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Uncanny Avengers - Volume 1: The Red Shadow (Marvel Now) (Anglais) Relié – 7 mai 2013


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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

The Marvel Universe's greatest era starts NOW!, as the all-new, all-different Avengers assemble! Captain America creates a sanctioned Avengers unit comprised of Avengers and X-Men, humans and mutants working together...so why is Professor Xavier's dream more at risk than ever? The Red Skull has returned - straight out of the 1940s and full of hatred - and his rebirth will alter the Marvel Universe forever! What are the Skull's new powers? Can Havok and Thor defeat the spreading influence of Honest John, The Living Propaganda? As Rogue and Scarlet Witch find themselves trapped on the Isle of the Red Skull's S-Men, Wolverine and Captain America investigate the worldwide mutant assassination epidemic! Uncanny Avengers Assemble! Plus: from the ashes of AvX, the funeral of one of Marvel's greatest heroes!

UNCANNY AVENGERS VOL. 1: THE RED SHADOW includes a code for a free digital copy on the Marvel Comics app (for iPhone®, iPad®, iPad Touch® & Android devices) and Marvel Digital Comics Shop. Additionally, this collection also features special augmented reality content available exclusive through the Marvel AR app - including cover recaps, behind the scenes features and more that add value to your reading experience at no additional cost.



COLLECTING: Uncanny Avengers 1-5

Biographie de l'auteur

Rick Remender is the writer/creator of comics such as Fear Agent, Strange Girl, Black Heart Billy, XXXombies, Sorrow and Last Days of American Crime. For Marvel he has written, or is currently writing, titles such as Uncanny Avengers, Captain America, Uncanny X-Force, Secret Avengers, Punisher, Doctor Voodoo and
Venom. He currently reside in Southern California.

John Cassaday is an American comic book artist and writer living in New York City. A self-taught illustrator, Cassaday studied filmmaking and directed TV news before leaving Texas to pursue a career in comics. He is best known for his work on Astoinishing X-Men and Planetary


Détails sur le produit

  • Relié: 136 pages
  • Editeur : Marvel (7 mai 2013)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0785168443
  • ISBN-13: 978-0785168447
  • Dimensions du produit: 17,8 x 1 x 26,7 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 101.767 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Stan FREDO TOP 500 COMMENTATEURS sur 9 juin 2013
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Après le désastre "AVsX", Captain America estime qu'il doit faire plus pour que mutants et humains vivent ensemble en paix, et il créé pour ce faire un amalgame titanesque de l'équipe des X-Men et de celle des Avengers. La composition finale du groupe ne sera acquise qu'à la fin du volume et une partie des recrutés s'imposera compte tenu des circonstances.
Captain America laisse la direction du groupe à Alex Summers, alias Havok, frère de Scott Summers.
Mais ce nouveau groupe devra s'affronter à un autre danger, causé par un revenant que les débats sur les "sur-hommes" et les "sous-hommes" intéresse tout particulièrement, qui n'est pas ennemi d'une chirurgie dévoyée et qui est partisan du déchaînement de la haine.
C'est à Rick REMENDER (Punisher, Uncanny X-Force, Venom) qu'échoit d'écrire cette nouvelle série phare du mouvement "Marvel Now" destiné à rendre accessible à un nouveau lectorat les héros de la Maison des Idées. Il est aidé par un John CASSADAY pas vu chez Marvel depuis son run sur Astonishing X-Men en compagnie de Joss WHEDON (2004-2008).
Dans un volume peut-être un peu verbeux du fait des nombreux commentaires, pas forcément en rupture totale avec le passé tant des X-Men que des Avengers (mais quelques courts flashbacks explicatifs sont proposés) et un peu statique compte tenu du style léché du dessinateur, on voit le Cap' aux prises avec une situation qu'il a déjà connue il y a peu dans sa propre série vers la fin du run d'Ed BRUBAKER.
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2 commentaires Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
Merci pour votre commentaire. Si ce commentaire est inapproprié, dites-le nous.
Désolé, nous n'avons pas réussi à enregistrer votre vote. Veuillez réessayer
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Présence TOP 50 COMMENTATEURS sur 26 avril 2014
Format: Broché
Ce tome contient les épisodes 1 à 5 d'une nouvelle série ayant débuté en 2012. La création de cette nouvelle équipe fait suite à Avengers vs. X-Men (en abrégé AvX). Les scénarios sont de Rick Remender, les dessins et l'encrage de John Cassaday pour les épisodes 1 à 4. L'épisode 5 est dessiné par Olivier Coipel, encré par Mark Morales. La mise en couleurs est effectuée par Laura Martin, avec l'aide de Larry Molinar pour l'épisode 4.

