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Sailor Moon 7 [Englisch] [Taschenbuch]

Naoko Takeuchi
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11. September 2012 Sailor Moon (Buch 7)
Old friends and new enemies lurk in the mysteries surrounding Mugen Academe. The Death Busters crave the Hoste, the human energies, of Sailor Moon and her friends – and they’ll prey on the girls’ dreams and weaknesses to get it! Furthermore, prophetic dreams hint of “talismans” that could awaken a “Deity of Destruction.” Could these things be connected to the guardians’ power? And are the Sailor Senshi capable of murdering the innocent to save the entire world?

This new edition of Sailor Moon features:

- An entirely new, incredibly accurate translation!
- Japanese-style, right-to-left reading!
- New cover art never before seen in the U.S.!
- The original Japanese character names!
- Detailed translation notes!

Wird oft zusammen gekauft

Sailor Moon 7 + Sailor Moon 8
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  • Taschenbuch: 240 Seiten
  • Verlag: Kodansha Comics (11. September 2012)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 1612620035
  • ISBN-13: 978-1612620039
  • Vom Hersteller empfohlenes Alter: Ab 13 Jahren
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 19,1 x 12,9 x 2 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 5.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (1 Kundenrezension)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 56.070 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

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5.0 von 5 Sternen
5.0 von 5 Sternen
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Einfach traumhaft schön! 22. Oktober 2012
Von Maria K.
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
Vorneweg, das ist nur was für Fans der Serie oder solche, die es werden wollen. Sailor Moon war mein erster Manga,
als er damals erschien. Umso mehr freue ich mich über die Neuauflage, die 100mal besser ist als die alte. Es gibt
die japanische Leseweise und die Farbseiten am Anfang, die es vorher nicht gab. Außerdem ist die Übersetzung hier
viel besser. Die Bilder sind einfach wunderschön und ich finde alle Bände toll, von daher steht für jeden Band, den
ich rezensiert habe, genau dasselbe. Zudem ist der Preis prima für die Qualität der Bände. Also zugreifen! In der
englischen Version gibt es am Ende noch Begriffserklärungen und interkulturelle Informationen. Perfekt!
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Amazon.com: 4.6 von 5 Sternen  36 Rezensionen
20 von 22 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Takeuchi at her best, but Kodansha, get with it! 12. September 2012
Von Tsu - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
I am loathe to give this manga a score as low as 3 stars. The quality of the story and art of Sailor Moon itself is fantastic, and in my opinion, Takeuchi produces some of her best work in this Arc and this volume. However, the continuous translation and writing errors consistently produced by Kodansha's translation is solely to blame for dragging down the score to a mere 3 stars.

Story & Art: Volume 7 covers the second part of the Infinity Arc. While I'll try to avoid going into spoilers, it highlights the return of a beloved character, and the rise of new powers, both good and evil. The story starts to get very intense in this volume and a lot of plot and background story revolving around Hotaru and Mugen Academy that was alluded to in Sailor Moon 6 is revealed here. Takeuchi's art is some of the most beautiful in this volume, and as always, there are several color images for the first few pages of the book. The fully-translated preview of Volume 8 is also back at the end of the book.

Translation & Writing: The translation itself doesn't seem to have any serious flaws like in some prior volumes. However, it does have serious typos which could have been avoided with a simple spell-check, or from being carefully read even once before being published. Multiple words in the book are missing spaces, causing two separate words to become one jumble; a "what" gets turned into "whatt", and letters are omitted ("Pease" instead of "Please"), "Sasanqua Camilla" instead of "Sasanqua Camellia", even though it's referred to as the "Christmas Camellia" in the very next panel. (It's a flower, not a Duchess.) What's upsetting about this is the fact that it's been happening since Volume 1 of this new release from Kodansha and very little is apparently being done with regards to quality control. This is especially discouraging since Kodansha is releasing later prints that correct the errors and have plans to release a box-set which presumably will also have these errors fixed. Good that they're fixing their error? Sure. The fact that 7 volumes in to this series, 1 full year after the release of the first volume that they're still releasing a faulty, typo-ridden product, however, is irresponsible and punishes the fans that eagerly await to buy the first release of each volume (and are more or less creating the demand that's resulting in reprints and box-sets) and frankly, is extremely unprofessional of a professional manga company. Many of us were hopeful that after the mostly-accurate and minimal-typo Volume 6 that these kinds of mistakes were no longer going to be an issue, but apparently Kodansha can't be troubled to skim, read, edit or spellcheck their products before sending them out to the printers.

