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Batman: The Dark Knight Vol. 1: Knight Terrors (The New 52) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 23. Juli 2013


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Batman: The Dark Knight Vol. 1: Knight Terrors (The New 52) + Batman: The Dark Knight Vol. 2: Cycle of Violence (The New 52) (Batman: The Dark Knight (DC Comics)) + Batman - The Dark Knight Vol. 3: Mad (The New 52)
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Produktinformation

  • Taschenbuch: 208 Seiten
  • Verlag: DC Comics; Auflage: New. (23. Juli 2013)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 1401237118
  • ISBN-13: 978-1401237110
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 16,8 x 0,9 x 25,9 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 3.7 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (3 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 61.312 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

Mehr über die Autoren

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Produktbeschreibungen

Pressestimmen

"Finch's quality of art lives up to the hype with his detailed panels and sharp lines - all designed to explode off of the page"—Tampa Bay Examiner

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

David Finch began his comic book career at the age of 22 at Top Cow. There, he created Ascension and Aphrodite IX, both of which were top sellers in the business. In 2001, he made the move to Marvel. His 15 issue run on Ultimate X-Men saw sales of the comic jump 40%. On Avengers, David's presence doubled sales with starting with his first issue. Eventually feeling the need for a change, David took on the monumental task of bringing a perennially low-selling, cancelled Moon Knight into the mainstream. His run on Moon Knight skyrocketed this title into the main Marvel universe and saw it sell over five times the all the title's previous releases. Now, David is working with Jeph Loeb on Ultimatum. In addition to his comic career, David has also worked on video games, music, and film. He has worked with Zack Snyder, Guillermo del Toro, Clive Barker, and Michael J. Straczynski, among others.

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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen

1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von ggg am 26. Januar 2015
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Im Gegensatz zu den anderen Batman-Reboots von The New 52 stinkt dieser Band mächtig ab. Zeichnerisch ist er ok, die Handlung ist aber zu wirr und ohne Zusammenhang. Ständig taucht ohne Motivation ein Erzfeind auf, nur um dann eine Seite später schon wieder zu verschwinden. Man könnte glauben, der Autor wollte so viele Bösewichte wie möglich in die Handlung stopfen. Vielleicht ergibt das alles in den späteren Bänden Sinn, für sich alleine ist Knight Terrors aber vorerst eine öde Enttäuschung.
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6 von 8 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Amazon Kundenrezensionen TOP 1000 REZENSENT am 16. Oktober 2012
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
Während Bruce Wayne auf die Liste der „interessanten Personen“ beim Büro für Innere Angelegenheit des Gotham Police Department gekommen ist, nachdem er Batman Inc. als internationale Einrichtung offiziell finanziert ist auch sein alte Kamerad und Batmans guter Freund James Gordon ins Visier der internen Ermittlungen geraten. Und dies ausgerechnet, als jemand 300 Insassen des Arkam Asylums mit einem speziellen Medikament behandelt hat, das ihnen jede Angst nimmt und so bei Unruhen dazu geführt hat, dass einige der schlimmsten Bewohner dieses „ernsten Hauses für ernsthafte Leute“ mit noch weniger Hemmungen und zusätzlichen Körperkräften ausbrechen können. So haben die beiden und ihre Weggefährten genug zu bewältigen auch ohne, dass irgendwelche Politiker da hinein pfuschen. Und in Bruce Waynes Leben taucht eine neue interessante Frau auf. So muss er zum ersten Mal seit langem für die Aufrechterhaltung der Ordnung in Gotham die Justice League um Hilfe bitten. Und selbst mit dieser Hilfe wird es nicht leicht.

