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Smallville Season 11 Vol. 2: Detective [Format Kindle]

Bryan Q. Miller , Pere Perez

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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

When we left Clark Kent at the end of Smallville Season 10, he had finally donned the iconic Superman suit and set out to defend Earth from Apokolips.  Picking up six months later, Smallville Season 11 explores Clark's understanding of the true power of his Superman identity, its effect on those close to him and its ability to inspire the people of Earth.

In this collection, Superman discovers a vigilante is operating in Metropolis, hunting a killer.  Only known as "The Batman," this vigilante will stop at nothing to find his parents killer, even if it puts him on a collision course with The Man of Steel.

Biographie de l'auteur

Bryan Q. Miller is an American television and comic writer most notable for his work on the CW's "Smallville" and DC's "Batgirl."

Détails sur le produit

  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 83099 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 144 pages
  • Editeur : DC Comics (20 août 2013)
  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ASIN: B00DD3NTG8
  • Synthèse vocale : Non activée
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  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: n°267.177 dans la Boutique Kindle (Voir le Top 100 dans la Boutique Kindle)
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Amazon.com: 4.6 étoiles sur 5  17 commentaires
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Batman's Introduction to the Smallville Universe 28 août 2013
Par MereChristian - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle
During the decade that Smallville was on the air, that television program (and others to a lesser extent) was denied the use of various characters from the Batman franchise. This was largely because Christopher Nolan, the producer of the Dark Knight Trilogy, and other DC Comics' execs, didn't want the characters to appear in too many adaptations. The fear was of a saturation of Batman-related media that might take away an appetite for the future films. I think the fear was pure bunk, as Batman never ceased selling well in any adaptation, but oh well.

Now that said films are over, the writers of the comic-book continuation to the Smallville series are now able to finally make use of the character. It isn't the same thing as having Bats on the small-screen, but it is neat. The interpretation is a mix of Christopher Nolan's and John Byrne's concept of Batman, with the modern camaraderie from the past fifteen years of stories thrown into the mix.

In Smallville, Season 11: Vol. 2, Detective, Superman and Batman cross paths investigating shipments of weapons to the crime bosses at Intergang. Such weapons shipments have been causing horrible chaos in both Gotham City and Metropolis. At first, instead of working together, Batman and Superman trade blows due to a misunderstanding, as Bruce is desperate to find the man chiefly involved with the weapons shipment to Intergang, Joe Chill, the man who murdered his parents. Upon hearing about this, Clark agrees to help Bruce, and a partnership is born.

This was actually a nice representation of Batman here. I listed several influences I could see in the development of the character and his relationship with Superman. I would say that the comic Batman: Year 100 also had an impact in the more utilitarian way that Batman dresses and uses gear. It's a weird desire on the part of the writers of the Smallville comic to take the most realistic treatments of Batman, and the most fantastic ones, and mix them together. Surprisingly, it really does work well.

I'm a tad disappointed to see Barbara Gordon as Nightwing (not Batgirl), and to see Robing nixed altogether (at least so far), but the moments we see of her and her friendship with Bruce are nice, and she works in this continuity quite well.

Clark played a serviceable role as the main character and the more idealistic foil for Bruce. He kind of took a less prominent role given the nature of the comic in introducing Batman to the Smallville<?i> universe. Or at least he was outwardly less idealistic, as Clark seems to realize that Bruce is just as idealistic as he is, but just can't show it on the outside yet. It seems Clark is hoping to draw that side out of Bruce.

I won't say too much more, other than that it was nice to see Green Arrow and Chloe in action more, and to see Lois doing some reporter, and kick-butt stuff again. The first volume had them acting as entirely too much peripheral, and not enough supporting, cast. It's funny to see Ollie jealous of the attention Batman gets, and to be considering allowing Mia to become Speedy in response to Batman having a sidekick. On the villainous side, the weird goings-on of Lex Luthor (and Tess who, though heroic, seems to be trapped in his head) is fascinating as well.

