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Superman: New Krypton Vol. 1 (Anglais) Relié – 19 mai 2009


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Détails sur le produit

  • Relié: 176 pages
  • Editeur : DC Comics (19 mai 2009)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 140122329X
  • ISBN-13: 978-1401223298
  • Dimensions du produit: 17,6 x 1,2 x 26,6 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 226.524 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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Commentaires client les plus utiles

4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Présence TOP 50 COMMENTATEURS le 5 septembre 2009
Format: Relié
Ce tome fait à la fois suite à Superman: Brainiac et référence à Superman: The Coming of Atlas. Il correspond à la convergence des intrigues de Geoff Johns (série mensuelle "Action Comics) et de James Robinson (série mensuelle "Superman"), ainsi que le point de départ du raccordement avec la série de Supergirl. Il regroupe "Jimmy Olsen special 1", le numéro spécial du Guardian, celui de New Krypton, Superman 681 et Action Comics 871.

Dans "Brainiac", Superman a réussi à reprendre possession de la Cité de Kandor et à lui rendre sa taille originelle. La terre vient d'hériter d'une immigration massive d'environ 100.000 kryptoniens qui vont se charger en énergie solaire comme Clark Kent. Mais avant de rentrer dans le cœur du sujet, James Robinson nous invite à suivre Jimmy Olsen sur les traces d'une mystérieuse silhouette apparue lors des événements de Superman: The Coming of Atlas. Son enquête va le ramener au projet Cadmus pour rencontrer Dubbilex, puis vers une ville frontalière du Mexique à la recherche du Guardian (ou plutôt de son clone) pour découvrir qui est Jonathan Drew et qui se cache derrière une opération militaire visant à détruire Superman.
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1 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par G. Julien le 30 novembre 2010
Format: Broché
Superman a récemment libéré la ville de Kandor et ses habitant de la forteresse de Brainiac. La Terre se retrouve alors avec des centaines de Kryptoniens alors que certains était déjà effrayé par celui que l'on appelait encore il y a peu le dernier survivant de Krypton. Comment la Terre va-t-elle accepter l'arrivée de ces nouveaux "Supermen", voilà de quoi il sera question dans la Saga New Krypton.

Ce premier recueil est assez intéressant puisque l'on s'intéresse d'abord à deux personnages secondaires de l'univers de Superman : un road trip avec Jimmy Olsen, très bien écrit d'ailleurs ; puis le retour du Gardian dans les rues de Metropolis, classique mais efficace.
Le reste de l'ouvrage est consacré à la Nouvelle-Krypton évidemment, et installe lentement mais très intelligemment ce sentiment d'incompréhension entre terrien et kryptonien, avec au centre de tout ça, un Superman un peu perdu mais toujours empli d'espoir et de naïveté.
Bref, si vous voulez connaître l'intégralité de l'histoire de New Krypton, préférez donc les recueils VO plutôt que l'édition française qui ne se concentre que sur l'histoire principale.
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Amazon.com: 21 commentaires
23 internautes sur 24 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A Solid Beginning to a Promising Story 22 juin 2009
Par Sammy Swartz - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
People love to complain about Superman. He's too much of a boy scout, he's too powerful, he's boring--the list of criticisms against poor Supes is a long and tired one. Thank goodness, then, for Geoff Johns, the writer of the newly released Superman: New Krypton.

The story is a five-parter, with the first two chapters actually revolving around Jimmy Olsen (minor spoiler alerts ahead) as he uncovers a sinister plot to possibly eliminate Superman and every Kryptonian on the planet. The latter three chapters focus on Superman himself as he struggles to balance the sorrow of his father's death with the joy of restoring Kandor, the once miniaturized Kryptonian city, back to its full size and glory. The restoration of Kandor means Superman is no longer a stranger on Earth, as he is now joined by 100,000 members of his own species. But this also means there are now 100,000 individuals who share his powers and abilities, but who do not necessarily share his views of peaceful coexistence with the other denizens of Earth. Volume One only hints at the dire ramifications that may spring from these events, but the possibilities are enticing indeed.

