Aucun appareil Kindle n'est requis. Téléchargez l'une des applis Kindle gratuites et commencez à lire les livres Kindle sur votre smartphone, tablette ou ordinateur.
Pour obtenir l'appli gratuite, saisissez votre numéro de téléphone mobile.
|Prix livre imprimé :||EUR 18,99|
|Prix Kindle :||
Économisez EUR 5,54 (29%)
JLA Vol. 1 Format Kindle
|Longueur : 256 pages||Langue : Anglais|
Lecteurs numériques KindleTablettes Kindle Fire
- En raison de la taille importante du fichier, ce livre peut prendre plus de temps à télécharger
Les clients ayant acheté cet article ont également acheté
Descriptions du produit
Détails sur le produit
Commentaires en ligne
Meilleurs commentaires des clients
Épisodes 1 à 4 (dessins d'Howard Porter, encrage de John Dell) - Une bande de 8 extraterrestres arrivent sur terre et positionnent leur vaisseau juste au dessus de la Maison Blanche. Il s'agit de l'Hyperclan, mené par Protex; Ils ne perdent pas de temps à essayer de conquérir la Terre. Dès le premier jour, ils ont transformé le Sahara en un verger luxurieux. Le deuxième jour, ils s'attaquent aux problèmes plus compliqués. Superman et consort passent pour des billes et la population ne leur accorde plus sa confiance.
Épisode 5 (dessins d'Howard Porter, encrage de John Dell) - La JLA a besoin de sang neuf et auditionne des candidats potentiels, pour finalement retenir une inconnue : Tomorrow Woman.
Épisodes 6 & 7 (dessins d'Howard Porter, encrage de John Dell) - Nekron est de retour pour casser les pieds de la JLA qui doit également se mesurer à des anges pas contents qui veulent récupérer l'un des leurs. C'est la première apparition de Zauriel.
Épisodes 8 & 9 (dessins d'Oscar Jimenez, encrage de Chip Wallace) - The Key a pris possession du QG lunaire de la JLA et a vaincu ses membres. Il va les utiliser pour conquérir une nouvelle réalité.Lire la suite ›
Pour le dessin on a droit à du classique Porter, bref si on aime son style tant mieux, pour ceux qui ne le connaissent pas ça ressemble à du Bacchalo, pour le coup je l'ai trouvé meilleur sur Fantastic Four que sur cette série, contrairement à ce que disent les séries.
Venons en au scénario le point important de cette Bd, je dois l'avouer Morrison m'a déçu, je m'ennuie un peu dans les 4 premiers numéros où je trouve que niveau relationnel dans l'équipe il ne se passe pas grand chose, l'histoire rappelle un peu la série télé Jla que j'ai vu sur fr3 (c'est peut être du à ça la mauvaise opinion). Ensuite on enchaine avec des numéros où on en apprend plus sur les relations entre les personnages, bref c'est beaucoup plus intéressant, le summum reste l'aventure avec Green Lantern et "The key" où là Morrison montre un peu ses talents mais on a vraiment connu mieux comme bd, le seul conseil que je peux donner c'est d'acheter directement un recueil des épisodes 5-9 où c'est un peu plus intéressant.
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)
It's a good thing DC said yes. Because Morrison's relaunch, titled "JLA" would turn out to be DC's biggest selling title of the 1990's hands down. And, true to Morrison's word, he DID pull out the stops. In the first four issues alone, the League tangled with the Hyperclan, an intergalactic superteam (with [shock!] nefarious plans for Earth). Then the JLA would accept a prospective new heroine Tomorrow Woman and prevent a mutiny in heaven and face their old foe, the Key.
The art by Howard Porter, John Dell and others was terrific. But the standout was Morrison. I vividly recall finishing issue #2 when the Hyperclan seemingly vanquished the JLA and I was floored. I couldn't wait for issue #3! Mr. Morrison knows how to write a cliff hanger. Not only that, he knows the JLA's core characters so well that nothing seems forced. His stories move along with the force of a runaway locomotive. This is popcorn reading at it's absolute best.
This is a must own if you're a fan of the JLA or any of the core characters. A comics classic. 5 Stars.
The seven greatest heroes of the DC Comic Universe (Aquaman, Batman, Flash, Green Lantern, Martian Manhunter, Superman, and Wonder Woman) uniting to solve that universe's greatest problems.
The real selling point to the Deluxe editions is that Grant Morrison's well crafted, title redefining tales are beautifully reproduces in large (11.25" x 7.5"), hardbound, dust jacketed, and glossy papered collections; each weighing in at over 250 pages. Each volume is a handsome edition to any library or bookshelf display.
