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Swamp Thing Vol. 3: Rotworld: The Green Kingdom (The New 52) [Anglais] [Broché]

Scott Snyder , Jeff Lemire , Yanick Paquette

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Description de l'ouvrage

19 novembre 2013
The world has fallen to the Rot! Animal Man, a.k.a. Buddy Baker and Swamp Thing form an uneasy alliance as they find that after facing down the undead forces of Anton Arcane that the world has fallen deep into a decrepit future where the world is consumed into a withering land of decay. The two heroes travel the decimated planet, scrounging up misfit crimefighters, whose appearances and histories have been changed by this new hell-scape.

In this volume, Swamp Thing finds unlikely allies in Deadman and Poison Ivy, as he ventures deep into Gotham to find the man who always has all the answers: Batman. But will the Caped Crusader be enough to break Rotworld?

New York Times best-selling authors Scott Snyder (BATMAN) and Jeff Lemire (SWEET TOOTH) team-up to conclude a story that began when the New 52 first launched in SWAMP THING VOL. 3: ROTWORLD: THE GREEN KINGDOM.

Collects SWAMP THING #12-18 and ANIMAL MAN #12, #17.

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Produits fréquemment achetés ensemble

Swamp Thing Vol. 3: Rotworld: The Green Kingdom (The New 52) + Animal Man Vol. 3: Rotworld: The Red Kingdom (The New 52) + Swamp Thing Vol. 2: Family Tree (The New 52)
Acheter les articles sélectionnés ensemble


Descriptions du produit

Biographie de l'auteur

Scott Snyder is the bestselling and award-winning writer of Batman, American Vampire and Swamp Thing as well as the short story collection Voodoo Heart.  He teaches writing at Sarah Lawrence College, NYU and Columbia University. He lives on Long Island with his wife, Jeanie, and his sons Jack and Emmett.  He is a dedicated and un-ironic fan of Elvis Presley.

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Amazon.com: 3.7 étoiles sur 5  6 commentaires
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 A huge disappointment... 3 mars 2014
Par Michael - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
WARNING: Minor spoilers

The first trade paperback of Swamp Thing was so good that I cannot believe how low this title dropped in quality. The second TPB was fine, and it was still a pleasant read. But the 3rd volume is plagued by the crossover with animal man, Frankenstein and others. I have rarely seen such a mess of a final battle, and really badly drawn by Andrew Belanger. It was supposed to be the apotheosis of the title, tension building up to this gigantic battle, which ended up being an uninteresting mess.

And in the end, this volume was just the old tired story set in an apocalyptic future, with the main character sent back to the past to set everything right, so that everything you've just read never happened. That's the story we get after 2 years? Rotworld was a really promising crossover, and was just a complete disappointment in the end.

To me the only redeeming quality of this TPB, is the art when Yannick Paquette is drawing. His panels are fantastic, alive, vibrant, and I'm glad that he drew the last issue which was I admit a touching epilogue.

And that's it, in the end this title was just inconsistent, both in terms of illustrations and muddled plotlines. Utter disappointment...
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Big Changes for the Green Man 26 novembre 2013
Par Slim Cat - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
Collects issues 12-18 and Animal Man issues 12 and 17. The Animal issues were the first part of crossovers with Swamp Thing's issues 12 and 17 and are presented here as such.

Well, the world really goes to...rot in this epic on so many levels in this entry which is the finale of Scott Snyder's run and all things rot...for now.

Animal Man and Swamp Thing issues 12 kick off this collection as the two part prelude to Rotworld, where our lead heros finally meet and take a plan of action against the demented Anton Arcane and his army of decay. Needless to say things do not go according to plan.

Issues 13-16 are the meat (or vegetation or rotting dead forms of life would fit as puns for these stories) of the Rotworld: Kingdom of the Green section of this story. Swampy and Animal Man get split up and see how bad the world has gotten from their respective kingdoms (definitely check out Animal Man Vol. 3: Rotworld: The Red Kingdom (The New 52) for Buddy's side of the story, which I found to be the superior series and take on this world of carnage and decay). Anyways, Swampy finds that by entering Arcane's portal he played right into the madman's hands by taking the Avatars of the red and green out of the equation for a year so death could go relatively unchallenged and consume the world. Snyder does a cool job of keeping the grotesque madness coming at us while giving us some surprising moments of triumph for Swampy and some heros of the green that still exist in this rotted DCU. The state of the Parliment of Trees and who is still alive are some nice surprises and fun for this bleak story. The heros that have been turned to rot-creatures are gruesomely fun as well.

