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52: VOL 04 (Infinite Crisis/52) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 7. November 2007

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In the aftermath of the Infinite Crisis, Superman, Batman and Wonder Woman vanished for a year. This incredible series reveals what happened while they were away!As the epic year-long realtime series rushes towards its explosive climax, stunning revelations abound as the fates of Booster Gold, Renee Montoya, The Elongated Man, Adam Strange, Animal Man and the rest of the 52 cast are finally revealed! What is the mystery of 52? And who will step up to do battle with the nigh-unstoppable Black Adam as he brings about World War III? And will the world's most powerful heroes ever return?Written by Greg Rucka, Mark Waid, Geoff Johns and Grant Morrison, with a host of superstar artists, the future of superheroes unfolds in this action-packed series! -- Dieser Text bezieht sich auf eine vergriffene oder nicht verfügbare Ausgabe dieses Titels.

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Geoff Johns has written scores of comics including Infinite Crisis, Green Lantern, All Star Batgirl, Teen Titans, X-Men, The Avengers, The Flash, JSA and Superman. Grant Morrison is the critically acclaimed writer of Batman: Arkham Asylum, JLA, Seven Soldiers, Animal Man, Doom Patrol, The Invisibles and All-Star Superman. Greg Rucka has written many Batman comics, and is the writer of Checkmate. Mark Waid is the Eisner award-winning writer of Kingdom Come. -- Dieser Text bezieht sich auf eine vergriffene oder nicht verfügbare Ausgabe dieses Titels.

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Amazon.com: 26 Rezensionen
5 von 5 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Excellent for fans of DC* Univese. 21. März 2008
Von A. Atthill - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
This series really dosn't leave fans of the Dcu dispointed.
Besides the fact that that 52 has brought back charcters that had for intents and purposes past their prime ie. Booster Gold, Rip Hunter, Adam Strange etc. These are charcters who had seen their prime back in th 80's 60's and 90's. It also has made the Dcu have a little bit more darkness, something the company has always lacked (as far as their on going series). By making the villians think more like real criminals (all about getting what they want and damning anyone who gets in their way) they bring a much needed sense of urgentcy. The heroe is no longer garenteed that they will win and if they do they it's often at a great personel loss.
This all being said; unless you'r a big fan of Dc (I've been reading comics sinsce I was 5) new comers may find the graphic nature of this series to much most definitely not for children (recomend Dc's youth series that they have recently launched) and for people who have no understanding of Dc history. I would recomend getting 52 Compainion, it does a excellent job of giving you a establishing back round of all the main charcters.
But if you no your Dc charcters and have love a realy indepth story of super heroes and villians then this is the series for you.
3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
DC at their best. 15. März 2010
Von B. D. Davis - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
I'll admit I'm more of a marvel fan, dc always seemed to have gods you couldn't truly relate to. Where marvel had people with problems who also had powers. That being said DC's Kingdom Come was the best mainstream comic ever written. 52 follows in this path. 52 sings the praises of the unsong underdogs of the DC vers you didn't know you wanted to know about. By the end of number 4 you truly care about these people with powers and their problems. I never thought id rute for booster gold or give a damn about the question; but here I am. If you haven't read the 52's do it, its with it!
6 von 8 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
The Grand Finale 3. Dezember 2007
Von E. David Swan - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
In earlier reviews I said that 52 would have to finish big to make the whole series worth it and book four just barely manages to do it. The first story to finish was the Luthor/Everyman thread and the conclusion was just as boring as the rest of the storyline. The ending of the Ralph Dibney saga was considerably better and I didn't see the plot swerve coming at all. Kudos to Ralph.

My favorite moment in the book came during the Black Adam storyline, not that I particularly enjoyed much of the rest of it. After the Four Horsemen of Oolong Island are unleashed, their first target is Adam's family in Kahndaq. At the risk of revealing one of the major plot twists it turns out that one of the Four Horsemen (hunger) has already been palling around with Black Adam's family for awhile now. Tragedy ensues and Black Adam goes on a rampage killing millions of people before discovering that it was the scientists of Oolong Island who caused his anguish. This is where it gets awesome. Black Adam attacks an island filled with DC's greatest mad scientists and in the ultimate brains vs brawn battle brawn is completely dominated. In fact T. O. Morrow brings down Black Adam while at the same time bidding on an item on Ebay. I've always felt that there are supervillains and there are SUPERvillains. Morrow is one of the later, one of those capable of taking on the entire JLA single handedly. Having the `Science Society' take down the nearly unstoppable Black Adam was awesome. Later, Adam is freed and goes on to inflict more carnage in `World War III' but for the record it's mad scientists 1, Black Adam 0.