This comic has had a reasonably good start so far, and here's hoping they continue to do well and put out great stories.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 "Smallville: Season Eleven Volume Two: Detective" Brings Batman and Nightwing to Metropolis 13 novembre 2013
Par ERSInk . com - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
Sometimes it's hard for comic book fans to separate the worlds of the printed page with that of the film and television ones. I'm just as guilty as anyone of wanting the two to co-exist together, even though it really isn't possible. Some would argue, but I found "Smallville" to be an entertaining and satisfying adaptation of the traditional Superboy tale. The show consistently showed the trials and tribulations of growing up as a normal teen, not to mention one with secret super powers which kept you from fully opening up to even your closest friends.

"Smallville: Season Eleven Volume Two: Detective" continues to take the TV series into the young adult working world of Clark Kent and Superman. The Man of Steel comes up against another caped avenger and his female sidekick when Batman and Nightwing travel to Metropolis to seek out the murderer of Bruce Wayne's parents. Can the two heroes join forces to simultaneously find the killer and clean up a crime wave between the city streets of Metropolis and Gotham City?

Bryan Q. Miller continues to bring the flavor and flare of "Smallville" to the printed pages. You really do feel like you're reading an extension of the show when delving into its pages. The on-again/off-again partnership between the Man of Steel and the Dark Knight has been one of legend for many years. With the recent announcement of the "Superman/Batman" movie and the re-launch of the team's monthly title, the two meeting in the world of "Smallville" feels even more relevant than ever before.

Artists Chris Cross, Jamal Igle, and Marc Deering do a perfect job taking the characters we came to know and love on the television show into being on paper. Unfortunately, it seems their hands are tied in some areas. The likenesses of some don't match that of the actor who brought them to life on-screen. I will give props to whoever came up with the costumes for Batman and Nightwing. They did a great job melding together the aspects of several different mediums and eras of both the Caped Crusader and his partners to come up with an exciting and unique look for "Smallville: Season Eleven Volume Two: Detective."

"Smallville: Season Eleven Volume Two: Detective" is fairly clean entertainment. If you watched the show with your kids, then you shouldn't have a problem with them reading the comic books. There are some adult situations, language, and violence involved, but nothing too extreme.

Nine pages of bonus material is included with "Smallville: Season Eleven Volume Two: Detective." There are four pages of final and alternate digital covers illustrated by Cat Staggs. Chris Cross provides Batman, Nightwing, Mr. Freeze, the Prankster, and Batmobile concept art. Staggs also lends her talents for Batman and Superman designs.

I think everyone was a bit disappointed when "Smallville" showrunners never brought Batman into the show when it was on the air. We got to see versions of the Flash, Cyborg, Aquaman, Green Arrow, and several others, but never the Big Bad Bat. "Smallville: Season Eleven Volume Two: Detective" seeks to rectify that, albeit in comic book form versus live-action. While it won't completely satisfy that hunger to have seen this on TV, it does its very best to make up for the oversight and satisfy fans of the two greatest super heroes in the DC Universe.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 And I'm not a Smalleville fan! 19 juillet 2014
Par BarClay - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
With better artwork by Chris Cross (I hope this is a pseudonym and not what his parents named him or her), Smallville Season 11 comes into its own. Over the decades, Superman and Batman have met for the "first time" many times. This is still another Superman and another Batman, but the meeting is not a disappointment. And while it stretches the credibility that Lois and Clark can't seem to tie the knot -- how long does a trip to the Justice of the Peace take anyway -- the relationship between the two is well written. In fact, Mr. Miller has a firm grasp of plot and dialogue. Even though I stopped watching Smallville around season 5, I enjoyed this as a comic book. It actually made me want to see if those other seasons were as good as the comic book!
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Excellent story! 12 mai 2014
Par Avid Reader - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
The story is well written and true to the characters. It would have been great if it could have been included on the actual show.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Better than the wait. 30 octobre 2013
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
A first-time meet between the boy scout and the dark kinght that makes me glad Bruce Wane didn't appear on seasons 1-10.
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