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Batman: Detective Comics Vol. 4: The Wrath (The New 52) (Englisch) Gebundene Ausgabe – 1. Juli 2014


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Produktinformation

  • Gebundene Ausgabe: 264 Seiten
  • Verlag: DC Comics; Auflage: 52nd edition (1. Juli 2014)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 1401246338
  • ISBN-13: 978-1401246334
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 17,6 x 1,8 x 26,6 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 5.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (1 Kundenrezension)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 83.937 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

Mehr über den Autor

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Produktbeschreibungen

Pressestimmen

"This is your go-to book."—Entertainment Weekly

"Detective Comics is head-spinningly spectacular from top to bottom."—MTV Geek

"The start to something truly great."—IGN

"A perfect transition into the medium."—Complex Magazine

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Once an editor for Wildstorm, John Layman turned to writing comics full-time in 2002 and mainly wrote for Marvel Comics. However, he is mostly known for his creator-owned titles at Image Comics, such as the graphic novel Puffed and the Eisner and Harvey Award-winning series Chew. He currently writes the monthly adventures of the Dark Knight in DETECTIVE COMICS.

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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Amazon Kundenrezensionen TOP 1000 REZENSENT am 2. Juli 2014
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
Die Neuerfindung einiger grundlegender Charaktere und damit verbundener Ursprungsgeschichten im Zuge der New 52 geht munter weiter. So lernen wir in diesem Sammelband die HIntergründe der Feldermaus-Mensch-Hybride kennen, die Thalia gegen die Bat-Familie eingesetzt hat und lernen auch die aktuelle Version von Bane in einer kleinen Geschichte am Ende des Buchs kennen, wo diese auf den Hof der Eulen stößt.

Neben diesen klassischen Charakteren treffen wir auch noch auf den Kaiserpinguin, der sich daran macht, seine Vormachtsstellung in Gotham weiter auszubauen, während sein Vorgänger in Blakcgate schmorrt - aber auch schon auf Rache sinnt. Dabei ist dieser spezielle Sohn der Stadt tatsächlich noch für die ein oder andere Überraschung gut.

Ein anderer Sohn der Stadt, der sich aus bescheidenen Anfängen in Auslandsreisen bis in den Bereich der Hochfinanz gearbeitet hat, kehrt nach Gotham zurück und wirft karitatives Geld um sich, das zum Beispiel auch die Polizei mit neuer Ausrüstung versehen soll, die sich gerade durch einen immer wieder aus dem Nichts auftauchenden Gegner nach und nach dezimiert wird. Da sind verbesserte Schutzwesten ein großer Grund für Dankbarkeit.

Aber der "verlorene" Sohn möchte auch einkaufen - etwa Wayne Industries. Und ist mehr als irritiert, als Bruce Wayne, der ja einige Ähnlichkeiten mit ihm aufweist, dies wiederholt und massiv ablehnt.

Die Rückbesinnung auf den zeichnerischen und erzählerischen Stil auf die Achtziger Jahre findet auch in diesen Geschichten ihren Fortgang, auch wenn gerade die um den zurück gekehrten Sohn Gothams eigentlich in erster Linie Teil der Erzähllinien des letzten Jahrzehnts gewesen sind. Im Großen und Ganze eine sehr zufriedenstellende Geschichtensammlung.
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Layman's Street Level 'Tec' 4. Juli 2014
Von Slim Cat - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
Collects issues 19-24 and Annual 2.

John Layman's run really heats up in this volume and is an overall improvement from his first arc and first installment of Batman, back in Batman: Detective Comics Vol. 3: Emperor Penguin (The New 52). This volume is packed as it features five regular sized issues and backups, issues 20-24, the extra sized 900th anniversary issue 19, and the roughly issue and a half sized annual. An awesome value from DC at $24.99 retail when six to eight regular sized issues are the norm for them. Plus the story and art are sure to entertain.

Now, to actual story content, Layman follows up with his first arc of Ignatius Ogilvy, now Emperor Penguin, taking over Oswald Cobblepot's, The Penguin, crime empire. He puts that development to the side as issue 19 is actually the 900th issue of Detective Comics DC has published. Layman gives us a story about "the 900" (very clever, by the way) and has Gotham terrorized by a bunch of rampant Man-Bats. There are also a bunch of follow up stories, after the madness has died down, which feature different characters/aspects of Gotham moving on from that crisis that are all well done.

Issue 20 is more like a conclusion to the previous volume's Emperor Penguin story. Batman finally realizes just how much worse it is having the henchman who slowly plotted his boss' demise now at the top of the food chain where he is much more dangerous than the previous wobbling bird. Volume 3 was good but kinda dragged in a lot of places whereas here a lot happens and it is a great and very satisfying conclusion with a backup story that gives a great epilogue to a great new villain in Batman's already expansive rogues gallery.

