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Star Trek: Khan (Anglais) Broché – 3 juin 2014


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7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Makes up for some of the film's shortcomings 14 juillet 2014
Par M. Joel Brown - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle
Beyond what some consider to be an unfortunate (and hopefully unintended) parody of Wrath of Khan, many fans main problem with the last Star Trek movie, Into Darkness, was the way that Khan himself was handled. Having a very British actor play an Indian character who had been played by a Mexican in the Original Series brought outcries of whitewashing, regardless of how talented an actor Benedict Cumberbatch may be. Using such a legendary character was always going to be dangerous and how much of a pay-off the decision was is still up for debate amongst Star Trek fans (though for the majority of non-Star Trek fans I have spoken to the problem is nonexistent and most love the film). For those who were bothered by the plotholes and inconsistencies, though, the graphic novel Star Trek: Khan may provide some closure.

Set in the period of time covered by the last five minutes or so of Star Trek Into Darkness, the Khan graphic novel uses the trial of Khan Noonien Singh as a framing device to allow Khan himself to tell his story. In doing so, we are afforded a view of the legendary Eugenics Wars, the flight of the Botany Bay and the awakening of Khan in this new timeline. As such, we are provided with some answers and closure to what happened in the movie.

First of all, the graphic novel provides what I felt was a great justification for the recasting of Khan, one that I wish had made it into the movie. We discover in the future sections that when Khan was found, Section 31 and Admiral Marcus decided to change his physical form and wipe his memory, thus creating John Harrison. With this explanation, we see how the producers and director were able to say that Cumberbatch was playing John Harrison - at this point in time, he actually believes that is who he is. I cannot help but think that if this had been alluded to or even used in the movie, it would have softened some of the outcry from the fans. Having Harrison discover who he is at the same time we do would have made for a much more interesting character, IMHO. As such, the graphic novel makes up for one of the most glaring plotholes in the movie, for this fan, anyway.

The Eugenics War section was great, though nowhere near as satisfying as the treatment afforded to the era by Greg Cox' fantastic Eugenics Wars duology. It was still good to see the way that the world changed, watch the rise of the different genetically engineered superhumans and receive an explanation for how "simple" humans were able to force Khan and his people to run away aboard the Botany Bay.

In terms of the artwork, I found it to be hit and miss. Most of the portrayals of Khan (in both the Ricardo Montalban and the Cumberbatch form), and Kirk and Spock were fine, but at time the characters came across as flat and emotionless. The starships were well rendered, especially the Botany Bay, and it was nice to see the use of the classic Khan clothing from "Space Seed". Still, overall the artwork left me unimpressed.

Overall, Star Trek: Khan is a well written graphic novel that manages to lay to rest some of the more glaring plotholes in Into Darkness. The story and dialogue were well done, but the artwork left me cold. I gave Star Trek: Khan 3 magical personal transporters out of 5.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Great for Star Trek fans, old and new 14 juillet 2014
Par PWDecker - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
The graphic novels that have accompanied the recent Star Trek reboot movies have been pretty good. They've shown behind the scenes action and expanded on the movie characters' stories. They also take time to reference the rest of the Star Trek universe, especially past series.

This graphic novel expands on the Kahn character we meet in the second reboot Star Trek movie, Into Darkness. It's really interesting to compare this graphic novel to the original series episode involving Kahn and the second original movie.

I give this graphic novel a 4/5 and recommend it to fans of Star Trek, both the new and old.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
The Story That Was Never Told - part 2 11 janvier 2015
Par Jerri Ling - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Excellent! These comics provide a thoughtful theory regarding the differences between Khan in the original Star Trek TV series (and the motion picture Wrath of Khan) and those of the new Khan, Benedict Cumberbatch, in Star Trek-Into Darkness. High quality paper, great artwork, and great way of filling in the information gaps, answering some of our long held questions about Khan's background.
Good read, with some nice art 20 juin 2014
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I bought this because it promised to explain a few things left out of the movie, and I think it did a good job of that. Khan's backstory was well done, and fit in well with what we knew from his appearance in TOS and TWOK. The explanation for why the Cumberbatch Kahn looked different than the Montalban Khan was simple, but plausible.

This book was originally published as 5 issues. I bought the first two on Kindle, with the intent of getting issues 3, 4 and 5 on Kindle as they were released. But for some reason, Kindle issue 3 was screwed up from day it was released in Dec 2013, and Amazon's only fix was to stop sales of it. They released 4 and 5 without any problem, but never fixed 3, with no explanation. Makes me very leery about buying any more comic series on Kindle. I had to know how the story ended, so when the paperback collection of all 5 issues came out, I bought it---which means I threw my money away on the Kindle issues 1 and 2.
Just as good as the rest of the series 9 février 2015
Par Glenn - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This book is a great companion for fans of the ongoing Star Trek series by IDW as well as Star Trek: Into Darkness. It does a good job telling Khan's story in a short amount of time. This is great for new fans of the series who might not be familiar with the original series episode/movie.

I love that they even go so far as to explain why Khan in Caucasian in Into Darkness but Indian in previous iterations. I have to guess that this wasn't planned from the start and was only put in because some fans complained about the difference in the new movies.
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