Summary: Great story, great art, great series and you should read and enjoy it. You might, however, consider waiting for a later printing when Kodansha considers getting around to fixing their mistakes.
3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen A quibble over an overly vague translation, but otherwise nicely done 19. September 2012
Von ChibiNeko - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
If you've been following along with the series as either a long time reader or a new one, you'll be pleased with this volume. It's really well done overall.

Translation-wise, I feel like I'm reading an entirely new volume. I admit to being a little vague on exactly how the original Mixx/TokyoPop translation read, but I can honestly tell that there's a difference here. The only thing I raised an eyebrow over was the statement that Uranus was both a man and a woman. This was probably intended to read as her having male personality traits as well as female ones, but it's a little vague and considering that for the longest time there were urban legends that Uranus *was* a guy in her non-senshi form, I wish that this was a little clearer. (Long story short, for a long time in the 90s and early 2000s there were stories that back in early Moon Kingdom times Uranus had a twin brother and that the reincarnated Uranus was a man in human form and transformed into a fraternal twin sister in senshi form.) Given Haruka/Uranus's infamous history where some have tried giving her a sex change, I felt that this could have used a note in the back of the book. It's a small quibble, but one that might confuse some readers as to the context. Read as-is it sort of seems like they're saying Uranus is a hermaphrodite.

Other than that, there aren't really any huge problems. I'm struck by how sci-fi the book is in comparison to it's overly shoujo anime adaptation, but it's all in good fun. I'm eagerly awaiting the next volume of this series, especially to see how the artwork looks. I believe I can see where there's been a lot of cleanup on the artwork, but even with that this artwork has aged rather well and is a style that manga fans should definitely look at!

A must have for shoujo and manga fans!
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4.0 von 5 Sternen Sailor Moon Vol. 7 continues where Vol. 6 leaves off 17. September 2012
Von Rywn - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
Sailor Moon Vol. 7 continues where Vol. 6 leaves off, and throughout the volume we discover that Sailor Pluto has indeed come to play and that there's also a Sailor Senshi we never wanted to see - Sailor Saturn. Saturn is the senshi of death and only awakens when the world needs to be `reset' - her awakening means the end for Planet Earth. When Usagi finds out who Saturn really is she refuses to allow Pluto, Uranus and Neptune to kill her before she awakens, insisting that there must be another way. As always, one of my favorite parts of the manga is seeing the differences from the anime that I grew up with, and it's really fun to see Mamoru continue to have uses other than just as a flower thrower - in this volume we see Mamoru use his psychometry to save Chibi-Usa. I also love the moments where Usagi simply tells Mamoru and Chibi-Usa to stay behind because a battle is going to be dangerous - unlike in the anime Usagi is not a weak girl who constantly needs a man to save her.

Volume 7 really explores what is going on with Hotaru and fills us in on her past, and with Sailor Moon finally getting a `power-up' and briefly transforming into Princess Serenity, we finally get an explanation as to just where the rest of the senshi have been all this time, and why they are making the choices they are.
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2.0 von 5 Sternen Very Rushed Translation 9. Oktober 2012
Von Bradley Stephenson - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
Just when it looked like the release was back on track, the quality takes a dive for the worse.


As with all all previous volumes of Kodansha's Sailor Moon manga this volume's cover is visually very impressive. The colours on the cover really pop (again, more than the original Japanese cover) and the pages are printed very clearly with no signs of the smudges that plagued Volume 5.



