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Saga of the Swamp Thing Book Five par [MOORE,ALAN, VEITCH,RICK, TOTLEBEN,JOHN]
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Saga of the Swamp Thing Book Five Format Kindle

4.5 étoiles sur 5 2 commentaires client

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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

Continuing the collection of master comics writer Alan Moore’s award-winning run on THE SAGA OF THE SWAMP THING, this fifth volume begins as Swamp Thing returns from his sojourn to hell, only to learn that his girlfriend Abby is being persecuted for their “unnatural relations.” When she skips town for Gotham City, he follows and runs afoul of Batman, Lex Luthor and the Gotham City Police Department.

Collects SWAMP THING #51-56.

Biographie de l'auteur

Alan Moore is perhaps the most acclaimed writer in the graphic story medium, having garnered countless awards for works such as WATCHMEN, V FOR VENDETTA, From Hell, Miracleman and SWAMP THING. He is also the mastermind behind the America’s Best Comics line, through which he has created (along with many talented illustrators) THE LEAGUE OF EXTRAORDINARY GENTLEMEN, PROMETHEA, TOM STRONG, TOMORROW STORIES and TOP 10. As one of the medium’s most important innovators since the early 1980s, Moore has influenced an entire generation of comics creators, and his work continues to inspire an ever-growing audience. Moore resides in central England.
 

Détails sur le produit

  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 113004 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 168 pages
  • Editeur : Vertigo (31 décembre 2013)
  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ASIN: B00HDP7P9E
  • Synthèse vocale : Non activée
  • X-Ray :
  • Word Wise: Non activé
  • Composition améliorée: Non activé
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.5 étoiles sur 5 2 commentaires client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: n°746.598 dans la Boutique Kindle (Voir le Top 100 dans la Boutique Kindle)
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Par Présence TOP 100 COMMENTATEURS le 1 septembre 2011
Format: Relié
Ce tome fait suite à Saga of the Swamp Thing 4, et il contient les épisodes 51 à 56 de la série. Tous les scénarios sont d'Alan Moore.

Épisode 51 (illustrations de Rick Veitch & Alfredo Alcala) - Abigail Arcane est en prison où elle attend de passer devant le juge pour savoir de quoi elle est accusée. Libérée sous caution, elle décide de s'enfuir d'Houma pour aller se perdre dans l'anonymat de Gotham. Swamp Thing fait ses adieux à Boston Brand et au Phantom Stranger et revient sur terre pour subir une blague de Jon Constantine ("How do you baffle a vegetable ?").

Épisode 52 (illustrations de Rick Veitch & Alfredo Alcala) -En route pour Gotham, Swamp Thing fait un bref détour par l'asile d'Arkham, pendant qu'Abigail fait connaissance avec James Gordon et Harvey Bullock (un inspecteur désagréable, tout le temps en train de s'empiffrer de hamburgers).

Épisode 53 (illustrations de John Totleben) - Swamp Thing vient à Gotham et réclame justice. Il fait une démonstration de son pouvoir en transformant la mégapole en nouveau jardin d'Éden. Batman essaye de résoudre le conflit.