This is the volume that began it all and helped established the JLA as one of DC's must read titles! This hardcover collects issues JLA #01-09 and SECRET FILES AND ORIGINS #01 which contain the story arcs New World Order and American Dreams (previously available as JLA (Book 1): New World Order and JLA (Book 2): American Dreams). In these tales the JLA is formed in response to an Alien group of super beings promising mankind a cure to all of it woes. The adventures continue when THE SEVEN encounter divine forces in a tale about life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness. From there the JLA face the Key (reinvisioned) via a cleverly told tale that weaves pieces of several pre-crisis elsewhere stories into one encounter. The SECRET FILES AND ORIGINS #01 has a very interesting tale in which the JLA (with help from the Specter) use their wits instead of their super powers to save the day.
If you love JLA as THE CLASSIC SEVEN and you love Grant Morrison's writing then this is a MUST HAVE for your library. For those who are not familiar with the Justice League then this volume is an excellent place to begin your journey.
But the real gem is Imaginary Stories/Elseworlds. The Key is a ridiculous villain and Morrison plays him to the hilt. The alternate realities are genius (Wonder Woman as an Indiana Jones pastiche fighting Nazi zombies? More please!), and Connor Hawke trying to use his father's idiotic trick arrows to take down an army of robots is even better.
This is Morrison firing on all cylinders. The only thing I can liken it to is the old Fantastic Four stuff after Kirby really hit his stride, with nutty mind-blowing images of alien craziness and everyone sort of crackling and emoting right off the page. It's epic and grand and cranks the endorphins right up to 11. This is exactly why comics exist.
This isn't the first work that Morrison wrote for DC. He already had various mini-series with Batman and Superman under his belt, along with individual runs on Doom Patrol and Animal Man. And while the majority of his works were all well-received I am tempted to say that this is the series that really put him on the map so-to-speak, as in it was far more mainstream a title than what he'd worked on previously. He stayed on this series for 41 issues and during that time it became the best selling book at DC. What's special about this book is the way that Morrison went about writing it. Noting how lackluster the previous incarnations of the team had been leading up to his run, Morrison really tried to drive home the idea that the core members of the Justice League were like physical gods striding across the Earth. Therefore, they only went up against the toughest, most cosmic type of opponents imaginable. It's no accident that after Morrison started his run a bunch of major events at DC, such as Final Night, revolved around the JLA and what they were doing to stop it. One thing Morrison was adamant on when he took the series on was that he wanted to be working with the the big guns of the DCU, the characters that after Morrison's run would come to be known as the "Big Seven": Superman, Batman, Wonder Woman, Green Lantern, Aquaman, Martian Manhunter, and The Flash.
That Justice League Animated film series that you love from 2001? Directly based off of this (Though naturally it made some changes, such as Hawkgirl being a main member of the team instead of Aquaman). I really don't think that I can emphasize the importance of this comic. This is the series that got the Justice League franchise up and running again and out of all the Justice League series there have been I couldn't imagine recommending any except this if I wanted to introduce someone to the concept. A little more on this volume of the series, I said previously that Morrison only had the team go up against major threats and you see that here. The first group of villains are The Hyperclan, a supposedly peaceful team that has been traveling space for centuries. They come to Earth claiming to want to make it a paradise and aid humanity, while at the same time doing everything they can to undermine the Justice League. I think that they were the perfect group of villains to start the series off with, as they make you ask the question: does the Justice League do enough to help people? Yeah, they stop cosmic threats and villains on a regular basis, but there are still far more problems in the world that they make no effort to deal with, but the Hyperclan does. This provides for an interesting contrast and really makes it understandable why people are supporting the Hyperclan as the story goes on.
Every member of the team shines in this volume and even more importantly, to me at least, aren't out of character. Batman's intelligent, naturally being the world's greatest detective, but he's not talking down to Superman or Wonder Woman as if they're inferior to him. Superman's the most highly respected hero on the planet, but he also grew up on a farm in Kansas and doesn't think he's any better than the average joe. Aquaman is a king with dominion over the world's oceans, so comes off as a little arrogant on occasion. Green Lantern, Kyle Rayner, is new to the superhero game and has to deal with filling his predecessor's shoes while also growing accustomed to the fact that he's seen as a major hero now. Really all the characters have a voice and no one is overlooked, while I think is absolutely critical for any team book. A book featuring a team where one character is constantly getting all of the attention and development is pointless. Thankfully Morrison understands this and each of his stories in this volume are wonderful. Don't know that i'd call this series the best thing he's ever written, but it's definitely a must have if you're a fan of any of his other work or a fan of the Justice League of America.
The most common complaint I see with this series is the artwork, which to some extent I can understand. This was written in the 90's, which wasn't the golden age of comic book art by any means. This is certainly not the best art that the team has ever had. At the same time, I don't think it's terrible either. There are also somethings, like Superman's mullet, that were out of Morrison's control and were instead the standard appearances of the character's at the time the series was being written. I don't personally think that the art should be a make or break it thing for anyone in regards to this volume, because the writing is still so solid, but some people also value artwork more than others. I suggest that if you're not sure whether you'll like it or not you go to Google and search for ''Grant Morrison's JLA" or something similar and look at a few scans to decide for yourself beforehand.