Issue 21 is a standalone story that puts an assassin going after Bruce Wayne who she has a history with. A nice little one shot that features Scott Snyder's pet, Harper Row, in a nice way.

Issues 22-23, Annual 2, and 24 are the Wrath story. The Gotham Police force is being murdered by the Wrath, a New 52 reintroduction of a barely used anti-Batman archetype villain that loves to kill cops. As the highlight piece of this collection it provides lots of action and adventure for Bruce Wayne and Batman.

The other backups of this volume tell the tale of the New 52 reintroduction of Kirk Langstrom, to fans of old continuity, the original Man-Bat. The semi-new take on him is really good and his stories are quite enjoyable.

One of the overall enjoyable qualities of Layman's run on Batman is that he does nice little adventures that give fans a break from all the grand game changing and ultra-personal epics that Snyder's Batman and Tomasi's Batman and Robin series have been providing. Do not get me wrong, I love those titles, but a little more street level Batman is nice and that is just what Layman does. He has Batman fighting street thugs, assassin and corrupt businessmen through his specially honed martial arts skills and ya know, detecting, like the title indicates. Haha. Layman also follows suit with Snyder and Tomasi on a positive note for me in that the New 52 Batman is less Bat-God and more human man in a high tech suit. He is more fallible and not fifty steps ahead of everyone. His great skill is his resourcefulness and tenacity when he gets in over his head. It is also a blast the way Layman will have Batman use Bruce Wayne to get where Batman cannot. Alfred too!

A flaw some might see is that the mysteries presented in these adventures have their solutions so obvious as to see them a mile away. I kinda like that Layman does not try to hard to outthink his readers but lets the mystery be unfolding to the protagonists, Batman and Dr. Langstrom in the backups, and then the reasons why are the big reveal as oppose to the who. Layman gives really good reasoning to his villains motives. Some may find the pacing a tad slow. I found that to be the case in his first volume but he picks it up for these stories.

The artwork is top notch. A lot of artists worked in these issues and I will not go over them all but the main ones do deserve to be praised (the others do as well, but again sticking to the main ones). Jason Fabok is a rising star. His illustrations are very photo-realistic and are lean and mean. He is like a cleaner mash up of David Finch and Tony Daniels. Andy Clark does great work on the Man-Bat backups with a more cartoony but heavily detailed style. Scott Eaton fills in for Fabok on a few issues and is a very good one at that but his line work is a little shaky at times. Cannot forget those wonderful colorists as DC just made new creator contracts giving colorists the credit they so rightfully deserve as part of the creative process. So, Jeremy Cox and Blond do all the mentioned illustrators line work justice with providing Gotham city and it's inhabitants the dark murky colors to really create that shadowy gothic world.

A great volume turned in by Mr. Layman (there is even a Bane story by James Tynion IV from issue 19 I forgot to mention that is pretty good this book is so hefty!) and co. as the treacheries of the Emperor Penguin will live on and the Wrath's damage is done. Probably going to skip the next volume Batman: Detective Comics Vol. 5: Gothtopia (The New 52), as it wraps up Layman's run in less than stellar fashion from what I got from comic sites across the board who liked his first year worth of stories. I will keep them as two really good volumes with really good stories and awesome art.
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Batman Detective Comics 4 The Wrath 24. Juli 2014
Von vincewest75 - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
All sorts of action involving a new to Gotham Batman and a new breed of "bat-men" from manbat serum. A scientist thinks he got the serum right unlike Talia and Ras have tried to make a super army of manbats. However the serum is much stronger than him or his wife can handle. So now there are blood thirsty manbats all over and a super villain calling himself Wrath who wants to kill all of Gotham PD that B atman must deal with. He is starting to make get Gotham PD to trust him like James Gordon does, but not all do yet. There are small guest spots of Batgirl, Robin, and of course the crazies like Joker and that. Alfred has a kinda big part too. All around great Batman story and drawn awesome.
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Batman Goes Up Against The Wrath and More of Gotham's Costumed Criminals 12. Juli 2014
Von ERSInk . com - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
All eyes are on the Dark Knight in 2014 with the 75th Anniversary of Batman upon us. One way DC Comics is celebrating the milestone is through the release of “Batman - Detective Comics Volume 4: The Wrath.” Made up of issues 19 through 24 and Annual 2 of the monthly series, the book keeps the super hero investigating different crimes the way his creator Bob Kane originally envisioned him to.

