel, pendant que Barr et Alana restent en tête à tête pour briser la glace. Il y a 2 ou 3 retours en arrière pour montrer dans quelles circonstances Alana et Marko ont fait connaissance, et l'importance du livre "A night time smoke" de D. Oswald Heist dans leur relation. Pendant ce temps là, Gwendolyn se fait fort de remettre The Will au travail, alors qu'il continue de s'inquiéter pour Slave Girl qu'il a laissée sur Sextillion.

Dans le premier tome, le lecteur découvrait un univers très riche, dans une narration au croisement de plusieurs genres : science-fiction, magie, horreur, et comédie romantique. Vaughan et Staples continuent de construire le récit sur ces bases très ouvertes.
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4.0 étoiles sur 5 Must have 7 avril 2014
Format:Broché|Achat authentifié par Amazon
Cette série fait un tabac aux US. Je n'en doute pas une seconde. Série fantastique, space-opera, roman d'heroic-fantasy. C'est un peu tout ça à la fois.
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Amazon.com: 4.8 étoiles sur 5  151 commentaires
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5.0 étoiles sur 5 Alana and Marko's Family Just Keeps Getting Bigger 20 juin 2013
Par Anarchy in the US - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
After the release of Saga volume 1, writer Brian K. Vaughan and artist Fiona Staples first 6 issues of the "Stars Wars meets Romeo and Juliet" space opera...I was blown away at how much was packed into those 6 issues. It truly held all aspects of a space epic its cover title says it did. Love, magic, technology, conspiracies, drama, humor, wit, heart, detail, sexual fantasies, art, and probably the biggest selling point: some of the craziest "what the heck?!?" moments I've seen in a comic that kept me interested every step of the way. You have to wonder if all of those same ingredients could or would continue to work for Vaughan/Staples as the series presses on and doesn't get stale. Well I can easily save that no, it doesn't. Volume 2 continues to troop on with all of those aspects firmly intact and still surprising you.

SAGA VOLUME 2 collects issues #7-12 and picks up right where volume 1 left off. Alana and Marko, with their child, Hazel, and the ghostly "Horror" Izabel, have left the planet Cleave and have gotten away from the war effort of the galaxy. Until Marko's parents show up on their spaceship/home, vaporize Izabel, and find out their son married one of the enemies and had a forbidden child...this just makes a wacky family reunion. And off on the other side of the galaxy, the bounty hunter The Will (and his lie-detecting cat) is still trying to get the slave girl free from Sextillion, which a very personal colleague of Marko's helps out. And Prince Robot IV has tracked down his lead of the author that might have inspired Alana and Marko to free themselves of the Landfall/Wreath war.

Vaughan continues to write this series with everything he can throw at it and still succeeds immensely. The theme of volume 2 is more personal then volume 1, where it had every character doing something to create a massive world building book. Volume 2 has it where it slows the pace a little bit and focuses more on the family building between Marko's parents coming into the fold (so don't let the graphic, blood soaked Marko on the cover give you the wrong ideas). Their prejudice against Alana, Marko's decision and lifestyle choices, and being grandparents (and parents themselves to Marko) evolve and play out wonderful, as well as emotionally organic over the course of the book. The theme that all parents want what's best for their children is utterly prevalent. And further examination of how Alana and Marko first met and ended up with each other is also touching, humorous, and very Romeo and Juliet-like.

Although majority of the book is less world building and more character building with the Alana/Marko family tree, volume 2 still does further some world building with The Will and Prince Robot IV. The Will continues to be a complex human being/bounty hunter that wants to morally save a slave girl and gets help (a person with a very personal connection to Marko) from another great additional character that adds even more to the building plot that I do not want to give away who it is, but I want to see more of this person. And the Prince (one of the weirdest and visually striking characters ever) gets a great good cop/bad cop interrogation issues into his investigation on Alana and Marko. Both plots build each character and build the world of Saga with grace, with only the human elements taking full stage here.

And of course art duties are by Fiona Staples, who again, continues to draw some of the most exquisite, colorful, organic/alien looking book on the market. She still stays strong with Vaughans scripts of human emotion and expressions, while giving touches of wit, organic plant life, and alien sci-fi to the pages. Even more the risqué art form that was in volume 1 is still here and will still surprise/shock you when you see it.

Much like volume 1, I have really no complaints here, but it still is a mature rated book. F-bombs, sexual depiction, innuendos, blood, violence, and some of the weirdest forms of imagery a person can imagine a alien universe are here in full glory. Even a very controversial scene within the first 3 pages of issue #12 of a certain gay-sex scene that might or might not take you out of the story. But if you read volume 1 and had no problems with Staples imagery, then you know what to expect and shouldn't have a problem. And anyone who did have a problem, well...oh well, I still am warning you.

SAGA VOL.2 continues to deliver everything the title lives up to and then some, while also continually being a solid book that shows there is plenty more to come from Vaughan and Staples. If you loved volume 1, volume 2 should not disappoint. And if you are a new reader itching to try something new, then go check out Saga, Vol. 1 and see what the fuss is about while the series is just starting. The saga continues...and the miracle of this story just begun.
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Maintains the momentum from volume 1's fantastic start. 27 juin 2013
Par para - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
This trade collects Saga issues #7-12. Saga is a constantly unfolding adventure featuring a central cast of characters and should be read from the beginning - start with volume 1.

