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Marvel Boy (Premiere) (Anglais) Relié – 24 septembre 2008

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Marvel Boy (Premiere)

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Par Présence TOP 100 COMMENTATEURS le 26 février 2010
Format: Relié
Dès la première page, le lecteur est plongé au coeur de l'action : un vaisseau Kree est en train de franchir 200 millions de réalités parallèles pour revenir dans la notre. En passant près de la terre, le vaisseau est pris pour cible par l'armée privée d'un certain Midas, il s'écrase dans le New Jersey. Il n'y a qu'un seul rescapé : Noh-Varr, un jeune kree, tout feu tout flamme. Noh-Varr n'est pas content et il commence à mettre New York à feu et à sang, ce qui attire rapidement l'attention du SHIELD et de son commandant en chef, Dum-Dum Dugan. Mais Midas souhaite capturer cet extraterrestre pour son propre usage ; il dépêche sa fille pour le soumettre. Il s'en suit un affrontement titanesque mettant en jeu des technologies défiant l'imagination.

De prime abord ce tome est assez déroutant, ce qui est normal pour un comics écrit par Grant Morrison. Le lecteur ne sait pas si Noh-Varr atterrit sur une terre d'une réalité parallèle ou sur la terre principale de l'univers Marvel (Earh 616). Ce doute persiste tout au long de l'histoire, et seules les aventures ultérieures de Noh-Varr dans New Avengers, Illuminati et Dark Avengers 1: Assemble permettront d'avoir une certitude. Ensuite, comme à son habitude, Grant Morrison parsème son scénario de mille trouvailles futuristes et autres concepts ébouriffants. Et pourtant l'histoire reste assez simple à suivre.
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Format: Relié
Un très bon début, tellement qu'il a été réédité aux Etats Unis il n'y a pas si longtemps, en même temps c'est Grant Morrison ( son nom suffit à vendre).
Enfin bref le personnage principal est un anti héros et on voit que Grant Morison prend un grand plaisir avec ce personnage et aussi à jouer avec l'histoire de l'univers Marvel.
Le méchant est un mégalomane, sa fille ... un être torturé et complexe et ... ( je m'arrête sinon je spolie).
Bref comme d'habitude on a le droit à de la qualité concernant les personnages et ils sont très travaillés. Ainsi Morrison essaie de forger une histoire à Marvel Boy à laquelle on croie.
On redemande une suite qui ne viendra surement pas. (mais bon qui sait ? )
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Amazon.com: HASH(0x901ae660) étoiles sur 5 21 commentaires
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x901c61f8) étoiles sur 5 An innovative and unorthodox tale from Grant Morrison 30 septembre 2008
Par N. Durham - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Grant Morrison has always managed to weave stories that have been just plain weird at first glance, yet also provide innovative storytelling that leaves a lasting impression. He's done it with his runs on Animal Man, JLA, New X-Men, The Filth, and countless others besides; and Marvel Boy is no different. Crafted during his all too-brief tenure at Marvel when he was re-vitalizing the X-Men, Morrison's Marvel Boy tells the story of Kree warrior Noh-Varr, whose ship has crash landed in New Jersey of all places. It isn't long before Noh-Varr is captured by an insane man named Midas who seeks to use Noh-Varr and his Kree technology to his own advantage, even if it means manipulating his own daughter to get what he wants. It does take some time to fully get all of what Morrison is throwing at you with Marvel Boy, but once you do, you'll find some strikingly mature themes and sharp surprises that will keep you interested. Not to mention that the artwork from Morrison's current Final Crisis partner and Wanted artist J.G. Jones is simply gorgeous stuff. The only downside of Marvel Boy is that it isn't necessarily something that everyone can get into. For Morrison regulars, this isn't something new in the least, but the tone of Marvel Boy may be off-putting for some. Still though, it's great to see Morrison's Marvel Boy recollected in a handsome hardcover edition, and if you missed out on it the first time around and are a Morrison fan or have been following Noh-Varr's exploits in Secret Invasion, Marvel Boy is definitely a worthwhile pick up.
4 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x901c6444) étoiles sur 5 Marvel Boy: Jack Kirby on acid? 8 février 2002
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
What if you were an alien stranded on a primitive world, hated and feared by civilizations that,quite simply,suck? Would you fight for their safety, and admiration? Probably not, and neither does Noh-var. Put simply,the first chapter in the Marvel Boy trilogy (if it indeed is still that) seems to be Grant Morrison channeling the imaginations of Jack Kirby and Satan simultaniously, and writing the images he recieves down as words.
As fast-paced, and hallucinogenic as he felt like making it. Morrison crafts what couldn't be deemed a dense tale of charactor driven pathos, however it does out-do The Authority for people with personalities( after all, how many issues of people sitting around for three issues only to hit the world conquering threat of the month into submission- without development of characters can you handle?) the development of the characters takes a passanger-side seat to the plot, with neither truly dominating the other... although the plot does speak with a louder,shinier voice at times. Marvel Boy doesn't really break any new ground, until it's too late, and you realize just what is really going on. That's all i'll say about the story, not that what happens is a major suprise, it's just that I hate thinking i'll ruin someone's fun.