Gut und überzeugend gescriptet und zeichnerisch hervorragend umgesetzt ist dieser Titel eine wirkliche Bereicherung der „New 52“, die noch mit einem weiteren Beitrag zum „Court of Owls angereichert ist. Sehr zu empfehlen.
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Von Kai am 25. April 2014
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Ich bin ein großer Fan von David Finchs Zeichnungen. Gestichen scharfe Striche lassen den Dark Knight auch sehr "dark" erscheinen. Also ein riesieges Plus für Artwork. Mich konnte der Plot nicht komplett überzeugen, aber genug um mich an der Serie zu halten.
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Amazon.com: 53 Rezensionen
9 von 9 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Nothing special 26. April 2013
Von BassJas - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
The New 52 still has me feeling a little disappointed. Some of the character revamps are just boring and uninteresting (keep in mind I've been reading DC for over 15 years). What I've read of Batman and The Court of Owls was rather nice. It seemed to fit into Batman well without changing much. This book, Dark Knight, seems to play a little more into the changes of the New 52. The artwork is very nice in this book. However, the storytelling is a little whimsical, which I don't like for Batman. Also, it seems like the authors wanted throw as many villains in as possible, even there was no real fit for them in the plot. A great example is Deathstroke. About halfway through, Batman is flying his bat-plane and out of nowhere Deathstroke shows up, plunges a sword through the cockpit, gets punched off and is never seen again. He was literally in the story for only a few panels, no lasting impact on the story. Also, the playability of Bane in the plot is weak. Bane seems to be oversimplified. This would have been a much better tale if Jenkins/Finch would have just focused on one or two main villains.
25 von 31 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Knight Terrors 9. Oktober 2012
Von Coffee Addicted Writer's Reviews - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
Batman is back in this new volume of consisting of the issues 1-9: Knight Terrors, A Rush of Blood, Catch Me If You Can, Welcome to the Jungle, Handful of Dust, Run Rabbit Run, The Final Curtain, The Madness, and I Can No Longer Be Broken.

A mysterious woman dressed as a white rabbit enters into the Arkham injects the inmates with a special venom. An explosion causes chaos inside Arkham. Batman rushes inside, afraid that his old enemy Two-Face has escaped, but to his surprise, Two-Face is very much alive. The venom injected into him has caused him to take on a hulk like appearance and he now refers to himself as One-Face.

Through out the new series, Batman faces off with Clayface, Scarecrow, Poison Ivy, Deathstroke, Mad Hater, and Bane. He also allies with other superheroes like Robin, Batwoman, Batgirl, Nightwing, Black Canary, Katana, Starling, The Flash, Wonder Woman, Red Robin and Superman.

The new Dark Knight series is less kid friendly and more graphic, especially in the illustrations of the villains. This works effectively as it makes the characters less cartoon-like and more realistic. It was nice seeing the many cameos from the DC comic book world. I would still like to know more about the White Rabbit. Maybe future issues will involve her more. Overall, I like the new art and story direction for Batman: The Dark Knight!

Note - I received an ARC from DC Comics and edelweiss.
4 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
D review 12. März 2013
Von Darius Matthews - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
This is my first digital comic I bought and loved it. It felt like I had a paper comic in my hands. I have only read vol 1 but so far I am enjoying the story. The layout of the panels is really doing it for me. I bought a few transformer comics for my kindle and did not like the layout of those comics. I hope other companies look at how dc comics is doing this and follow suite. Also I hope these companies will do more bundles instead of buying every last dam issue.
4 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
David Finch is awesome. 28. Dezember 2012
Von Scott Baer - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
When it was announced that David Finch was coming to DC I was a bit disappointed. I wanted him at Marvel. Now, I am very
happy that he is at DC and doing a Batman title. The art is beautiful from beginning to end. No one touches him in this era.
2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Pretty close to terrible. 13. August 2014
Von Luquillo - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
Originally written 5-5-13

Batman makes his way to Arkham Asylum and learns a riot has taken place with inmates seriously wounding and murdering their way to freedom. Batman learns that some of them are wired on a new drug making them tougher than usual. He attempts to learn the origin of this drug and stop whomever is behind it. -summary

If you read Scott Snyder's Batman Vol. 1: Court of Owls or Peter Tomasi's Batman and Robin Vol. 1: Born to Kill, and you were either greatly entertained or just blown out of your damn pants; well whatever you do, please do not come into this overly unoriginal, derivative, drawn out, weakly plotted, oh and I can't forget extremely predictable, slapped together pretty mess expecting the same thing. This is a truly watered down Batman story written by Peter Jenkins and David Finch, and I like Finch a lot but his writing and plotting is nowhere near as good as his artwork. This story almost feels like Knightfall part 3 only with more guest stars for no real reasons. This TPB collects Batman: Dark Knight 1 - 9 with the Knight Terrors storyline running across the first seven.

