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Walt Disney Uncle Scrooge and Donald Duck: "The Son of the Sun" (Don Rosa Library) (Englisch) Gebundene Ausgabe – 4. Oktober 2014

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Walt Disney Uncle Scrooge and Donald Duck: "The Son of the Sun" (Don Rosa Library) + Walt Disney Uncle Scrooge and Donald Duck: "Return to Plain Awful" (Don Rosa Library) + Walt Disney's Donald Duck: "Trail of the Unicorn" (Complete Carl Barks Disney Library)
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  • Gebundene Ausgabe: 208 Seiten
  • Verlag: Fantagraphics Books (4. Oktober 2014)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 1606997424
  • ISBN-13: 978-1606997420
  • Vom Hersteller empfohlenes Alter: 8 - 12 Jahre
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 22,4 x 2,3 x 28,7 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 5.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (1 Kundenrezension)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 93.374 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

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Von A. Kitzberger am 29. Juli 2015
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
Als Fan von Don Rosa - Pflicht!

Mit Hintergrundinfos zu jeder Geschichte von Don Rosa persönlich!
Druckqualität auch herausragend, bin sehr begeistert!
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Amazon.com: 15 Rezensionen
14 von 15 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Great art and not just kid stuff. 23. September 2014
Von J. M. Newman - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
This is a collection of the first two years or so of Don Rosa's Disney duck comics. For those who are unfamiliar, Don Rosa is, along with Carl Barks (creator of Uncle Scrooge) and Floyd Gottfriedson (artist of the 1930s and 1940s Mickey Mouse newspaper comics), one of the greatest of the Disney comic book/strip artists.
The Uncle Scrooge and Donald Duck comic books, especially those written by Barks and Rosa, are very different than the Disney cartoons. Donald, Scrooge, and Huey, Dewey, and Louie presented here are resourceful adventurers and have enormously more charcterization than the one joke cartoon versions. While these stories were originally written for children, they never talk down to them, and are fairly sophisticated in plotting and vocabulary. These are great adventure stories (and some joke/gags) that happen to feature talking ducks.
Don Rosa is a fabulous artist, and while in these early stories his art isn't as refined as it became later, it's still pretty darned good. Mr Rosa is also a fabulous storyteller, and he takes great pains to keep his stories consistent with each other and with Carl Barks' stories as well. Barks and Rosa's Duck world is consistent and vastly detailed. This is some good comic book work and it is a shame that too often these comics are dismissed as kid stuff, unfairly.
The book is up to the usual Fantagraphics standard, a beautiful, slightly oversized hardcover with commentary on each story by Mr. Rosa himself. The production values are terrific, the colors are bright, bold, and clean, and the level of detail in the art is obvious.
We Duck fans have been waiting a long time for a complete collection of Don Rosa's work, much of which wasn't published in the United States, and given the quality of this volume, it was worth the wait.
It is over all an amazing collection of an amazing artist and I'm waiting eagerly for the remaining volumes in the series (and the remaining Carl Barks books, also from Fantagraphics)!
5 von 6 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Keno Rosa is a cartoonist and story teller of the finest caliber. Whether extending an original Barks duck adventure ... 26. September 2014
Von Brigadier Victor - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
Second only to Carl Barks, Keno Rosa is a cartoonist and story teller of the finest caliber. Whether extending an original Barks duck adventure or developing his own original stories; Mr. Rosa can appeal to anyone from 3 to 93 and maybe beyond. Several artists such as Marco, Jeeps, and Van Horne can mimic the Barks style of cartooning the Disney Ducks; however, only Rosa has come so close to catching the Barks ability to tell a very satisfying and often educational tale. Don's drawing of the ducks is not a mimic of Carl Barks, it is a bit heavier handed, yet has a fine quality all of its own. And Rosa's work reeks of quality in both artwork and story telling. If you love the works of Carl Barks, you will also love the works of Don Keno Rosa. Very Highly Recommended.
2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
The dawn of Keno Don 29. Dezember 2014
Von Christopher Barat - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
I was an anomaly among the many unsuspecting readers who bought Gladstone's UNCLE $CROOGE #219 (July 1987) and were hit square in the face with a brand-new $CROOGE adventure story, crafted by an AMERICAN, no less. Thanks to an article in COMICS INTERVIEW magazine, I knew who Don Rosa was, how much he admired Carl Barks, and even something about THE PERTWILLABY PAPERS, the fan project that provided the template for the plot of "Son of the Sun." I even recognized Rosa's nascent art style -- which one of the very few negative letter-writers to the U$ letter column criticized as "nervous and scuzzy-looking" -- as an extension of sorts of the style he had previously used for his personal comics. (I was not aware of the fact that Rosa basically cribbed virtually all of the Duck-poses in "Sun" from Barks drawings... though, now that Rosa has made me aware of that fact, said fact seems pretty obvious in retrospect.)

You'll pardon me if I classify the appearance of Rosa in general and "Sun" in particular as one of TWO great "booster shots" that Scrooge's career received in '87, the other being the superb animated TV series DUCKTALES. At the time of "Son"'s appearance, I was unaware that DT was on its way -- the good thing AND the bad thing about today's instant-gratification world is that very few such pop-culture bombshells still catch us by surprise -- but the arrival of a new and promising American Duck creator clearly presaged a future for American Disney comics that went above and beyond "simply" reprinting Barks classics and serving up treats from abroad. And so it proved to be.


