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Détails sur le produit

  • Relié: 148 pages
  • Editeur : Marvel (21 janvier 2014)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0785189068
  • ISBN-13: 978-0785189060
  • Dimensions du produit: 19,7 x 1,9 x 28,6 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 2.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Présence TOP 50 COMMENTATEURS sur 5 février 2014
Format: Relié
Ce tome contient les épisodes "X-Men : battle of the atom" 1 (prologue, scénario de Brian Michael Bendis, dessins et encrage de Frank Cho) et 2 (épilogue, scénario de Jason Aaron, dessins d'Esad Ribic aidé par Giuseppe Camuncoli, encage de d'Andrew Currie et Tom Palmer), ainsi que les épisodes 16 & 17 de la série "All new X-Men" (scénario de Brian Michael Bendis, dessins de Stuart Immonen, encrage de Wade von Grawbadger), 5 & 6 de la série "X-Men" (scénario de Brian Wood, dessins de David Lõpez, encrage de Cam Smith), 12 & 13 de la série "Uncanny X-Men" (scénario de Brian Michael Bendis, dessins de Chris Bachalo, encrage de Tim Townsend, Mark Irwin et Jaime Mendoza), et 36 & 37 de la série "Wolverine and the X-Men" (scénario de Jason Aaron, dessins de Giuseppe Camuncoli, encrage d'Andrew Currie). Tous ces épisodes sont initialement parus en 2013.

Ce tome fait suite à Out of their depth pour la série "All-New X-Men", Primer (pour la série X-Men), Broken pour la série "Uncanny X-Men", et Wolverine & the X-Men by Jason Aaron Volume 7.

-
- L'histoire - Cerebro a détecté l'apparition d'un nouveau mutant avec un haut niveau de pouvoir à Phoenix dans l'Arizona.
Lire la suite ›
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54 internautes sur 61 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Why Failure is Never Fun 28 janvier 2014
Par Ardenwolfe - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Let's clear the air. X-Men: Battle of the Atom is a failure on many levels. So much so, expect Marvel to reset the entire plot-line or pretend it never happened. Instead of giving spoilers, let's review why it fails.

1. Dialogue. You know your book sails into sorry waters when the leadership says lines like, "You started it!" The cast comes off trite, banal, and boring. If everyone were teenagers, instead of experienced heroes, it may be believable. But they're not, so everyone comes off stupid and self-centered.

2. Plot Holes Galore. In any work of fiction, goals push motivation to the story's end. Unfortunately, the motivations nor the goals never make any sense in Battle of the Atom. The 'why' lacks clear reasoning or explanation, much less the power to make certain 'heroes' into the monsters they become. Events just happen, and that's that. Yes, you read that right. More to the point, the motivation's not there. Events happen because the plot demands it. And no answers are given. This is a critical misstep you expect from a novice. Not an experienced writer.

3. Cardboard. Characters die. A lot. And you won't care because there's no connection. In fact, you expect it because it's also required to clear the overloaded cast. It also means nothing because . . . well . . . what does death mean in comics these days? Nothing. And you'll feel a lot of that reading this work.

4. Change. We're not talking a new cast-of-characters. We're talking actual change that means something to the X-Men universe. Change with meaning. Change with growth. Change with character. Again, there is none. No one learns anything. No one sees the other side's point-of-view. No one changes. And in fiction, that's a huge failure.

5. Forced Actions. When actions make no sense, expect reactions to also make no sense. Why did such-and-such do that? No idea. But, she does because the plot requires it. Again, hamstringing a round event into a square hole isn't doing anyone any favors. More to the point, you're doing your fans a huge disfavor because they can see you, the writer, forcing the event. Here's a hint: Xavier and wheelchairs.

6. Paradoxes a Plenty. There are so many in this work, you won't know where to begin. But, let's just say, again, Marvel will fix this with a reset or just ignore it. For example, if you see your 'future' self die due to bad decisions, wouldn't your past self know and change said event? Thereby, said 'bad choice' never happens? Yes, this kind of hypothetical reasoning will give you nose bleeds. Yet it happens page-after-page with Battle of the Atom.

7. Realism, Consistency, or Lack Thereof. Let's play a game. You need to bet on the winner. You have four experienced fighters, and one who just started fighting a week ago, go against one seasoned fighter with decades of experience. Probably the most powerful fighter the world's ever seen. Who wins? If you bet the least experienced one, who just learned to fight last week, you win. Why? You guessed it. The plot required it. Seeing a trend yet? By the way, those four experienced fighters took out that new one just yesterday, no problem.

8. Anti-climatic. Have you ever noticed that the endings of certain works always devolve into explosions and exposition? Well, if you've expected that here, you won't be disappointed. When missiles are flying, and mutants are still mouthing off while murdering each other, you know you've reached the apex of ridiculous and unrealistic.

Finally, let me say this: Whenever I read a good or great book, I e-mail the author to tell and thank them. Whenever I read a bad book, I shelve it and move on. But, whenever I read a book as bad as this one, I'll warn my fellow readers to avoid it like the plague. This is the second time I've had to do this.

And yes, X-Men: Battle of the Atom is that bad.

You've been warned.
11 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
too much time travel, too much Jean Grey 2 février 2014
Par Frank L. Greenagel Jr. - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Immonen continues to impress as an artist. The hardcover is a nice book with a good jacket and quality pages. The physical attributes are the best part of this trade.