Swampy ventures out, feeling that taking the fight to Arcane is the way to go, although that was a trap in the previous attempt that lead to the creation of this world. But Swamp Thing has a point that it is better to go out fighting than sit around waiting to die. Swampy heads to Gotham to see that city's protector about a possible plan of attack against the rot. Leave it to Snyder, the current Batman writer and kicking behind on that title, to have the lead of this story think the Dark Knight is the source to go to on how to fight the rot. Forget checking with his own group or trying to find the survivors of the red, entities that have dealt with the rot for centuries and would have better perspective on the subject. But, for fun's sake, we gotta see what horrors await in Gotham. While Swampy's adventures take place in a apocalyptic nightmare, Abby Arcane fights in the present, the time before Swampy and Baker jump into Arcane's pool of time travel, and does so by heading to her freaky uncle's castle to attempt to appeal to the parliament of decay. This side of the story is the most fun and Snyder shows off his horror chops by giving moments that make the reader recoil and squirm.

The climax takes place in Animal Man and Swamp Thing issues 17. The battle starts off strong as more superheros converted to rot warriors are showcased and a few more disturbing surprises Arcane has come to light. It starts off strong in the Animal Man issue but drags by the end and into the Swamp Thing issue. Arcane becomes a generic villain filling plot holes through his villainy gloating from his castle of doom, while Swampy and Baker struggle in what feels like forever to get their plan of attack in motion.

Swamp Thing 18 closes out Snyder's run and in heart breaking and satisfying fashion. Nothing can really be said, as to avoid spoilers, but this payoff is well worth the hiccups of the Rotworld portion of the book.

Art. Steve Pugh does his Animal Man issues like a champ. On Swamp Thing, Yanick Paquette does the majority and still has the crazy panel layouts of instead of boxes vines out line the different panels or hordes of flies and skulls given what character is being featured. His illustrations are beautiful, even the sickening masses of mutated dead. Marco Rudy almost outshines Paqutte at his own game but provides more of a visceral and intense look making the creatures all the more frightening. On issue 17 Andrew Belanger provides art duties. His style is nice but did not feel it suited this series. He has more of a cartoony pop art look that does not quite fit the tone of this book.

Wow. Well, the finale has finally come and it was great run overall. Scott Snyder got to tell his awesome Swamp Thing horror epic. There were some bumps in this finale but they were few and the excitement and horror never slowed down. I have been hearing good things about the upcoming run of Charles Soule so I will give vol. 4 a shot to see if he brings some great stories to the world of Swamp Thing.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Getting tired of DC Comics formula for world building mythos. 28 janvier 2014
Par Flash - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
Ok. Overall, I'd have to say that the whole Rotworld story (including the Animal Man crossover and build up from V1-V3 of each series) was pretty average at best. My biggest complaint is the way the writers had to parallel the construction of the Green, the Red and the Rot. It's quite the cop out and excuses them from having to write anything truly creative as a New 52 reboot for these characters. Of course, each "realm" has to have its avatar (or warrior or whatever) and each has to have their own kind of parliament. This is way to formulaic for me. On top of that, the writers (Snyder and Lemire) have to blow their load on this way too fast, letting all this world building out (can't you just keep it in your pants guys?). It would have been so much more palatable if it was offered up in small doses over say 100 issues or so! Geoff Johns did the same thing with his Green Lantern arc, with all the colors of the "emotional" spectrum represented and then wasted because of the fact that it all has to fit together so tight and be so symetrical. Oh, and I hate what Snyder did to the character of Abigail Arcane, with the contrived back story and all. I felt bad for the next writer on this series (Charles Soule) to have to build on this garbage, but from what I hear, he's taking it into other directions and the Swamp Thing series has improved. Rotworld however, is pretty rotten.
3 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Snyder's Action-Packed and Emotional Climax 19 novembre 2013
Par Anarchy in the US - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
So it has finally come to this. The moment most has been waiting for since the New 52 started with Jeff Lemire's Animal Man and Scott Snyder's Swamp Thing. The eventual crossover with both characters over the shared villains known as the Rot finally has happened after waiting so long and it has become an all out war over the fate of the planet. Does Rotworld make for a triumphant conclusion? Better than Animal Man's ending, but it's still an action packed ride none the less.

SWAMP THING VOL.3: ROTWORLD: THE GREEN KINGDOM collects issues #12 - 18 and ANIMAL MAN issues #12 and #18.

