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Batman: Detective Comics Vol. 3: Emperor Penguin (The New 52) (Englisch) Gebundene Ausgabe – 26. November 2013

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  • Batman: Detective Comics Vol. 3: Emperor Penguin (The New 52)
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  • Batman: Detective Comics Vol. 4: The Wrath (The New 52)
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  • Batman: Detective Comics Vol. 5: Gothtopia (The New 52)
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Produktinformation

Produktbeschreibungen

Pressestimmen

"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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Von Amazon Kundenrezensionen TOP 1000 REZENSENT am 30. November 2013
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
Lange galt Oswald Cobblepot als unantastbar in Gotham City und nachdem in seiner Eisberg-Lounge und dem dazugehörigen Kasino mehr und mehr "normale" Gäste auftauchen möchte der letzte Spross einer alten Gothamer Familie auch von den Menschen geliebt werden - und versucht ausgerechnet mit Bruce Wayne in einen Wettstreit um die Herzen der Stadt zu treten, bei dem ihm jedes Mittel recht ist. Dabei hilft ihm sein Adjudant Ogilvy, der allerdings nach Höherem strebt und als der Joker Cobblepot für das Finale seines großen Plans gegen Batman mit nach Arkham nimmt, übernimmt Ogilvy das Imperium des Pinguins und ernennt sich selbst folgerichtig zum Kaiserpinguin.

Auch in dieser Sammlung finden sich wieder zwei Geschichten aus einer anderen Sammlung, was aus finanzieller Hinsicht schon sehr irritierend ist. Besonders, da diese beiden Geschichten nicht wirklich zur Kernhandlung beitragen. Aber abgesehen von dieser Beutelschneiderei, für die ich einen Stern abziehe, ist die Kerngeschichte sowohl erzählöerisch, wie auch zeichnerisch überzeugend und sehr interessant.
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very good story, great artwork. its got lots of cool villans and a very good little story from bruce wayne before he was batman. one of the best new 52 batman books.
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HASH(0x8fcfade0) von 5 Sternen Middling Batman stories 3. April 2014
Von Sam Quixote - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
I’m so relieved DC booted Tony Daniel off of Detective and replaced him with John Layman, the writer of the excellent Image series, Chew. DC must’ve been paying attention to the negative reaction of Daniel’s run because right on the cover is a blurb acknowledging that his series was dead in the water: “Layman has reinvigorated the book with his first story arc”. That said, while I think the new creative team - Layman is joined by artists Jason Fabok and Andy Clarke, both outstanding - is definitely a step up, the new Detective Comics isn’t brilliant.

The first half of the book concerns Poison Ivy and Clayface who’re up to some shenanigans, while the second half follows a new villain called the Merrymaker, a dude in a plague mask inspired by the Joker. In the background is the titular character, the Emperor Penguin, who is the Penguin’s former assistant, Ogilvy, who’s decided to take advantage of Penguin’s absence (he was forced to help Joker in the Death of the Family storyline) to become the new head of Penguin’s empire.

The Ivy and Clayface storyline was a complete flatline for me. It was Ivy doing her usual act of making guys do her bidding and the only “mystery” was why Clayface was going along with it, believing he was Ivy’s husband. I say “mystery” because I definitely didn’t give a damn one way or the other and my reaction at the reveal was a shrug.

The Merrymaker storyline isn’t much better but is definitely more interesting. Referencing the Joker’s return in the Death of the Family storyline, a new group of devoted fans called the League of Smiles (terrible name!) is killing in the name of Joker. The references to fandom and Joker’s influence over weaker-minded people are narrative avenues Layman explores in a semi-compelling way.

The entire Emperor Penguin stuff though… meh. Emperor Penguin doesn’t distinguish himself enough from Penguin so while we see Oswald on his ass dealing with being on the bottom of the ladder, Emperor Penguin isn’t doing anything very differently from the original Penguin - he’s still scheming, coming up with criminal plans to beat Batman, etc., plus his personality is your bland stereotypical villain.

I was pleasantly surprised to discover this was the first New 52 book in a long while that wasn’t stuffed with pointless crossover issues. This volume collects Detective Comics #13-18 and NOTHING ELSE! It does reference events like Death of the Family and Damian’s death in Batman Incorporated but doesn’t have issues from those titles shoehorned into it. DC, if you’re reading this, and of course you are, let’s have more volumes like this please!

Layman’s a good writer but the storylines here don’t enthral (the aimless Ivy/Clayface one especially) and he needs to find a better hook for the series. I wouldn’t say he’s reinvigorated the title but he’s definitely pointed it in the right direction, away from whatever the hell Tony Daniel was doing. Jason Fabok and Andy Clarke’s art on the other hand is wonderful. Fabok draws the main issues and Clarke draws the backups (those focus on small players in Gotham’s underworld, some of which are actually more interesting than the main stories) and both draw Batman and Gotham beautifully - dark, gothic, beautifully dramatic, and exciting.

