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The Manhattan Projects Volume 1: Science Bad TP (Anglais) Broché – 18 septembre 2012


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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

- What if the research and development department created to produce the first atomic bomb was a front for a series of other, more unusual, programs?


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Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 144 pages
  • Editeur : Image Comics (18 septembre 2012)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 1607066084
  • ISBN-13: 978-1607066088
  • Dimensions du produit: 1,3 x 16,5 x 25,4 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.5 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 1.273 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Présence TOP 50 COMMENTATEURS sur 19 septembre 2012
Format: Broché
Ce tome contient les épisodes 1 à 5 d'une série débutée en 2012. Il s'agit du début de cette série ; il n'y a pas besoin de lecture préalable. Le scénario est de Jonathan Hickman, les illustrations de Nick Pitarra ; ils avaient déjà réalisé The Red Wing ensemble.

En 1942, au Ministère de la Guerre, le général Leslie Groves reçoit Joseph Oppenheimer dans son bureau. Ce général est un peu déconcertant : il est bien évidemment en uniforme militaire, mais en plus il a une grenade accrochée au revers de sa veste. À l'issue de l'entretien, il souhaite la bienvenue à Oppenheimer dans leS projetS Manhattan. C'est ainsi qu'il se retrouve dans la base zéro. Si l'équipe en place travaille bien pour concevoir et développer une bombe atomique, leurs recherches ne se limitent pas à ce domaine. Lors de la visite guidée effectuée par le général Groves, Oppenheimer peut voir Albrecht Einstein à l'oeuvre, mais cantonné dans une spacieuse cellule. Il assiste également à une tentative de destruction de la base menée par une équipe japonaise. Il rencontre les autres chercheurs : Richard Feynman, Enrico Fermi, Harry Daghlian, Wernher von Braun et le président des États-Unis. Et le lecteur apprend que Joseph Oppenheimer avait un jumeau prénommé Robert.
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5 commentaires Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
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Par Bastien sur 1 septembre 2014
Format: Broché
Delcourt a perdu les droits pour cette série et elle sera dorénavant édité chez Urban Comics a partir de Janvier 2015.
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Amazon.com: 56 commentaires
31 internautes sur 33 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Gone Nuclear 13 septembre 2012
Par Mitch Hamilton - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I just read a new comic by Jonathan Hickman called The Manhattan Projects and it was CUH-RAY-ZEE.

If you know anything about the real Manhattan Project then you will be both fascinated and horrified by this alternate reality depiction of the scientists who built "The Bomb".

The Manhattan Projects is about atomic bombs in the same way The Matrix is about virtual reality. It's in there, but it ain't what you're expecting. Much like how the Matrix was a false world covering up the horrors of the real world The Manhattan Projects uses the front of building an atom bomb to hide the truth of weirder and more horrible experiments taking place at Los Alamos New Mexico.

All the big names are all there, Einstein, Oppenheimer, Von Braun, even President FDR, but they are not the men from our history books and Hickman takes them in weird and wild directions, ending with a cliff hanger that leaves you shuddering at the thought of what's to come.

You should give Manhattan Projects a try if you're at all interested in strange and unique stories that are a little on the creepy side. The trade paperback collecting the first 5 issues is now out... and waiting for you.
11 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Your mind will explode, SCANNERS-style, while reading this fantastic comic! 10 septembre 2012
Par James Donnelly - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Jonathan Hickman has, for the last few years at least over at Marvel, been the "big brain" writer. He wrote several books from FANTASTIC FOUR to FF (Future Foundation) to the more esoteric and incredibly ambitious version of S.H.I.E.L.D and more recently on THE ULTIMATES. He's a creator who has a great love for great minds and always shoots for the smartest reader in the comic shop. When the idea of Hickman and his RED WING partner Nick Pitarra's THE MANHATTAN PROJECTS for Image Comics was first presented to me, it seemed like something that was an absolute natural for Hickman. A comic about the assembly of some of the greatest scientific minds in history that did actually participate in the actual "Manhattan Project" of development of the Atomic Bomb, but also, even more secretly, did some of the most brain-shredding science ever? And not only would it be about the science that they do, but the scientists themselves, like Joseph Robert Oppenheimer, Albert Einstein, Enrico Fermi, Richard Feynman and the project's leader, General Leslie Groves.

