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Batman TP Vol 1 I Am Gotham (Rebirth) (Inglês) Capa Comum – 24 jan 2017
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That was odd but I was willing to excepet this and move on. But soon after Batman recruited a total stranger into his crew, two Knockoff Superman characters appear. They too want to help Batman. What does Batman do? He says yes right away. As Batman is known to do, you know, accept help from complete strangers with god like powers.
The villain (Or villains) in the story are weak. They lack the impact that the Court of Owls had. They don't particularly challenge Batman on any new level and that just makes the conflict rather dull. This first volume of this new Batman Rebirth series isn't great, nor is it terrible. This book is just in the middle. You'd be better off picking up Detective Comics Batman, though in that series as well Batman loves to team up.
My only complaint was certain things would happen off page that I would've liked to have seen happen. Sometimes, I get the feelling that there is quite a bit more meat on that bone if the artists and writer would just let us see it. But, nevertheless, a great book.
The writing is more than adequate. King writes Batman both as familiar and as something different. This book reads like a Batman comic. It's dark, has hints of mystery, explosive action, and yet keeps itself grounded enough to feel somewhat plausible (in terms of prior Batman adventures, of course). King doesn't make Batman do or say anything that felt totally unnatural to the character. Despite the nature of Gotham itself as somewhat of a dark, dirty city, the story is not overbearingly grim or opaque. There is a bit of levity, sarcasm, and heart inserted throughout the entire arc. King drops several hints to old Batman mythos that are unquestionably a wink to the audience, but not in a pandering way. King definitely focuses on Duke Thomas more than any other secondary Bat-Family member, but not in a tiring, unnecessary way as I found Snyder doing with Harper Row. 'Mr. Thomas' is a welcome addition to the Batman mythos, combing elements of the Pre-New 52! Oracle and the archetypical Robin. However, He's something else entirely, which he was meant to be in the first place. Snyder may have laid the groundwork, but King has brought this concept to fruition.
The art is, similarly, excellent. Admittedly, I've never been a huge David Finch fan, and so I was a bit disappointed when he was announced as the new lead Bat-artist. Mikel Janin was the inaugural artist, and without repeating too much from the Epilogue review, his work is outstanding, and I was hungry for more afterwards. Unfortunately, that was his sole performance in this volume, which was most disappointing. I was pleasantly surprised with Finch's work. He's very talented, and I've never questioned that. It is his overly muscular and nigh-pornography depicted women in the past that kind off bugged me. However, he seems to have toned down a bit, and captures the Dark Knight's essence. Ivan Reis pencils the final issue, and I can throw no rocks at his work.
To conclude, this is a fine collection. I held off on the 5-stars for a couple reasons, which all added up to a 1-star demotion. The timeline is a bit confusing here. The main antagonists/new protagonists, Gotham Boy and Girl, are inspired by Batman, shown in his Rebirth costume, then a few years later return to fight alongside Batman, still in his Rebirth suit. This is a minute and frankly nerdy grumble, but simple continuity checks can be distracting to the reader. It's not significant to the story, but it did pull me out of it, especially since the prior New 52 suit is seen, showing prior continuity is not being ignored. For some reason, the art is not doing it for me the same as Capullo's. It's not a case of missing the talent and not wanting to move on, it's hard to explain, but there's a je-ne-sais-quoi effect in Capullo's Dark Knight that Finch's is missing. Still, his pencils are excellent, and his work is consistent throughout the entire volume. This is an easy recommendation.
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