So is Detective Volume 3 a must-read? Nope! It’s an unfocused collection of middling Batman stories with great art, but there’s potential with this creative team that might develop in future volumes, so, unlike Tony Daniel’s first Detective book which turned me off the title, I’ll be around for the next one.
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HASH(0x8fcfae34) von 5 Sternen Massive Improvement 9. Januar 2014
Von Michael Bestvina - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
This volume sees a writer/artist change from Tony Daniel to Layman and Fabok and it totally pays off. Tony Daniel's art was great but his stories left a sour taste in my mouth(go read some reviews for #1 and 2). Here, however the writing is great and will have you turning pages until it's all over.

Each of the 6 issues included is largely self-contained but there's a central thread through all of it that revolves around Penguin's assistant Ogilvy. Several villains show up, including Ivy, Clayface and more and it all feels very organic. The book never throws a villain at you just for the sake of it. Also, the events here take place concurrently with Scott Snyder's Batman #3 and largely revolve around it, though not in a bad way at all. It takes penguin's involvement and the return of the joker and spins out really interesting stories from them, unlike most tie-ins.

On that note, the back-up stories are actually great here! All the other back-up stories I've read in the new 52 have been forgettable distractions that just waist page-space, usually written and illustrated by a different team. Here, however, Layman actually writes the back-ups so they fit in very well with what's going on in the core issues and enrich the story rather than distract you from it. Andy Clarke does the art and his style matches Fabok's very well. So again, no distractions!

If there's one complaint I have, it's that I want more! :D I'm definitely intrigued to see where Layman is headed and will definitely pick up #4 when it comes out. It's not revolutionary by any means but it's a massive improvement and a great read. I couldn't put it down.

Extra notes:
--You definitely do not need to read the first 2 volumes to understand what's going on here (and you probably shouldn't anyway). Nothing from those is discussed or continued here so don't hesitate to jump in with this volume. However, you should read Batman #3 first to understand some of the tie-ins (and because it's quite good).
--This series and the core Batman by Snyder should have each other's names! Snyder's stories always have lots of mystery, minimal action, slow build up etc. The 'Detective Comics' name fits his style perfectly, whereas Tony Daniel and now this book fit the more classic Batman style of zany villains, batman beating up thugs, and playboy Bruce Wayne. So if you want actual detective stories, Scott Snyder is your man.
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HASH(0x8fcfc288) von 5 Sternen John Layman of Chew Takes Over a Flagship Line 26. März 2015
Von Zac Hanscom - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Batman Detective Comics, Vol. 3: Emperor Penguin is something I've been waiting for a long time, the mainstream debut of John Layman. Layman rose to fame in the comic-book world as the author of Chew, and he's no less adept at mysteries as he is at comedies. Most of this collection centers around the two Penguins, Oswald Cobblepot - the original Penguin - and Ignatius Ogilvy - Emperor Penguin.

I guess I shouldn't have been as surprised as I was at how good this collection is. Layman's Chew does center around law enforcement. I'm such a big fan of Chew that I read the first two volumes of Detective Comics despite lackluster reviews and the lack of Layman's involvement. The artwork was always very good, and I did like some of the stories by Tony Daniels, but the writing was uneven. Not so with John Layman. He's truly turning into one of the best comic-book writers in America, and I don't think it's premature to mention him in the same breath as Jonathan Hickman and Geoff Johns. ****3/4
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HASH(0x8fcfc270) von 5 Sternen The best Penguin story you will ever read! 19. Mai 2015
Von DoomsdayClockComics - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
This is the most I have enjoyed any DC graphic novel, since the new 52 started. The art by Jason Fabok, is simply on another level, If you are unfamiliar with his work simply do a google image search. John Layman, is what really drives this into a must read, The setup of Emperor Penguin is highly interesting tale of power and treachery. I've read this in single issue form and again in hardcover, every chapter features a backup story about a feature character, all of them are worth a read, also. While the story is influenced by the 2012 events of Batman, Layman, never just phones it in, the strong writing will have elements of continuity but, the story keeps going strong regardless. there really is only two minor quibbles, 1.)with the vol.3 on the cover spine, it might not achieve a casual purchase, 2.) the Layman & Fabok team was sadly short-lived on Detective.
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
HASH(0x8fcfc738) von 5 Sternen Good issue 11. März 2015
Von LaVar Cedric Askins - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
This was a good read. I'm not much for western comics but I have been a bat man fan for years. Emperor penguin?! This is a fun issue. I love villains I'm not particularly fond of yet. This series has taken me back to the beginning... I'm back on the wagon.
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