** Note: There will be no spoilers for volume 2 in this review, but will be some for volume 1. **

I refer to the first volume of Saga "one of the most gloriously screwed up things I've ever read." Its heavy use of profanity, nudity, graphic violence and sex, and a LOT of things most readers will find very unsettling make it the very definition of "not for everyone." But Alana and Marko's desperate scramble away from their pasts in order to protect their forbidden child was wonderfully weird and engaging for those who can handle the approach to the subject matter.

Volume 2 has a slightly different feel than volume 1. There is a little less in the way of shock value as events are building from things started in the first six issues. This is actually a great choice, as constantly trying to push the levels of outrageousness for shock value alone would get old fast and ruin the comic. The characters are the important driving force in any story and it's nice to see that remembered here. Don't get me wrong, it's still explicit and rough and pushing all kinds of boundaries, but Vaughan's taking time to properly deal with things previously established instead of always rushing headlong into the next "oh my god" moment.

Hazel continues to narrate looking back on her childhood to add context and depth. Alana and Marko remain the central focus, but Marko's parents, The Will and Prince Robot IV are equally well developed and interesting. There's a lot of character development and background explored here, blended well and without disrupting the pacing. The overarching plot is developing a laser focus - both their races want Marko and Alana dead and Hazel in their hands and the unlikely couple need to stay one step ahead of their operatives (The Will and Prince Robot IV respectively).

Saga is still evolving a bit as it goes but is also still a strong, engrossing tale through strange and grotesque worlds that's an easy recommendation for those who can deal with its presentation.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Absolutely 5 Star Graphic Novel 25 juin 2013
Par Talvi - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
This really is a cut above nearly any graphic novel I have ever read.

On the surface, the book is about two star crossed lovers on the lam and hunted by several parties. The narrator is their newborn daughter and she has quite a few clever quips in there to keep the action rolling or segue into the next chapter. But wow, there is SO MUCH going on under those not-so-calm waters.

Saga Volume 2 collects issues 7-12 of the story. I absolutely encourage those who love graphic novels to read the volume 1 first. This really is the definition of a great unique story that isn't so weird as to be inaccessible. The story flows smoothly but oh-so-incredibly-uniquely that you wonder how anyone could possibly have dreamed all this up.

Saga the series works because of the great collaboration between the illustrator and the author. Staples' artwork is incredibly gorgeous and almost photo realistic - characters don't just talk, the are animated. But the artwork is also very clean and absolutely gorgeous. Her ability to create the perfect illustration of Vaughan's very sensitive and grounded story/dialogue work together to elevate this to art form.

I can't stress enough that when this is described as weird, unique, different, etc., that is the highest compliment. So many weird books don't have a point or story and exist just to celebrate their oddness. Saga, on the other hand, has very real feeling characters reacting in interesting and very real feeling ways. Just in the weirdest milieu imaginable in outer space.

This is a very adult but not raunchy and definitely not T&A-fests so rampant in today's comics. It's a great story I've enjoyed reading twice now.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Star-crossed lovers, in space with magic 25 novembre 2013
Par J. Edgar Mihelic - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
A couple of weeks ago, I heard that Neil Gaiman had a new Sandman book out. I don't fancy myself a comic fan, but I have read a lot of comics for someone that doesn't claim to be a comic fan.

Basically, I'm telling you this because I didn't go into the store with the intention of buying this book. The Gaiman book was sold out, and I left my first visit to a comic store in maybe ever empty-handed. I was walking away, trying to think if there was a place to buy the newest Harvard Business Review and lamenting that the local chain book shop closed two years ago. Needing something to read while I ate lunch, I went back to the shop.

Talking to the comic book guy, I asked him for a recommendation of a book to read, specifying that I wasn't into superheroes. There was a display up front, where some issues were being sold for a dollar. The first issue of this Saga was what he grabbed, telling me that this is a book enjoyed even by people who don't read comics.

I saw the name Brian Vaughn on the cover and I asked the guy what else he had done. I knew the name from somewhere. It turned out that he was the guy behind Y: The Last Man. Because even though I don't read comics, I had read the whole run of that particular series.

So I bought that issue. Then I got the collected volume one and two from my library, and read through them.

I like the series so far. It is star-crossed lovers, in space with magic. The problem is that I don't really know where it's going. The main characters are objectors who come from races that have been at war a long time, and it is narrated by their daughter who is born in the first issue. It is a nice set-up, but there is so much that can go wrong that I am wary of too soon proclaiming this genius. I'll hedge, and say it is pretty good, so far.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Not sure where the cover scene comes in, but the second volume is as good as the first 1 août 2013
Par Jessica Draper - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat authentifié par Amazon
I'm enjoying the Saga series very much so far. The contemporary/mundane conversations between the characters contrast appealingly with the dream-like artwork, which I find lightly amusing. The artist, Fiona Staples, mentioned in an TIME Magazine interview that drawing mechanical elements takes her a long time, and she prefers natural/biological forms, like the botany-inspired spaceships. I'd already been wondering whether the author, Brian Vaughan, had even close to the same visuals in mind. Staples' wildly inventive creatures certainly give a new spin to the story's words and events!
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