Épisode 54 à 56 (illustrations de Rick Veitch & Alfredo Alcala) - Abigail Arcane aide une ex-journaliste à échapper à la maltraitance psychologique de son conjoint, puis elle assiste aux funérailles de Swamp Thing. Quelque part ailleurs, celui-ci joue au démiurge sur une planète ne laissant passer que la lumière bleue.
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3 commentaires Une personne a trouvé cela utile. Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
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Par BAGRATION COMMENTATEUR DU HALL D'HONNEUR le 13 juillet 2012
Format: Relié
Cette nuit Momo a été irradié...Effet Tchernobyl retard..Transformé, il va sa fête à Ji-El, le bourdon à miel de la Mare au Canard...
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.7 étoiles sur 5 89 commentaires
72 internautes sur 75 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 The New Age in Graphic Horror 15 avril 2003
Par doomsdayer520 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I was just a junior high school comic book freak when Alan Moore took over the writing duties on the Swamp Thing series. I can clearly remember that even back then the comics world was abuzz with the incredible new realms that Moore and his collaborators were opening up. In an unusual fashion, this new ground was broken on a tired old series, as the Swamp Thing title was moribund and probably headed for cancellation. It's quite surprising that Moore was given free rein to completely reinvent this established character, and in the process he both proved himself as one of the strongest writers in the field, and sent the comics world in new and darker directions that are still being felt today.
Moore makes use of the best methods of horror writing, and the stupendous artwork of Stephen Bissette and John Totleben accentuate the dark feel of the storylines and send the Swamp Thing series to new heights of terror. Much credit should be given to colorist Tatjana Wood as well. In this volume, check out the artists' very groundbreaking (for the time) use of frames, placement, and coloring to accentuate the psychological horror of the story. One of my favorite examples of this can be found on page 27 here, with the accented focus on the crazed eye of the villain Floronic Man. In fact, this initial volume highlights Moore's intentional connection with the standard comic universe as well, with creative reintroductions of both Floronic Man and Etrigan (Jack Kirby's Demon), who had both been little heard from previously, plus a cameo appearance by the Justice League of America.
This early in Moore's run, the gutwrenching plotlines were still building up steam, and the subsequent volumes of this series really deliver the goods. The most haunting and rewarding installments here are the trilogy that are listed as Books Five through Seven (or Swamp Thing 25-27 in their original form), which feature disturbing turns by troubled kids with connections to the dark side. This graphic novel series from DC constitutes some of the most tremendous works of art and writing in comics history, and this first volume easily shows what all the fuss was about. Whether you're new or re-experiencing the best original comics of your past, prepare to be blown away.
31 internautes sur 31 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Mainstream comic books begin to grow up... 7 mars 2000
Par Modemac - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
When Alan Moore came to DC to write SWAMP THING, he had already made a name for himself in England with 2000 AD and his early works, including "V For Vendetta," "The Ballad of Halo Jones," "Marvelman" (later renamed "Miracleman" when published here in the States), and more. But it was his legendary work on the SWAMP THING series that broke him into the big time and made the name "Alan Moore" synonymous with "genius" amongst conic book fans.
SAGA OF THE SWAMP THING is a reprint of Moore's first story arc of the series (issues #20 through 27), the groundbreaking series that shook the entire comics industry. This was the first mainstream series to defy the archaic, outdated Comics Code (Marvel had done it earlier with Spider-man's drug issues, but this was the first series to abandon the Code completely); it was the first step towards "serious" mainstream comic books that catered more towards adults (and gave birth to DC's "Vertigo" line); it took an old has-been DC character that no one knew what to do with and breathed new life into him; and it also gave us a pair of wicked stories that are a sheer delight to read. Swamp Thing discovers his "true" origin in the saga of "The Anatomy Lesson," and he meets a horror from beyond death in "The Monkey King," while encountering several "minor" DC characters who had never been cast in the way they appeared in this series. (Moore's virtual re-writing of Etrigan the Demon sparked a new interest in the character, leading him to several spin-off books of his own.) And we mustn't forget the fantastic, haunting, beautiful, terrifying artowork of Steve Bissette and John Totleben, who made the pages fairly glow with life, as they turned the "swamp" world of the Swamp Thing into an eerie, beautiful, mysterious realm where life and death hide in every pool, waiting to spring out at you.
This book comprises the first half of an unforgettale comic book saga, laying the groundwork for a horrific tale that would cliax with a journey into Hell itself. When paired with the second reprint volume of the saga, "Love and Death," SAGA OF THE SWAMP THING shines as an early example of the genius of Alan Moore, the man who nearly single-handledly took the genre of mainstream comic books and turned it into a "serious" literary art form.
17 internautes sur 18 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 THE BEGINNING OF MOORE'S FANTASTIC RUN 16 janvier 2006
Par Tim Janson - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
In 1984 DC comics hired a relatively unknown British comic writer and gave him the assignment to write Swamp Thing. Moore was given basically free reign on the character since the title was slated to be cancelled anyway due to poor sales. But then a funny thing happened...Moore revamped the character and his origins and changed everything fans ever knew about him. Thus Swamp Thing was saved from the axe and would continue on for 12 more years. Moore's run on the title has gone onto become one of the most critically acclaimed in comic's history.

This book reprints the first 7 issues of Moore's run from #21 - 27. Actually Moore took over one issue earlier but it was #21 that changed everything. In this issue, Swamp Thing, who was thought dead, has an autopsy performed on him by the Floronic Man who discovers that the creature has no human skeleton or organs...thus he is not, and never was Alec Holland as we had always thought. Instead, when Holland died, the swamp absorbed his memories and conferred them onto the creature that would become the Swamp Thing. We of course would later learn that Swamp Thing was actually a plant elemental and just the latest in a long line of such creatures. The Floronic Man would eat one of the tubers off Swamp Things body and go onto a psychedelic trip that would put him in touch...and control of all plant life on Earth. Swamp Thing would battle him over the course of issues 22 - 24.

Issue #25 was a landmark in that it introduced, although didn't name, one John Constantine, the Hellblazer. This would begin a three issue story arc where Swamp Thing battled a fear demon called the Monkey King with help from Etrigan. This book begins a marvelous run that for me culminates in issue #50. Great art throughout by Steve Bissette and John Totleben who came aboard on issue #21. A fantastic book!

Reviewed by Tim Janson
15 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 A GREAT, DARK COMIC 25 octobre 2001
Par JR Pinto - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This is billed as a horror comic. It is scary, but it resists characterization. The oddest thing about this book is that it takes place within the DC universe. Yes, the tone is VERY dark, and VERY bad things happen--but then there's Superman hanging around in the background...weird. The story begins with a minor DC villain-The Floronic Man. He brings Swamp Thing "back from the dead" and then begins doing things far worse than he ever did against the Justice League. It is (literally) the DC universe in Hell.
As is Alan Moore's style, he takes over a character and completely re-defines him. Like Miracleman, we find out that Swamp Thing isn't exactly what he thought he was. The art is first-rate-much better than today's standards...subtler, more expertly drawn, with none of those annoying, PhotoShop embellishments. It is a beautiful, fast, disturbing read from start to finish. You'll never look at a swordfish the same way again...
13 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 The setup is what's important here... 18 mars 2004
Par Sibelius - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This first volume collects the first seven chapters of Alan Moore's highly acclaimed helming of the 'Swamp Thing,' series. Groundbreaking for its evocative bending of the horror genre in a major-label comic series, this collection of 'Swamp Thing,' chapters is not to be missed by anyone interested in comics as a legit form of narrative storytelling.
While Vol. 1 isn't the strongest in terms of story-punch and raw emotion, it certainly is required reading, in order to appreciate the full arc of this 30+ chapter series. While the strongest chapters do take place in later volumes this initial volume does offer oodles of horrific goodness not to mention some intriguing layout design in its panels. Definitely not to be missed!
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