In the COMICS INTERVIEW piece, Rosa said that Barks' anonymity during his working career could be considered an advantage of sorts, because it gave Barks the freedom "to just try and please himself." And that is precisely what the Rosa adventures, short stories, and gag pages of 1987-88 reflect: an inexperienced, but talented and enthusiastic, creator, who was simply trying to craft the best Duck tales he possibly could. Yep, a lot of the artwork is crude and clunky by Rosa's standards of the 90s and the aughts, but it's not REALLY that terrible -- William Van Horn's early gag pages for Gladstone got more catcalls -- and the writing is good from the off. Rosa's bold willingness to put his pen to the service of eye-popping, oversized individual panels (the explosion that hurled the Temple of Manco Capac into the empyrean in "Son of the Sun" was the first and, arguably, the most famous example) indicates a creator who is willing to punch above what would seem to be his artistic weight, at least at this time, and such risk-taking would serve Rosa well as his sense of finesse improved. Most importantly, the pretension and "weight-of-the-worldishness" that beleadened numerous Rosa projects during and after THE LIFE AND TIMES OF $CROOGE McDUCK is almost entirely absent. In "Last Sled to Dawson," Rosa's first stab at Glittering Goldie, the sentiment underlying the entire story is only revealed at the very end and is kept quite low-key, Rosa's spangled and flashy "staring into my memories" final panel notwithstanding.

Most indicative of the fact that Rosa was still taking these early jobs with the lightheartedness that they reflect is the observation that he was perfectly willing to do "ten-pager"-style domestic stories during this period. In his "Behind the Scenes" story notes, Rosa has some fun with the idea that he doesn't have much to say about the content of these stories, but, then again, there wasn't a lot of content in most of Barks' "ten-pagers," either. (There were exceptions, of course, but a lot of fans tend to remember those "sports" and then make mistaken generalizations as to the quality of the lot.) A couple of these efforts -- "Mythological Menagerie," in which Rosa wears his considerable research into obscure mythological creatures rather lightly, and "Metaphorically Spanking," in which Rosa delightfully subverts his soon-to-be-ironclad rule that Donald, and NOT HD&L, should always be the member of the Duck clan to take the major abuse -- stand out as legitimately superb. Even in these tales, though, I get the sense that Rosa was straining at the leash, unsatisfied with painting on such a relatively small canvas. By the time he got to the "operatic" part of his career, such "minor" creations would, for the most part, be set aside. When you're comparing Rosa to someone like Barks in terms of being a "complete" creator, that does have to count as a debit.

"The Rosa Archives," presented at the back of the volume, appears to be Rosa's version of a biography of sorts. If so, then he's booking through it at double time, since part one takes us from his birth up until "The Son of the Sun."
4 von 5 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
This is how ALL vintage Comic Collections should be packaged.... 28. September 2014
Von The Christmas Boy - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
In 2003 I attended my first comic con where I met Don Rosa. I didn't know much about him and I'm sure he found my questions annoying but I had never met a DISNEY comic book artist before. I've since been to several shows where Mr. Rosa is a staple but I never got to read any of his work until I picked up his 2 LIFE & TIMES OF SCROOGE McDUCK collections. While I'd grown up with DUCKTALES I had never read many of the original Carl Barks stories so I was unable to appreciate them until FANTAGRAPHICS began to reprint the Carl Barks DISNEY Duck works. I knew from the behind the scenes sections that Mr. Rosa approached a story's details the same way I do and being able to read the Barks stuff made me appreciate Rosa's work all the more. I've since read A LITTLE SOMETHING SPECIAL and his Gladstone origin stories. Now, we get to see a companion FANTAGRAPHICS collection of Rosa's Duck work. In this volume there are several great ones and having the Barks work so fresh in my mind I'd dare say they're on equal footing but Rosa adds even more depth to his stories than Barks ever did making these have their own unique flavor but while still being true to the original characters as envisioned by Barks. In this collection is also the first comic book I ever owned, LAST SLED TO DAWSON and it's wonderful to not only read this again but to learn it was a Don Rosa adventure. I can't wait to read the remaining 9 volumes in this series and I hope DISNEY will finally give this great man the recognition (and compensation) he so richly deserves. I can't recommend this book more and it's among the finest collections like this I've ever seen. I wish the Carl Barks series would offer a cover gallery like this where all the art is seen in its entirety instead of cropping them to fit. The behind the scenes stories are fascinating and the material on Rosa's life is also a great read but the real stars here are the ducks. Three cheers for Don Rosa!!
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Fantagraphics continues to impress me with their wonderful collections, the collection of Prince Valiant is excellent 6. Januar 2015
Von JUAN MANUEL PARDO AVELLANEDA - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
Fantagraphics continues to impress me with their wonderful collections, the collection of Prince Valiant is excellent, the collection of Floyd Gottfredson's Mickey Mouse and the Carl Barks Library are wonderful, now surprises us with this spectacular book by Don Rosa, the design, the printing and color quality is beautiful.
Don Rosa and Carl Barks are the most iconic artists of the ducks, made the most dramatic stories of Uncle Scrooge, Donald Duck and nephews, and with this collection the most sincere and honest homage is paid to them. Libraries look great with these books, the truth is a pleasure to have these books and read them.
For collectors or just those who want to be entertained for a while, do not hesitate to buy this book, it is an investment for which there is no complaint. I'm eager to buy the other books that make up this collection.
I want within their collections Fantagraphics published the serials of Mickey Mouse by Carl Fallberg and Paul Murry, are wonderful stories of the world of Disney that deserve to be presented and preserved for future generations with this excellent quality.
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