Art-wise, J.G. Jones is definetly hitting strides. The art is a perfect compliment to the story, picking up just enough of certain Kirby-isms without being anything other than an homage, even though Jones' art looks nothing like Kirby's. Weird I know, and when you look at the art you might think i'm crazy, but... Just study the overall flow of the story, and it might come to you. The art brings an unparalleled sense of design to the characters that just plain makes sense. Everything about Marvel Boy clicks in what can only be called "Planned coincedense." Everything looks like its two different styles of comics coming together at a random angle, but it feels like the only thing that makes sense. Noh-varr designed by Joe Maduer...y'know Battle chaser's guy wouldn't FEEL right. As a matter of fact, there are only a handful of artists I feel could have pulled off realism in a world created by a sociopathic God.
Believe me, Marvel Boy is more than "Pop comics", or an experiment of what would Stan Lee do if he were inspired by drugs, but it also isn't. When deconstructur-ism seems to be the leading trend in super-hero comics that mean something, Marvel Boy is just the opposite. Flashy costumes and superpowers for the sake of Flashy costumes and explosions, with out being dubbed "Wide-screen" Comics, which those simpering skin-cells at Wizard(shudder) seem to apply to anything these days.
Don't get me wrong, i'm not giving Marvel Boy hand love for the sake of hand love, a little more time could have been spent on developing Noh-varr and Oubliette, and just why their particular brand of neo-relationship works,(which i'm capable of ignoring: If people can form bonds over chat rooms...). My only major gripe with Marvel Boy comes with tha fact that it is indeed edited. The sting of non-anarchist chaotic rhetoric seems to loses it's edge when edited. Oh the irony of the Comics Code.
A comic about someone changing the government, filtered by the government... if you catch my admitedly vague statements. Hopefully, Marvel Boy2 (which Morrison claims to be already writing) will be released through the less restrictive guise of the Marvel Max imprint. One can only hope. So at least read a friend's copy of Marvel Boy, if for nothing else but to see a "Superhero" eating trash for strength.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x901c67d4) étoiles sur 5 A fun superhero parody 26 juillet 2012
Par DJ Joe Sixpack - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
----------------------------------------------------------
"Marvel Boy"
Written by Grant Morrison
Illustrated by J.G. Jones
(Marvel Comics, 2001)
----------------------------------------------------------
Somewhere along the line, I grew weary of Grant Morrison's absurdity-laced deconstructions of the superhero genre, but this book, which collects the Marvel Boy miniseries of 2000-2001, is a real hoot. Recasting the third-string 1950s sci-fi hero as a bad-ass Kree warrior, Morrison places Noh-Varr in an amplified "Man Who Fell To Earth" scenario, where his reality-warping Kree technology is stolen by a rapacious billionaire who wants to give himself Thanos-like superpowers. There are aspects of this story that recalls the dreary, repetitive "weirdness" of the Vertigo imprint, but overall, I found this to be a pretty fun, frequently funny story with a few intriguing sci-fi tweaks. Definitely worth checking out. (DJ Joe Sixpack, ReadThatAgain bok reviews)
9 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x901c69e4) étoiles sur 5 Maybe the most unlikeable "Hero" ever. 9 décembre 2001
Par Daniel V. Reilly - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
There seem to be three Grant Morrisons: The writer who crafted such wonderful, thought-provoking tales as Animal Man, the one who cranks out excreable drek such as Skrull Kill Krew, and the one who weaves weird, impenetrable head-trip tales like The Invisibles. All three seem to have collaborated on Marvel Boy.
Marvel boy tells the tale of an alien teen who, stranded on Earth, lashes out at his tormentors. The story is just an excuse for this loathsome kid to wreck New York City and blow stuff up. The first half of the book stunk, the second half was mildly better, but I just couldn't get into this character.
The villain, clad in an old Iron Man costume, and his daughter were much more interesting, and J.G. Jones' art was phenomenal; I was blown away by the detailing, and the coloring enhanced it nicely.
Huge Morrison fan will buy the book regardless; all others might want to think twice. (I would like to see a sequel that involves 100+ pages of this little punk getting mercilessly beaten, though.....)
HASH(0x901c6b40) étoiles sur 5 Solid Fun 14 novembre 2013
Par DG - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Moreso than any other graphic novel author, Grant Morrison produces work that is either brilliantly creative and original (Doom Patrol, Animal Man, We3) or pretentiously incomprehensible and difficult to read (the Invisibles, Batman RIP, Final Crisis.) Marvel Boy tends towards one of the more comprehensible and fun of his works, and it is definitely worth reading for anyone who is looking for an enjoyable, yet sophisticated and intelligent superhero story.