Dans la première page, le supercriminel de l'histoire est en train de réaliser une trépanation sur un cadavre ayant vu un avatar de la force Phénix de près avant de passer l'arme à gauche. Puis le récit passe à l'eulogie de Logan à l'occasion de l'enterrement de Charles Xavier. Parallèlement Alex Summers rend visite à sont frère en prison. En sortant il est interpelé par Captain America et Thor qui ont une proposition à lui faire. Ils estiment tous les 2 qu'il est temps que les Avengers envoient un signe clair en faveur de l'intégration des mutants dans la société. Ils souhaitent confier une nouvelle branche des Avengers (Unity Squad) à Alex Summers. Ces 3 superhéros doivent intervenir séance tenante dans les rues de New York où le mutant Avalanche (Dominikos Ioannis Petrakis) cause des destructions de grande ampleur.
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5 commentaires Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
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10 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Avengers/X-men unity squad 10 mai 2013
Par Ian - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
In the aftermath of Avengers vs. X-men, Captain America has decided it's time to take a more active role in human/mutant relations. His idea is to form a team of Avengers and X-men that will work to realize Charles Xavier's dream. The team consists of Captain America, Thor, Scarlet Witch, Wolverine, Rogue and Havok as the team leader. Standing in their way is The Red Skull and his S-men. Rick Remender does a fantastic job here of making the Red Skull a truly evil and despicable villain. I won't reveal what he does, but it's pretty horrific. The Skull is now poised to be one of the best villains in the Marvel Universe. Another great thing this series does is add Scarlet Witch back into the fold. There is a lot of tension here between her and Rogue, which is understandable since the Scarlet Witch caused many problems for the mutant population by almost making them extinct. Rick Remender does a superb job here, and I'm excited to hear that he will be continuing some of the plot threads he introduced in Uncanny X-Force (which was fantastic) here in this title. On art duties, we have stellar work from John Cassady on issues 1-4, and Olivier Coipel on issue 5. I highly recommend giving this series a try if you want the best of both worlds (Avengers and X-men). The storytelling is enough to make this one of the best new titles to come out of the Marvel Now! initiative
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Make mine Remender! 9 mai 2013
Par 1AnimeFan - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
I have to start out by saying that Rick Remender writes a great character driven story. He is great at making brand new characters (Horsemen of Apocalypse in Uncanny X-Force, S-Men in this volume), and he also does not seem to be afraid to dramatically alter long-time Marvel characters (Warren Worthington, Daken in Uncanny X-Force, "Franken-Castle", etc.). That said, he is one author I have to follow monthly as opposed to waiting for collected editions.

SPOILERS below, but I'll try to focus on themes of the book.

Following Avengers vs. X-Men, mutants have begun reappearing on Earth. With the return of mutantkind, anti-mutant fever has also ramped up. In response to comments from Cyclops that he failed mutantkind, and without the positive influence of Charles Xavier, Captain America decides to form an Avengers squad which has a heavier mutant presence to show them in a better light. His proposed leader of this new team? Alex Summers, better known as Havok.

In opposition to Captain America's pro-mutant plan is the Red Skull. He has a plan to push the hatred of Mutants to a whole new level; this plan involves his own superpowered group of "S-Men" and a whole new powerset for himself. What he does with Charles Xavier? Wow.

As I originally stated, the first issues of this series are great, and an easy 5 stars. The cover of this book shows the first heroes on the joint Avengers-X-Men team (Thor, Captain America, Wolverine, Havok, Scarlet Witch, and Rogue), but the team will expand greatly in the next volume. I'm glad that Scarlet Witch is finally joining an Avengers squad after a long absence, because her powers have such an unpredictable nature. It also seems like Remender is going to continue with some stories he first laid out in Uncanny X-Force, which I am psyched about.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Uninteresting Avengers 29 décembre 2013
Par Sam Quixote - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
After the events of Avengers Vs X-Men, Captain America came up with an idea to improve their public image by creating a team made up of both Avengers AND X-Men - enter the Uncanny Avengers with their leader, Havok aka Alex Summers, the brother of one of the most notorious characters in the Marvel U, Scott Summers aka Cyclops aka the guy who killed Xavier. Speaking of Xavier, the Red Skull has somehow gotten ahold of his corpse, taken his brain out, and gained his psychic powers! Red Skull assembles his own team called the S-Men and tries to take over the world with his new superpowers.

There were a few things about the book that annoyed the crap out of me but the one thing that consistently bothered me was the Xavier’s brain thing. Red Skull literally cuts open Xavier’s head and scoops out the brain - and then suddenly he has Xavier’s powers! There’s a scene missing here. Did he eat the brain and thus gain the powers? Did he cram the brain into his own head somehow? How does someone gain a psychic’s powers from said psychic’s brain?! I realise this is a Marvel comic so plausible explanations are the last thing I should be expecting, but just a line to elaborate on this very important plot detail would’ve been appreciated - even if Red Skull simply said “I ate his brain and got his powers”! It’d be cray-cray but it’s something. As it is, it just feels lazy to not mention it and leap ahead.