This probably merits 2.5 stars, but I'm in the tank for Bendis. I like his writing and dialogue. There are some nice moments, but by and large, the writing is overly complicated (at one point there are 4 Bobby Drakes and 3 Beasts in the story) yet sometimes too simple (I share the other reviewers' annoyance with "You started it!").

If you are reading Bendis's other X-men books and plan on reading his entire run, then you need to read this. If you are an old X-Men fan and wondering what you should pick up at random, avoid this.

I loved Bendis's work on The Avengers, and I'm looking forward to his eventual FF run. The X-Men run has been largely a disappointment with too few high points.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Up and Atom 6 mars 2014
Par Eric K. - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
The X-Men crossover story "Battle of the Atom" was a nod to Chris Claremont and John Byrne's "Days of Future Past" storyline that ran in Uncanny X-Men #141 and #142 in 1981, just in time to give some more attention to the upcoming 2014 X-Men: Days of Future Past film. There's a lot of time-traveling in "Battle of the Atom." The original five teenage X-Men have already come from the past into present day (the concept for the All-New X-Men comic), and now the X-Men from the future travel back to present day in an effort to send them back to their original time period. Got all that? At one point, there are three different Icemen and three different Beasts. What this has to do with atoms is anyone's guess. But it's a pretty cool title (and logo) nonetheless.

Marvel did a good job of labeling each chapter in the story so readers wouldn't have to figure out what order to read the comics in. The downside was that if you didn't currently read all of the X-titles, you were pretty much forced to buy all of them to fully understand what was going on. There was little to no distinction with the characters from book to book. For example, if you currently only read Wolverine and the X-Men, you didn't get a story featuring the title's regular characters. You got the next chapter of the "Battle of the Atom" storyline, most likely featuring the original five teenage X-Men and/or their future counterparts. Bookending the storyline was a two-issue X-Men: Battle of the Atom limited series. Fortunately, this collection solves that problem by providing you with ALL of the issues in consecutive order.

Like most of Marvel's major "events" of late, nothing really dramatic or drastic occurs at the conclusion of "Battle of the Atom." Some may disagree, but to me it's nothing when compared to crossover events like Marvel's Secret Wars in 1984 that gave us Spider-Man's new black costume or the She-Hulk replacing long-time Fantastic Four member The Thing while he stays on Battleworld in his own monthly series. Or even when compared to House of M when the Scarlet Witch declared "No More Mutants." And it's certainly nothing like DC's Crisis On Infinite Earths or Flashpoint that changed things "forever" in the DC Universe.

Was it good, though? Sure. It was actually much better than the X-Men crossover stories over the past several years (e.g., "Nation X," "Necrosha," "Second Coming," or "Age of X," just to name a few). It would just be nice that when an X-Men or Avengers crossover arc is said and done, everyone goes back to ONE team/book. Wolverine does not need to appear in every X-book. Iron Man and Thor don't need to appear in every Avengers title. Mr. Fantastic shouldn't be both an Avenger and a member of the Fantastic Four. There. I said it. I couldn't even tell you who's on what team because everyone just appears everywhere in the Marvel Universe. I don't know when they even have time to poop. It would make me more excited about purchasing a certain comic if I knew particular characters were going to appear in there every month. For example, where can I read about Kitty Pryde? Who knows? Uncanny X-Men? X-Men? All-New X-Men? Wolverine and the X-Men? The answer would be: YES. And NO. It just depends. When we do see glimpses of her, is it anything like her character development in the 1980s in the ONE X-title of the day, Uncanny X-Men? NO. She's just another (intangible) warm body. I really miss good storytelling and character development/interaction. Some may think that Scott Summers and Jean Grey are the Ross and Rachel of the X-Men world. To me, it will always be Kitty Pryde and Peter Rasputin. He'll always be her lobster.
16 internautes sur 20 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Just Don't! 24 janvier 2014
Par Tsyroc - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I picked this up on a recommendation and some comments about some of the nicer/cute character moments. Yes, those were pretty good, but man the majority of the rest of this was awful. I didn't care for most of the art. I got sick of various characters yelling at other characters about what they had to do, or what they weren't going to do, or who was right or who is wrong.

Geez, just trying to think of how to articulate how much this book annoyed me is making me think about changing the rating to just one star.

I rather liked several of the X-books before M-Day. I've tried a few books here and there afterwards but I just can't stomach these X-Men anymore. If you grew up on Claremont's X-Men and haven't checked in on them for awhile just don't. You're better off remembering them how they were instead of seeing how much they've been butchered.

EDIT: On second thought, the artwork is overall pretty good. I just really can't stand the design, and what they've done to the character of Magneto.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A solid disapointment, inconsistent characterization, throws the individual series off 3 avril 2014
Par Sean Francisco Smith - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
For the first year or so, the X-Men books under Brian Michael Bendis (All New X-Men, Uncanny X-men) were an exciting run. On All New- Bendis managed to take what I thought was a tired old trope (time travel of characters) and made it new, and somehow transformed Scott Summers into a tragic hero type figure - making him a fascinating character. But Marvel mandates "big-events" annually for the X-world- hence Battle of the Atom- which by the end became quite messy. The X-men teams of the past and present are visited by a team from the future. Marvel needs to place a ban on time-travel reality looping stories for the next three years- Age of Ultron, Uncanny Avengers - enough already- it's starting to look like you are out of ideas. More importantly, and sadly, Age of the Atom threw the individual series that were having a great run - with changes that simply made no sense. Avengers vs. X-men showed how a big event series could actually strengthen or at least not damage individual series. This wasn't it.
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