What Hickman does here, and does so incredibly well, is that he creates a bizarre and twisted characterization for each of these real people and gives it the intelligence and creativity to make it work within the framework of this book. As way of a for instance, Oppenheimer has multiple-personality disorder, and feels that he, as Joseph, has "devoured" his brother Robert and become an amalgam of the two... and that's just the first chapter. Scientist Harry Daghlian has apparently absorbed so much radiation that he's essentially just a skeleton in a containment suit. Fermi may very well not be a human being. Einstein... well... he has a monolith.

These are just a few of the wacky ideas that Hickman and Pitarra have cooked up for this series, and there are MANY more surprises in store for you. It goes without saying that this book isn't going to appeal to many readers out there, but rather a more rabid cult following as Hickman and Pitarra go deeper and deeper into the truly bizarre and surreal aspects of their narrative. Hickman keeps delivering surprise after surprise and Pitarra, whose art style is vaguely reminiscent of Frank Quietly, is so perfectly suited to a book of this nature. It's cartoonish without being too cartoony and the level of detail is just fantastic.

Alongside Ed Brubaker and Sean Phillips' FATALE, Robert Kirkman and Shawn Martinbrough's THIEF OF THIEVES, and what I consider to be Image's current crowning achievement, Nick Spencer and Joe Eisma's MORNING GLORIES, THE MANHATTAN PROJECTS is another huge winner for the more recent wave of newer books from Image.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A nice change from the superhero soaked comic world 24 avril 2014
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
I really enjoyed the first volume. The handling of the Oppenheimer character was amazing, enough said no spoiler. The characters as a whole seem to have a good depth and variety. Whether or not it plays out well only time, and volume 2 and 3, will tell. This volume does a good job of laying a foundation, introducing characters, and coming to something of a conclusion while simultaneously leaving an opening for more story, hence volume 2 and 3. You really can't ask for more. The art is good. It grew on me as I read. This book would be good for people that enjoy a comic outside the normal "dude with gadgets versus bro in panties and a cape" stuff that we get in heavy doses. Don't get me wrong,I like superheroes plenty, but something like Manhattan Projects, Wasteland, and Walking Dead are a nice change from that formula. Nicely done and cool take as an alternate reality using some real people from actual history. Like Thor! Ok, maybe not like Thor but it is cool and unique. Worth a comic lover's time in my opinion.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
There were some interesting concepts, and I typically enjoy Hickman's writing, but this book wasn't a good fit for me. 25 juin 2014
Par Matt Anderson - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Collects The Manhattan Projects issues #1-5

If you don't know what this book is about, here's a quick description of the contents: People have now heard that President FDR commissioned a secret project during WWII called the Manhattan Project. This project led to the creation of the atomic bomb. What people don't know is that it wasn't just one project being worked on. A team of scientists were developing a lot of projects centered around such things as alien life, parallel universes, and artificial intelligence (just to name a few). In this alternate history story, we see the scientists in action, and witness the effects of their discoveries.

This book was surprisingly violent, so I didn't love that. I've heard that other people like this book, but for me, the style isn't what I am looking for right now. There were some interesting concepts, and I typically enjoy Hickman's writing, but this book wasn't a good fit for me.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Unrelenting brilliant weirdness 30 décembre 2013
Par poopzilla - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I am a very casual comic fan, and I recognize in advance of even completing this sentence that my review will seem hyperbolic, but I just finished reading this and can honestly say I enjoyed it more than any other graphic / comic novel I've ever read. I have read The Watchmen and The Dark Knight Returns, and while I thought The Watchmen was the better cohesive achievement, this Vol 1 was the most I've enjoyed a comic / graphic novel EVER.

I got it as a gift and didn't really know what it was. I regarded it as a standalone work because I had no intention to buy the subsequent volumes. As such, it reminded me of the movie Prometheus or the novel John Dies at the End in that it was very dense with fast-paced science fiction ideas, and, as such, didn't really have a structure or clear story arc.

Most of the characters are based loosely on the great physicists of the 20th century. There's a running series of excerpts from a fictional interview with Feynman, and it's so good that I really thought that these were his own timeless quotes. To say anything specific about the story is to spoil it. There's a twist or a a game-changing plot point every three or four pages. Unlike the fictional Feynman quotes, these twists and plot points are completely ridiculous.

I still don't want to buy the next volume, because I liked this so much that I'd like to remember it on its own terms. Highly recommended for people who like weird things.
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