As mentioned in my review of Pretty Guardian Sailor Moon #6, this Infinity Arc is where Naoko Takeuchi really begins to shine.

The characters look absolutely beautiful in every situation and the pages as a whole have a more fluid flow to them, especially when compared to some of the earlier volumes which admittedly suffered from some awkward flow problems when reading from panel to panel. There also appears to be a good use of empty space and more variety of angles that makes the whole volumes appear more dynamic.

The pacing has also improved considerably, allowing a good balance of plot progression and character development which ironically should be more difficult considering the sheer volume of Sailor Guardians now present in the story yet all of them are given their moment whether it's Sailor Pluto awakening, Sailor Jupiter with her gardening or Sailor Chibi Moon growing as a more independent Sailor Guardian.

While most of the characters are written really well, it was Hotaru, the soon to be Sailor Saturn that I found the least interesting to read which is bizarre considering how much screen time she's given within this volume and the amount of information we're given about her. While her backstory and the revelation that she's a cyborg are really cool, her personality is very one note and I'm unsure if that's simply due to the character itself or the translation which waters down most of the characters' personalities when compared to how they sound in the original Japanese volumes.

STORY: 4.5/5


This volume of Pretty Guardian Sailor Moon really disappointed. While Volume 6 still had unprofessional mixing of Japanese words, mind boggling sound effects and some very strange spelling for the Sailor Uranus, Neptune and Pluto's civilian names, for the most part it read fairly well. Volume 7 however maintains all of those problems and reverts back to the awkward dialogue and stiff wording of previous volumes.

The majority of the dialogue once again felt very awkward and the translation quality in general also took a severe step back with a quite a few instances of dialogue that seemed to have been word for word translated without taking the time to account for the differences in Japanese and English word order. A lot of dialogue once again comes across as inappropriately formal or posh and several words or phrases such as "You're kidding!" and "aberrant" are repeated on an almost comedic level.

While previous volumes had instances of Japanese words being mixed in with the English, the problem seems to be a lot more jarring in this volume in some places which sound as if they were translated by a high school manga club instead of a professional. Take for example this line of dialogue which includes three Japanese words mixed in with the English: "Hotaru-chan? You mean that sempai from Mugen Academy that you met recently?". There is no reason at all for any of those words not to be translated. "Hotaru? You mean that older student from Infinity Academy that you met recently?"

Kodansha seems to be targeting the younger minority of the fandom that loves to mix in Japanese words in everyday English conversation but all I can see this achieving is alienating the rest of the fandom and making it very difficult for the casual Sailor Moon fan who remembers watching the anime in the 90s to pick it up.

Beyond the language issues, there's also a lack of basic consistency in this volume with one character being referred to by two different names in this volume, The Deity of Destruction and Goddess of Ruin while being called God of Destruction in the previous volume. Inconsistency with names and phrases is nothing new to this release (Sailor Mars' attack was given two completely different names way back in Pretty Guardian Sailor Moon Volume 1 for example) and it's disappointing that we're now over halfway through the series and this sort of quality control is still lacking.


Overall Score

It really is depressing that we're now into the second half of the main series and still having so many problems with this release. The Sailor Moon manga is such a vibrant, fun story to read and it's a shame that Sailor Moon fans who are reading the manga for the first time are not getting a version with the type of quality translation that a series as big as this deserves.

OVERALL SCORE: 2.5/5 (not an average)
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4.0 von 5 Sternen And the story continues 25. September 2012
Von M - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
While I absolutely love the new covers, I can't say that I am pleased with the translations. Sure, this second release of Sailormoon boasts more faithful translations, the fact remains that there are typos in here. Some of Naoko Takeushi's best art is in this volume, but the typos could get rather jarring at times, why did they not hire an English/American proofreader to check the translation and make sure that it was set up right for the printer! So I had to take away one star.
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