The plot is simple: while returning home following a series of adventures across the multiverse, an alien space ship is shot down by a greedy American billionaire intent on stealing its technology. The lone survivor of the crash, a teenage alien supersoldier, escapes custody then seeks revenge on all of humanity for murdering his friends. As one would expect from a superhero book, the characterizations and dialogue here are weak. However, the plot is intriguing and Morrison introduces some really great villains. Hexus the sentient corporation attempts to conquer earth through mass advertising and eventually employing the entire human population. The Hexus concept is as brilliant as Danny the transvestite street from Doom Patrol, and alone makes Marvel Boy worth reading.

My only real complaint here is that Morrison uses a lot of storytelling techniques that I have come to despise. Most importantly, he doesn't always let the reader know what is going on. Certain scenes involving alien technology or communication are intentionally written so they cannot be understood. Morrison's intention is obviously to indicate to the reader that the aliens are thinking/communicating on a level beyond mere human understanding. The ultimate effect, however, is just annoying. Another problem, typical of Morrison and especially abundant in Final Crisis, is Morrison's tendency to just skip scenes. In some instances, it seems like Morrison scripted the story, then found out from his editor he only had 6 issues to work with rather than 8, so he just went back and deleted parts. A perfect example (spoiler alert): in one scene the lead character is fighting a villain in the middle of a crowded street while surrounded by approximately fifty henchmen. Next panel: another character shows up and shoots the villain. Very next panel: the lead character and the rescuer are running through a sewer with no sign of pursuit. Do you see the problem? There are panels missing! After rereading the scene several times I was able to surmise that, together, the characters must have defeated the henchmen and found an entrance to the sewer. However, it was annoying to have to reread the scene several times in order to make this connection. It interrupted the plot and held up the storytelling. This is a minor problem, but its repeated many times throughout the book with Morrison expecting the reader to work out too much in transition scenes without sufficient explanation provided to make the necessary connections.

Oh, the art is good.
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