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Prisoner: Shattered Visage (Anglais) Broché – janvier 1991

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2,5 étoiles sur 5 2 Commentaires sur Amazon.com us-flag |

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Broché, janvier 1991
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EUR 92,84 EUR 74,99

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Book by DC Comics

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8 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
1.0 étoiles sur 5 Curses! What was the point? 27 février 2003
Par Babytoxie - Publié sur Amazon.com
I am a huge fan of The Prisoner TV series and go cuckoo for anything associated with it. I'm even keen on the so-so novels by Thomas Disch, but the DC Comics graphic novel "Shattered Visage", by Motter and Askwith, is an absolute mess.
The basic plot is interesting, in a nostalgic way, and if the authors would have gone deeper, maybe this story could have been salvaged. Focusing on a grim-and-gritty "post-Village" life for Nos. 2 and 6 sounds like an interesting read (especially No. 2's incarceration and subsequent book, and 6's breakdown). The problem is that you barely get to read about them at all. The focus is instead on bland new characters who are uncovering the existence and purpose of the Village, and 2 and 6 are secondary. Furthermore, it undoes some major points that were established in the series finale "Fall Out", and once they go messing with that, I don't get interested; just angry. So I guess that this book isn't meant for long-time fans of The Prisoner, because why would we want to read about the adventures of a bunch of nobodies uncovering (or undoing) what we already know?
The writers, however, try to reel the fans back in and impress us with their "clever" use of dialogue and scenery from the TV series, but this is another thing that makes the book so irritating. It's as if they picked their favorite blocks of dialogue from the show, and purposefully wrote the entire book around their incorporation. An occasional "be seeing you" would be fine, but Motter & Askwith use SO MUCH dialogue from the TV series that I challenge their claim to be the writers of this book.
Let's not forget the art: horrific pencil scratches that benefit little from the inking, and flat washed-out colors that make deciphering the panels a chore. Also, would it have hurt to include some backgrounds in the panels? Overall, the art has no detail or depth and makes this a visually boring tale. My advice is, watch the TV series, revel in its greatness, and skip this book.
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4.0 étoiles sur 5 Fascinating story from an even better concept... 8 décembre 2002
Par Rob Pugh - Publié sur Amazon.com
I had never seen The Prisoner prior to picking up this graphic novel, but this book was intriquing enough and so well written it lead me into collecting the episodes of the TV show.
The art is a bit of an acquired taste (particularly the coloring), but the story riffs on some of the same themes and ideas that made the original such a cult favorite, while bringing it into modern times.
Some reviewers have complained about it not making any sense, or being obtuse, but I disagree. Like anything worthwhile, it takes a bit of effort, and if you only try to passively "be entertained" you may not get everything out of it.
Overall, solid story work by Motter with art that grows on you. A worthy "sequel" to the TV series.
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