Of course the showcase of the 52 series was the Booster Gold storyline and this is where 52 finishes big. Booster Gold started the series and it's only appropriate that he ends the series with a finale that will resonate throughout the DCU. The big reveal is the villain behind evil Skeetz. I actually think the best moment in the Booster Gold storyline was in book three when Booster Gold was revealed to be Supernova but this one was pretty good too.

I would like to, once again, thank 52 for adding the endnotes to each issue. Although they sometimes can get rather self indulgent, occasionally they can be quite honest for instance when Greg Rucka wrote, `I hated hated hated the single tear track on the last page [of issue 44]'. On another note, why does DC comics have such an obsession with creating a female version of all male characters. We now have added a female Question, Batwoman and apparently Deathstroke.

I happen to fall among those people who think that Infinite Crisis was fantastic and 52 doesn't have nearly the emotional impact but all in all I'd give it good marks despite some weak patches particularly in the middle two books.
MY GRADE: B plus. 31. Oktober 2012
Von MISTER SJEM - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch

This tale follows a "missing year" in the DC Universe after the groundbreaking "Infinite Crisis" story (see my review for that one) which was one of the bestselling graphic novels for the 2006 year. Note that "Final Crisis" follows after this and was published in 2009.

52 asks the questions who takes the role of the most popular superheroes (Batman, Superman and Wonder Woman) when they step down from their roles? There are a list of vying superheroes trying to make a name for themselves but everybody especially feels the lack of Superman in Metropolis. Meanwhile, it should be no surprise that the aftershocks of Final Crisis are far from resolved. Expect old and new villains, as well as some villains who have not been seen in some time.

Each chapter has a page of commentary from the writers and artists as well as a page or half page of script. The back has various art covers.

The writing team has to produce 52 issues in 52 weeks! That must have been intense. That writing team was: Greg Rucka, Mark Waid, Keith Giffen, Grant Morrison and Geoff Johns. Artwork and such by (listing only some of them): Joe Bennett, Chris Batista and Ruy Jose.

Note that this series comes in four volumes.


And it all comes to a close in this volume revealing what "52" means in the series. See spoilers below.

Luthor and John Henry go at it and Luthor isn't as smart as I thought.

Those space dweebs make it back, Monotoya meets Princess Diana, Ralph Dinby figures more of the puzzle out and appearance by Mogo of the Green Lantern Corps.

Ralph Dibny shows us why he's one of the greatest detectives and some won't like the ending.

Black Adam suffers tragedies in his family and goes on a violent rampage that gets him into trouble with everybody, including the nerd scientists but Doctor Sivana is happy to see him.

Several scenes can't be mentioned as they are spoilers. Onward . . .

Bruce Wayne makes a short appearance and the Bat Family gets involved in some Gotham matters.

Captain Marvel cleverly fools Black Adam.

And then the big finale but I can't say much as its massive spoilers.

A very nice conclusion to the series.

ARTWORK PRESENTATION: B plus; STORY/PLOTTING: B plus to A minus; CHARACTERS/DIALOGUE: B to B plus; DC MYTHOLOGY: B plus to A minus; ACTION SCENES: B to B plus; OVERALL GRADE: B plus; WHEN READ: end of October 2012.

SPOILERS: Too bad Luthor came across as a dumb in this volume. I felt they shafted a guy who is supposed to be an ultra-genius but whatever.

It was nice to see some of these superheroes die since it's supposed to be dangerous. Sorry, Ralph.

So 52 is parallel universes to our own with stories and focuses of their own that are different for the superheroes (Superman is a Nazi in one; KINGDOM COME is another version; Luthor and his descendants are superheroes compared to the evil JLA). It was nice to see the various panels of all of these different Earths, especially the ones that have been used before in the DC world.

You all know that Black Adam will eventually figure out the changed password to become Black Adam, right? There's no way that character is gone for good from the DC world and there's always the alternate Earths.
Doesn't disappoint 29. Juni 2011
Von Ross Beaudette - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
My main worry before I started reading 52 was that it would be a bunch of buildup to a disappointing ending. It's such an ambitious project, I was expecting at least a few stumbles at the end. However, the fourth volume is just as good as the first three. The writers do a terrific job of wrapping up all the plots without it feeling rushed. There weren't any huge plot holes or loose ends glossed over because the writers ran out of time.

The thing 52 does best is successfully end its huge plots without feeling like an ending at all. If anything, 52 was just the beginning for some of its characters. I'll definitely read post 52 Booster Gold, but that isn't a surprise since Booster has always been awesome. But I'll probably even read The Question which I knew nothing about going into 52. I'm even a little intrigued by what happens to Black Adam after 52, a remarkable feat since I didn't find him interesting until this volume. That's how good his climactic scenes are here.

In the end, 52 succeeded at what it attempted to do. It portrayed a whole year in the DCU without Superman, Batman, or Wonder Woman and I didn't even miss them. It's good to see great stories built around the second stringers.
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