Picking up where volume 2 of Swamp Thing left off (or volume 2 of Animal Man), Buddy Baker and the Baker family have finally caught up with Alec Holland, AKA Swamp Thing and Abigail Arcane. It comes down to Buddy and Swampy to head into the heart of the Rot to end the madness of Anton Arcane and his Rot army. But something happens when Buddy and Alec go through the portal. The Rot starts invading the Earth because both the Red and Green avatars are gone, as well as both Alec and Buddy windup one year into the future, split apart from one another, and the Rot have desecrated the Earth. What happened? How can this be? Either way, Anton Arcane is the root of this madness and Buddy Baker and Alec Holland need to put an end to it all and find out what caused the Rot to win.

The first thing to know is although this might sound like a massive crossover, both Animal Man and Swamp Thing are, for the most part, stand alone series and interpretations of Rotworld. The most vital crossover issues of Swamp Thing with Animal Man are thankfully collected here as issue #12 and #17. The rest of the little cameos and names drops are not necessary and can be found in Animal Man volume 3 if you like.

Besides that, Swamp Thing vol.3 is a great book by itself. Rotworld is an action/horror theme event more so than the previous two volumes, but Snyder does make for some good character moments with Alec and Abigail's love each other. There are equal parts of Alec fighting the Rot in the future and Abigail fighting the Rot in the past while the narrative chugs along toward its climax. Which, thankfully, is a great payoff for this series since Snyder really has focused on the Alec/Abigail love angle the whole 18 issues and it does end on a emotional note. But the event is about Rotworld and action/exploration that Swamp Thing finds like numerous characters still alive to join Alec's cause, fellow super heroes and villains now controlled by the Rot, and some other surprises that await Swamp Thing on his journey to stop Arcane. And yes, Animal Man and Swamp Thing do team up at the end to take down Arcane, so prepare for a bloody war.

Mention of artist Yanick Paquette and Marco Rudy continue to make a horror/plant-like setting.. Snyder allows their imaginations to run wild for Rotworld and it does look utterly dreadful for the horror that it's supposed to represent (I mean that in a good way). Blood flies everywhere, twisted and contorted bodies make up fortresses, cities are drowned in dead plant life, panels of rotting flesh and green overgrowth, and the final battle against Arcane is wild. And Steve Pugh does Animal Man #12 very nicely.

Possible complaints toward this collection might be the tonality shift from previous volumes. I loved the first volume Swamp Thing Vol. 1: Raise Them Bones (The New 52) because it focused on Alec Holland the human side of Swamp Thing that never gets talked about, but since then, Swamp Thing has been all about setting Rotworld and the action that might not seem so interesting as it once was. The second qualm might be Swamp Thing #17 because of the fill-in artist, Andy Belanger. I think its good, but it doesn't belong with either Animal Man or Swamp Things art styles. It's cartoony and messes up the tone that artist Pugh and Green setout upon. And some of the transitions from Alec's travels throughout Rotworld feel a bit disjointed, I think. Alec will fight some monsters, then cut to Abigail, then he's on a whole other continent feel like Swamp Thing jumps to one place in a hurray. And the last flaw is the ending: Yes, it is far better then Animal Man's ending and is a decent ending at that. But Snyder closes a lot of doors from fallout of the event. I know it's to give the new writer a clean slate, but it just makes the event feel glossed over considering all the build up.

SWAMP THING VOL.3: ROTWORLD: THE GREEN KINGDOM overall does what it sets out to do with making an epic fight for Buddy and Alec, with lots of action, gore, and content for your dollar ($17 for 9 issues impressive). But the art on Swamp Thing #17, the rough transitions, and the ending might seem to squeaky clean. None the less, this was still an enjoyable book and series that faithful readers can still pick up. If it satisfies you, then you may want to pick up Animal Man Vol. 3: Rotworld: The Red Kingdom (The New 52). I do wish DC make a new Rotworld book that includes all of Animal Man and Swamp Thing in one trade though.

New writer Charles Soule takes over for Swamp Thing and as a reader of his work, it looks like it is worth your time to check out the new adventures of Alec Holland in Swamp Thing Vol. 4: Seeder (The New 52) (Swamp Thing: the New 52).
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Bought for my 14 yr old. 14 mars 2014
Par RAM/JTM - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
This is one of his favorites. The art is very retro while incorporating elements of modern takes on graphic art. It reminds me of the original quite a bit (I am 44, so I remember the stuff from the 70s and 80s)
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