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Twilight: The Graphic Novel Collector's Edition (Anglais) Relié – 30 octobre 2012

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Stephenie Meyer is the author of the #1 bestselling Twilight Saga and The Host. She graduated from Brigham Young University with a degree in English literature, and she lives with her husband and three young sons in Arizona.

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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) 150 commentaires
29 internautes sur 30 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A good visual summary 13 novembre 2012
Par H. Young - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I know that some people don't like graphic novels, but I like them when they are done well and overall I think this one was done pretty well - maybe because Stephenie Meyer was involved and this is her vision put to pen by a manga artist (I say that because I thought Edward looked a little Asian). I like the use of real photos digitalized to illustration. I own the 2 separate versions of volumes 1 & 2 and bought the collector's edition as a gift for a friend. Here are the differences between the separate books and this one:
- Both books are put into one book.
- The cover of the 2 individual books is the inside poster jacket in the collector’s edition.
- At the very end there are 3 character bios of: Carlisle, Esme and Edward which I thought was similar to what was written in the Official Illustrated Guide by SM.

Overall I think it is a good book - it covers all the major highlights of the actual book (I know, I checked) and makes for an easy read.
28 internautes sur 31 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Enriches the Twilight world; Brings the characters to life! 12 octobre 2011
Par Alison - Publié sur
Format: Relié
As an unabashed Twilight fan, I couldn't even wait a day to pick up the second volume of the Twilight Graphic Novel, illustrated by Young Kim. The Graphic Novel - both volumes 1 and 2 - is a great addition to the Twilight Universe. Note that I say "addition." The Graphic Novel adds richness to Twilight, but is not strong enough to stand on its own. This is due largely to the inherent nature of a graphic novel - it is heavy on illustrations and lighter on dialogue. Through facial expressions and the short statements, you capture the gist of the plot, but not in the same way as a book full of words. Additionally, if you're not familiar with graphic novels or manga, you may have difficulty following the Twilight Graphic Novel. When I read Volume 1, I had never read manga and I was confused by the pace of the plot and the placement of the drawings. Fast forward 18 months and I have read a great deal of manga. It made a big difference in my comfort level with Volume 2.

While the Graphic Novel cannot fully replicate Twilight the book, Volume 2 like Volume 1, is a gorgeous work of art. Young Kim is an amazing artist. The characters are wonderfully depicted; they are living portraits. You see Edward's personality through the drawings: his broodiness, his arrogance, his humor, his temper, his kindness, and his desperate love for Bella. Subtle changes in facial features depict emotion perfectly. Bella is drawn just as I imagine her in the novel: slender, pretty but not too pretty, stubborn, passionate, and overly kind. Of all the characters, I am most pleased with Alice. She is perfect in every way that the movie Alice is not. She is drawn as very thin and delicate looking with short, spiky black hair - a feature the movies keep messing up. Emmett too is drawn well, bulky with dark curly hair - another thing the movies ignore.

The highlight of Volume 2 for me was not the baseball game or the final showdown with James. Instead, it was Carlisle's backstory, along with some of other characters' stories. Numerous pages were spent depicting the end of Carlisle's human life and the challenging beginning of his vampire life. Unlike the main story which is drawn in black, white, and gray tones, Carlisle's story was drawn in color that is best described as sepia. There are mixtures of black, brown, orange, and red. Not only does the color scheme separate the backstory from the primary story, but it also emphasizes the tumultuous nature of that time period. We see Carlisle's angry, bigoted father, the ill-fated vampire hunt, Carlisle's painful transformation, his despair, and then his reawakening as a "vegetarian." The visuals make these scenes much richer than the book. So much so, that I would go back and re-read the pages in Volume 2 before I would read the pages in the book to get the best understanding of Carlisle's story. The scenes of Edward, Esme, Rosalie, Emmett, and Alice's transformations are very brief, but similarly rich.

While the backstories were my favorite part of Volume 2, the baseball game and the ballet scene were still fabulous. I loved how Ms. Kim managed to convey suspense and anticipating through art, using more lines and faster flowing drawings. Even though I obviously knew what was going to happen, I was still nervous as I flipped through the pages. Like the book, the story is solely through Bella's eyes, so we miss much of what the Cullens did at the ballet studio. But the visuals still manage to give a slightly clearer picture of what happened than the novel.

On the whole the art is wonderful. I only had a few quibbles. First, I didn't like the way Ms. Kim drew lips. She drew lines on Bella's bottom lip, presumably to make the lips more visible, but resulted in looking like someone punched Bella in the mouth. Also, I thought the shirts the boys were wearing looked odd. They bunched awkwardly and had unusually high, almost Mandarin collars. Finally, I had difficulty telling Carlisle and Jasper apart. This is somewhat understandable though since their hair color and build are similar.

Otherwise, the art was almost perfect. I loved the incorporation of photographs into the pages. They added richness to the scenery. Additionally, the Cullen house was fabulous. A perfect depiction of the big, white Victorian described in the book. The artwork clearly conveyed the openness of the house, with lots of light and a sleek modern interior design. I've mentioned the use of color in the backstory scenes. The final prom scene was enriched with almost full color. You saw the bright blue of Bella's gorgeous prom dress and the brilliant brown and bronze of Bella and Edward's hair. There was also a beautiful twilight/sunset drawing that appropriately closed off the volume.

The Twilight Graphic novel, volumes 1 and 2 are a must read for any Twilight fan. It can never replace Twilight the novel and really shouldn't be read unless you're already familiar with the story, but it brings the characters to life in a way that even the movies do not. I highly recommend it.

Rating: 5 / 5 (admittedly biased rating; probably deserves a 4 but all Twilight-related books get a 5 from me)
10 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
great purchase 19 octobre 2012
Par AmandaCollinsSnfrog7 - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
this a a great purchase, the package was in perfect comdition. the book is beautiful. i love the illustrations. i cant wait to start reading it.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Wow!! 23 novembre 2012
Par M. D. Lourdes Vazquez - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
This collector's edition is just perfect, as extra this editions has the first versions of The characters!! Is perfect for The fans!
9 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
alternate movie 15 octobre 2011
Par Paul Jutras - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
The art adaptation is like a alternate version of the movie to watch. Volume 2 Edward cover completes the volume 1 Bella cover into a nice lover couple poster. The first thing I notice in volume 2 is that Young Kim doesn't have Bella sweat as much as she was in volume 1 art. The book has some wonderful art at that. The Cullens house was much closer to what I had envision than we got in the Twilight movie though I had expected the outside shot to be a bit spookier with a more haunted feel to it. The increase story of Dr. Cullen and Edward's transformations into vampires were much better with the artwork than I had pictured in my head after reading original book as was Billy's surprise a how informed Bella was about the Cullens. I still think it funnier in the movie when Charlie has his shot gun when Bella first introduce Edward to him. Also interesting seeing what Meyer's view of how Laurent, Victoria and James were after getting the movie actors that played them stuck in my head. While they wanted to finish the first movie in two books I can see the reason I did find that battle in the ballet studio ended rather quick. Though maybe I just need to re-read that part of the book and once again get the movie events out of my head as with Jacob reason for showing up at the prom. My biggest surprise in the book however was when Young Kim choose to add color to the art during the prom at the end of the book which was even more well done than the orange over tone of Carlisle's history.
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