But therein also lays the problem: The book stops just when the plot begins to get interesting, making it more of an introduction to Volume 2 than a work that can stand readily on its own. The world does seem to revolve around money, it seems, but this is one story that would have been best collected into a single volume. Furthermore, the erratic quality of the artwork, which fluctuates steadily throughout the book's second half, steals away some of the immersion that should be present during the book's most climactic moments.

Nevertheless, the tale is still a good read that will not only entice readers to seek out its second volume, but perhaps other Superman books also penned by Mr. Johns. Superman is experiencing a renaissance of sorts, and many of these tales should not be missed.
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
New Krypton Volume #1 1 décembre 2009
Par Jake Fury - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
New Krypton volume #1 is a homecoming of sorts for the world's most famous superhero, Superman. After the events of the epic Braniac TPB the planet Earth has suddenly found itself home to roughly 100,000 new residents with one thing in common; they all possess to a degree the same super powers as a certain Man of Steel. The residents in question? The former citizens of the bottled city of Kandor of the planet Krypton. Thanks to the events in Superman:Braniac they now find themselves free of their bottled captivity and living on the planet Earth.

Surely Superman would be overjoyed with this development you say? Yes and no. Our favorite Kryptonian realizes that not every one on Earth will be ecstastic to learn that there are now in their minds 100,000 new beings all possessing the same destructive powers as Mr Kent. Certain shadowy figures in the US government echo these sentiments and this is really where our story begins.

Without spoiling the story for anyone the major overlying plot of New Krypton Volume #1 is these new arrivals and the affect it has on the world around them. It begins with a young Jimmy Olsen playing detective and uncovering a plot against not only Superman but the newly arrived residents of Kandor. It seems that although the vast majority of the Kryptonians are peace loving like Kal-El there are still a few that favor the military approach of one General Zod. These happenings and the way they unfold make New Krypton an interesting read but all in all more of a bridge between the truly epic Braniac story and the further developments to come.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Uneven start, but still some possibilities... 20 janvier 2011
Par BenMc - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I am coming into the whole "New Krypton" story fairly cold with this trade paperback. I have heard bits and pieces of what happens, but haven't been reading it as individual issues at all. I like Superman, but haven't been reading his current stories lately so starting with this TPB was a bit of a "deep end of the pool" experience. I have read the recent "Braniac" arc, however, which is key in setting up the status quo at the beginning of this story.

The book opens with a sizable story focusing on Jimmy Olsen (and in which Superman scarcely appears) which takes up nearly half of the page count, and which I found to be pretty boring. It ties into events in a previous story and is basically about Jimmy investigating and uncovering a government plot against Superman and Kryptonians in general. However, as far as I can tell, the story's real point is to introduce a villain (that one assumes will be important later on) called "Codename: Assassin" (guess what he does). It also sets up a new status quo for the Guardian, an old character who has been a Superman supporting character since shortly after "Man of Steel". Along the way, we dismissively kill off a number of other supporting characters from that era, which irked me as an old fan. The story is all right on its own merits, I suppose, but not what I was looking for by buying a trade about "New Krypton".

After that, the remaining 90 pages or so get down to the New Krypton story itself, including the funeral of Jonathan Kent (who died in "Braniac") and the repercussions of that loss for Clark & Martha; Superman's attempts to integrate the cultures of Krypton and earth together, Supergirl being reunited with her family, and the continued implications of the government conspiracy. Superman strikes one as being a bit naive about the whole thing, especially in a scene where he dismisses the concerns of the JLA and JSA quite casually. The story has a wide scope, potentially epic, with lots of business going on. Lex Luthor is involved, Braniac is part of things, Lois Lane's family plays a key role, and even Doomsday (a greater victim of villain decay than any other I can think of) makes a token appearance. The tapestry is broad but the details are shaky. It'll be interesting to see how it all plays out - whether the whole story is worth this process.