Batman has his hands full as the super villains of Gotham City continue their reigns of terror. The Caped Crusader crosses paths with the enigmatic 900 and must also foil the devious plans of both Emperor Penguin and a murderous vigilante calling himself The Wrath. While Batman is fighting his archenemies, scientist Kurt Langstrom is battling his own personal demons as it begins to look like his alter ego Man-Bat is committing horrific murders nightly.

“Batman - Detective Comics Volume 4: The Wrath” was written by John Layman, James Tynion IV, and Josh Williamson. Layman did most of the heavy-lifting for the book and you can tell he loves a good mystery. He gives the reader a little to go on one page at a time before revealing the secrets of each story. They might not be the best “who-dun-it” tales to grace “Detective Comics” over the years, but they’re still satisfying for those who want to get back to the hero’s roots.

While Andy Clarke and Jason Fabok share the top credits for the art of “Batman - Detective Comics Volume 4: The Wrath,” they’re helped out by a sea of talent who each get their chance to delve into the dark recesses of Gotham City. Although styles vary, each one gives the different characters featured a personal touch.

Twelve pages of variant covers are included in “Batman - Detective Comics Volume 4: The Wrath.” Artwork is provided by Dustin Nguyen, Alex Maleev, Nathan Fairbairn, Brett Booth, Norm Rapmund, Chris Burnham, Andy Clarke, Jason Fabok, Emilio Lopez, Cameron Stewart, Jeremy Cox, and Tom Richmond. One of the covers is based on the MAD Magazine style and features Alfred E. Neuman as a Man-Bat who left a “surprise” for Batman on the hood of the Batmobile.

“Batman - Detective Comics Volume 4: The Wrath” isn’t the usual graphic novel you would expect. Many collections revolve around one or two central storylines. This book feels like it goes off into a few different directions. I’m not saying there’s anything wrong with that. It can work as an incentive for those who like tales wrapped up in one or two issues. Either way, there’s plenty here for fans of the Dark Knight to enjoy.
A Bat is a bat is a bat 8. Januar 2015
Von Harold Holt - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
Not a bad value-sized collection for the cost. (Some Amazon vendors are selling it for about $10 bucks plus shipping).If this book has caught your interest, then you already know this compilation of Detective Comics issues is part of DC's "New 52" continuity. However, if you happened across this book without knowing anything about the "New 52," the stories are basted with a very recognizable 'Dark Knight' flavor, showing that writer John Layman can certainly spin a credible Batman tale. This is certainly not the most spectacular Batman arc I've ever read, but the pacing is fast, and the plot complications just keep on coming, serving up a decent read that is both entertaining and engaging.

This compilation collects Detective Comics #19-24 (one of these being the 900th issue of the title), plus Annual #2. The strong points of this collection? There is a lot going on, and even stories that are just short backup features often offer some character development, IE: the dynamics playing out between Dr. Kirk Langstrom and his wife. The reader is treated to a nice blend of some re-imagined versions of classic Bat-villains as well as new villains originating from the "52" continuity. Batman encounters Zsasz, Man-Bat(s), Emperor Penguin, The Imperceptible Man, Jane Doe, Penumbra (from the League of Assassins), Scorn, and, of course, The Wrath. We also get quick cameo glimpses of Ras Al Ghul, Poison Ivy, and--quite naturally--Penguin. The Jane Doe stories are particularly good for character insight into the ever gruff Sgt. Bullock. The art is satisfactory for the look and flavor one has come to expect from tales of our Dark Knight.

The collection's weak points? The title villain, The Wrath, is certainly a dangerous foe, though not a particularly interesting one, despite the reveal of his 'alter-ego', and despite the story's positioning him as the anti-Bruce Wayne. His most distinguishing characteristic is that he is a cop-killer who hates cops. I suppose one could argue that bigger things may be in store for this character. Another point? The various back-up stories presented here--I realize that many of the individual issues carried 4-5 page back-up pieces, but I hated the way they were spliced in-between the major storylines. Maybe the editors feared that people would not read the backup features if they were collected in uninterrupted succession. In any case, their placement is sometimes (often) jarring when a major storyline is left hanging.

Overall, the collection was a pretty decent read. I did not feel that I wasted my money. If you buy this on Amazon for 10 shells plus shipping, you will have scored a very fair chunk of written material to hold you down for a bit.
A great batman book plain and simple 16. Februar 2015
Von Christopher J. Fremin - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
Just spent half the day reading this thing straight through and it was beautiful. very well written and full of great art. This is one of those books that is like watching a movie. Recommended for anyone new to New 52 Batman.
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