When DC kicked off their New 52 line I originally felt they were relying too heavily on Batman to drive their sales. Now think about this, he has four books on his own plus he's featured on two teams being Justice League and Justice League International. They could have kept him with two at the most and focused on other characters, this way DC wouldn't have needed to resort to kicking out anything just because. DC as usual places way too much focus on key A-listers, and as a result their other books really don't do well. This phoned in story here really didn't justify another Batman series, as it could have worked a lot better as a shorter cool down arc when the Night of Owls storyline finally blew over.

The plot follows Batman as he learns that Arkham inmates are drugged up on a substance that forces them to lose their fear. As a result, enemies like Two-Face and Clayface are engaging him aggressively, and other killers such as Zsasz and the Ventriloquist are chasing down Batgirl, as well as other members of the Bat-Family. The entire climax will be ruined very early in the eyes of veteran fans due to one glaring detail. I won't spoil it though.

There are just too many elements in the plot that I find so off putting. First of all the initial story doesn't make any sense. Why would Batman's rogues gallery need an anti-fear drug in order to fight him? Excuse me but hasn't Two-Face already been fighting Batman for years? And why would Zsasz, someone whom has gone blade vs. batarang and toe to toe with Batman be afraid of Batgirl? The story is way too difficult to buy into even for a comic. Now had DC decided to completely reboot Batman along with the rest of DCU, and he was just some type of myth appearing in the public for the first time this would make sense. As it is right now this is just uncreative tripe. It really doesn't get any better since Batman survives most encounters here through deus ex machina moments, plus he's able to fight Superman and draw blood because of one particular reason and it doesn't involve Kryptonite. I can't go any deeper because of the spoiler thing, but seriously, once you read it for yourself the silliness will just be all in your face, and that's not even counting the gratuitous fan service through some chick in a bunny rabbit's outfit. I really do not see why this story couldn't have done away with the constant Alice in Wonderland references. Nightwing, Red Robin, Birds of Prey, they appear just to be there and receive no real push towards coolness for someone to even think about picking up their books.

I really tried to like this book, but for every bit of coolness to be found here such as the confrontation with Scarecrow, there's some type of lameness such as the ending to this story arc. There are two things keeping me from the lowest rating possible and one is the last two stories. Issue number eight is a confrontation against the Mad Hatter which was pretty entertaining as he used some type of sonic wave forcing people to brutally kill themselves. Plus the final issue ties into the Night of Owls storyline which is pretty good. The second reason is the visuals. Finch's artwork is the main reason this story wasn't a complete chore to get through. His artwork is very entertaining with some hulking designs for the enemies, and some punishing action taking place towards the end. The backgrounds pretty much define coolness with the woods, rain drops, and dreary lakes all standing out in the right ways. He draws his character designs with the right amount of build and definition, plus the women look great. I will always enjoy looking at Poison Ivy, and I thought it was nice how he didn't over do the fan service with her. Plus the colors deserve a nod too with everyone looking glossy and finely detailed.

Batman: The Dark Knight Vol. 1 was definitely disappointing for me, but I won't regard it as garbage though. Most long time Batman fans will probably see this book as decent at best. New fans are the ones whom will enjoy this most, because of the flashy artwork and well, it's pretty much new to them. If you read Knightfall and Hush this story is not going to impress you much. I recommend skipping this in favor of Batman: Court of Owls, Green Lantern: Sinestro, and even Aquaman: The Trench. Those stories are far better reads.

Pros: Visuals and last two stories

Cons: Everything else
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