As another reviewer has pointed out, the story is just barely getting started by the end of this volume. There are another three "New Krypton" volumes to follow, as well as numerous other related TPB's featuring Supergirl and other members of the extended cast. Some of those elements are hinted at here, including appearances by the unidentified (so far) new Nightwing and Flamebird. I bought this book at the same time as Volume 2, so it didn't feel as abruptly cut off as it might have otherwise.

Overall, the New Krypton story is fine without being exemplary in any way. The characterization and pacing by James Robinson and Geoff Johns is a bit bumpy, sometimes engaging me strongly and sometimes striking me as silly and under-written. The art is all fine as well although there's a bit of a mixture of styles going on.

I'd prefer to give this book 2.5 stars if I could. If it weren't for long Jimmy Olsen tale at the beginning, I'd make it 3.5. If you like Superman or want to give him a try, you could give this book a shot but be prepared to be in it for the long haul.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
What a dud 18 juin 2011
Par CWAL - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
When I heard about New Krypton, I couldn't wait to crack open the pages; the premise oozed with promise. Then I began reading Volume 1 of this series.

I waited for the story to be about New Krypton...and I waited... and waited. Unfortunately, the book never delivers on its promise. Instead, we have an uneven plot about a conspiracy to kill Superman, a short introduction to Kandor and a standoff with Doomsday. This volume as a standalone is ridiculous. Its all tell, no show. Poof! The city of Kandor is alive and well! But if you are looking for background on just what happened to the shrunken, bottled city of Kandor and its subsequent rescue don't look in this volume. You will have to read the story (I'm told) in "Superman: Brainiac." When the cover says Superman: New Krypton, and only one-fifth of the story is remotely about that, I feel I have been misled. It should not take this many issues to get a solid premise off the ground and flying, so to speak. DC needs to learn NOT to bury the lede. As has been written before, this book seems more like an introduction (that draaaags) than a work than can stand on its own. DC, please start placing the stories you promise on the covers in the actual books.

Because of the premise, I plan to purchase further volumes, hoping that this great idea actually delivers a great story.
Contrived and meaningless 9 juin 2013
Par Sam Quixote - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
New Krypton picks up from the end of Geoff Johns and Gary Frank's Superman: Brainiac, when Superman defeated Brainiac and freed the bottled city of Kandor, formerly Krypton's lost capital. My memory's hazy on this point but I thought he took Kandor to Mars before he resized it back to normal so the inhabitants wouldn't get superpowers like he did and dominate Earth? Anyway, in this book Kandor is resized in Antarctica and the 100,000 inhabitants get the same superpowers that Superman has.

If Lex Luthor and General Sam Lane were paranoid about one Superman, they positively flip out when 100,000 suddenly appear overnight! But despite Superman's best efforts to acclimatise them to Earth, it seems not all Kandorians are as good as he is and the people of Earth, Superman, and some of the bad eggs among them are headed for a showdown.

At least that's the story in the second half of the book. New Krypton spends the first half with Jimmy Olsen as he investigates... something. I like Jimmy, I think it's great we got to spend some time with him and got to see that he's more than the office cut-up, but I'm genuinely having a hard time figuring out what the point of his story was. It revolves around a mystery featuring a series of characters I've never heard of, clones, and an over-complicated plot to kill Superman that never happens. It also seems to have no impact on the second half of the book.

James Robinson is a very hit or miss writer - he's competent and writes in an interesting way but all of his characters sound alike, and some sound strangely British despite being American (part of Robinson's writing tics being a Brit himself, I suppose). Though I loved a line he gave Lois when Lombard's hitting on her (yet again) - Lombard: You ever want a real man, Lois, just come to my apartment. Lois: Why, Steve? You've still got one chained up in your bathroom?

I think the New Krypton storyline is a weak one - there can never be 100,000 beings on Earth with Superman's powers, it's just too much. It's a storyline that you know is going to be resolved soon with no lasting consequences. The first half of this book is an incomprehensible mystery that anyone coming to this book cold with little knowledge of Superman comics is going to become totally lost in while the second half is a meandering, rather dull story with a contrived action scene to close out the book. Definitely not a must-read Superman book.
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