The other thing that really annoyed me was Rick Remender’s writing which is unusually clunky and overly descriptive. I get that maybe he’s doing a tribute to Chris Claremont (I’m assuming he’s a fan, I don’t actually know), but this overwriting style is strongly reminiscent of Claremont’s X-Men comics, where the action taking place within a panel is described either by the characters in their dialogue, or in the narrative box in the panel, or both (which is why I hate most of Claremont’s stuff). It makes reading the comic that much drearier and more tedious. It doesn’t even feel like a style that belongs in comics, it’s much more suited to prose fiction or radio plays.

Then there’s the team itself which is an uninspired lineup at best. Havok, Scarlet Witch, Rogue, Wolverine, Cap, Thor - it’s so arbitrary and, after reading it, I don’t really get why these characters were selected, besides their obvious popularity (discounting the obvious ones who haven’t had their own movies yet). There’s just no chemistry among them at all.

The team’s very existence is a big problem for me too. One of the most irritating tropes in superhero comics is when a team gets bogged down in what the public think of them - this angle became a big part of the New 52 JLA and JL and played a big part in why those titles stank to high heaven, and it made my heart sink when I realised this was the angle Uncanny Avengers was taking as well. Because you know what that means? Board meetings. Superheroes sitting around tables, talking about how to make the public like them. It’s like reading actual Marvel/DC marketing meetings! It makes for horrible comics every time.

The artwork is the only thing I really liked about this book with John Cassady’s art looking terrific. Every page he draws is awesome but that scene where Rogue escapes from Red Skull’s S-Men is really something. It’s imaginatively laid out and uses Rogue’s mutant powers to full effect, and also strikes this great balance between eye-catching, exciting and thoughtful all at once. I also liked the Days of Future Past cover reference with Havok and Scarlet Witch.

Oliver Coipel’s artwork is also fantastic (he draws the final issue) though I disliked the way the pages were laid out initially, with the panels with dialogue boxes running down one side and a straight column of text running parallel alongside it - do we read them left to right and down like normal or read the panels first then the text? It’s confusing, though maybe more damning is how little I cared about what was happening in either, because this book’s story is utterly boring. Red Skull tries to talk over the world again, superheroes fight him on the streets of New York, and he escapes like a cartoon character through a hole in the floor! Then the book ends on the whole PR nonsense. This is also the book where the controversial Havok scene where he says he doesn’t want to be labelled a mutant - or the “m” word as he calls it. Remender’s response to critics of this scene was stupid, but reading it in the context of this book really isn’t bad and I feel it was overblown by some comics commentators at the time.

Anyway. Uncanny Avengers just isn’t for me. I think it’s too flawed in too many ways, in concept and execution, though both mainly stem from the writer, Remender, who doesn’t help by writing in a way that is outdated and bound to be tiresome to modern comics readers. But mostly, it’s a boring comic. It doesn’t feel fresh or exciting and reads like any other generic superhero team-up comic - there’s nothing uncanny here, just frustration. The Uninteresting Avengers!
4 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Remender knows Sci Fi 21 juin 2013
Par J. Nelson - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
I followed author Rick Remender over from his excellent work on the Uncanny X-Force, he puts the heroes in compelling situations and makes decades of absurd comic continuity fascinating.

The Uncanny Avengers Vol 1 is the kick off in a newly crafted super hero team that features both Avengers and X-Men. After events in the Avengers vs X-men story arc Captain America feels guilty that he and his allies did not do enough to fight against anti mutant sentiment. To rectify that he wanted to show Avengers working alongside mutants.

Team members include: Wolverine, Havok, Rogue, Captain America, Thor, and Scarlet Witch.

The book follows the heroes as they form the team and have a run in with the Red Skull. The primary purpose of these stories is to show the teams growing pains and set up a future significant storyline.

I am excited to follow this series.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
meh..... 18 juillet 2014
Par LLow - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
The so called Avengers "Unity" squad is anything but, as they face off against a telepathically enhance Red Skull. The Nazi everyone loves to hate has stolen the dead Charles Xavier's brain and somehow grafted it to his own (what?!). Now he's pitting humans against mutants, whom he deems an inferior race. Personally I thought this story was OK, but not great. The two women on the team, Scarlet Witch and Rogue are constantly sniping at each other, acting like petty children. Team leader, Havok, has to play peacekeeper. Thor, Wolverine, and Cap are their usual selves. My problem with the story is arbitrary nature of the threat. Since when does the Red Skull give a hoot about mutants? How exactly do you get telepathic powers from a dead man's brain and why isn't his head really big?
I couldn't even enjoy the artwork by Cassaday, which is fine, but a bit cartoonish. He was great on Planetary, but his Marvel work is hit or miss.
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