- Capa comum: 208 páginas
- Editora: Vertigo; Edição: 01 (10 de abril de 2012)
- Idioma: Inglês
- ISBN-10: 1401220835
- ISBN-13: 978-1401220839
- Dimensões do produto: 16,9 x 1,2 x 25,9 cm
- Peso de envio: 299 g
- Avaliação média: 4 avaliações de clientes
- Lista de mais vendidos da Amazon: no. 30,833 em Livros (Conheça o Top 100 na categoria Livros)
Saga of the Swamp Thing Book One (Inglês) Capa Comum – 9 abr 2012
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Agora, não mais um pivete, ler de cabo á rabo todas as histórias escritas pelo Moore lança muito mais luz e cores ao personagem, dá pra ter uma noção bem mais ampla da genialidade de tudo!
Pra completar, tem a arte dessa bando de caras talentosos, especialmente a dobradinha Totleben e Bissette, em formato americano, de modo que a gente pode ver os detalhes pegajosos e nojentos de cada quadrinho!
Cada edição tem texto introdutório do pessoal envolvido em todo processo.
Olha, me arrisco a dizer que a Saga é leitura obrigatória a qualquer um que se diz leitor de HQs!
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Needless to say I was too young to understand what Mr. Moore was conveying to his audience. But that didn't stop me from enjoying somewhat the Swamp Time movie and loving the Swamp Thing television show that aired around that same time.
Reading this today gives me a better appreciation for comic book writing. I mean, I knew that writing was important, but seeing it really shine in this way is just something truly masterful.
I hear there are five more volumes by Moore. I'm not sure when, but I'll be reading those.
Aided tremendously by the artwork of Steve Bissette and John Totleben, who joined the series with issue 16 (get those pre-Alan Moore issues as well, they're very much worth your while), this first collected volume features the first eight issues of their collaboration.
A highlight is the very second issue presented, "The Anatomy Lesson", which offered an alternate/new origin for the Swamp Thing that radically changed the character without altering any of the past stories presented, including the incredible Len Wein/Berni Wrightson original 10 issue run from the early 1970's.
A great start to a great series of issues. Highly recommended.
The introduction was helpful but probably does not mean much to someone who is not a diehard comic fan. Names and places and happenings for the 'correct background'. It sort of has a double meaning.
The blue hair shading instead of black, is so distracting. It makes you feel like everyone really does have striking blue hair.
I absolutely love the way page 60 is played out, with the panel in the background made of many panels and the ones in front explaining the story.
They purposely obliterated a few words to make it feel like she was listening through the door...I love it.
'Clouds like bloodied plugs of cotton wool dab ineffectually at the slashed wrists of the sky' where do these come from? They're so descriptive and sometimes horrific. Most writers would have used something strong and beautiful to describe a sunset, but not Mr. Moore, no, his is the blood of the sky pouring onto the heads of innocent humans.
On page 72, the sound effect bubbles begin and I honestly do not remember seeing any at all before. And they're for a zipper. On a tent.
I like the use of the same word to connect the stories, like 'enough' between pg. 78-79. It's a device used in writing literature a lot, but handled quite well in this graphic novel.
The symbolism in the human race with the skull. He's running to save his humanity from humanity itself. And using the idea of the human race, we run sometimes for no reason except to save our lives from the humanity of the world.
About the underlying idea that all of the plant world shares one mind-it horrifies the ones halfway between that world and the human one. But once you are freed from the thinking, worrying world of humanity, you can coexist peacefully, in harmony, with the organic world.
I also just noticed that there is a lot more credit given to the creators of the comic. Usually they're mentioned once or twice but it's every introductory page.
The RED WORLD. Humanity.
Pg 97 is set up wonderfully, as well; Woodrue's eyes staring down at the destruction he caused.
When Woodrue falls from grace, the use of dimming the colors to represent the dimming of his knowledge is so powerful.
I liked the overall story line, the presentation is good, but it really did not sparkle as brightly as V for Vendetta. The only message I actually got from it: "There is a red and angry world. Red things happen there. The world eats your wife. Eats your friends. Eats all of the things that make you human. And you become a monster."