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Batman: Year One (Batman (1940-2011)) (English Edition) Kindle e comiXology
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Detalhes do produto
- ASIN : B0064W65SO
- Editora : DC; Deluxe ed. edição (21 novembro 2011)
- Idioma : Inglês
- Tamanho do arquivo : 352956 KB
- Leitura de texto : Não habilitado
- Configuração de fonte : Não habilitado
- X-Ray : Não habilitado
- Dicas de vocabulário : Não habilitado
- Número de páginas : 127 páginas
- Ranking dos mais vendidos: Nº 167 em Loja Kindle (Conheça o Top 100 na categoria Loja Kindle)
- Avaliações dos clientes:
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Ocorreu um problema para filtrar as avaliações agora. Tente novamente mais tarde.
Por Renan de Oliveira Gomes em 17 de abril de 2019
Além de ser também uma das melhores histórias de origem dos quadrinhos.
Na minha humilde opinião, apenas perde para Batman: Cavaleiro das Trevas.
Roteiros soberbos do Frank Miller. Arte arrebatadora do David Mazuchelli.
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The story focuses on Bruce’s first year as Batman (the title says it all: Batman: Year One). It shows Bruce learning how to be Batman, and trying to get rid of the corruption in the GCPD. But that’s only half the story, literally, as the other half of the story focuses on Jim Gordon, with his first year as a police lieutenant in Gotham City, trying to be a good cop in a city where the police is as bad as the criminals. It grounds the story and gives depth to Jim, whose never really been a focus in the comics.
One thing that some might find unusual about this Batman stories is its villains, of lack thereof. There’s no Joker, no Penguin, no Riddler, not even a mention of any of the Rogue’s gallery, except for focusing on Gotjam’s crime families and a cool reference to a certain villain on the very last page. It’s devoid of villains and only focuses on the core part of Batman: Batman and Gotham. Miller manages to give us the most realistic, most down to earth Batman story in my memory. It shows Batman learning to be Batman, taking down street-level thugs and crime bosses, fighting the corruption in the GCPD.
As for the book, it’s one of the best I’ve got in my small yet growing collection. The paper used on the cover and in the pages are different to normal, not using normal glossy paper but more of a matte paper type. This paper feels really good when holding and reading. The books also contains lots of extras in the back, including a 4-page comic by Mazzuchelli about Batman. Very nice additions.
In summary, a must-have for any Batman fans. It’s a great comic for anyone who knows the character of Batman, and really wants to get to know the character better. The story and art is stellar and gives us a down-to-earth Batman. I’d say it’s a great first Batman story, not requiring and previous knowledge and showing you what Batman is about, who he is, and also introducing you to Batman. But, nevertheless, give it a read. It’s one of the best Batman stories, with no previous knowledge required, and art which sets the tone and will immerse you.
But for me, the best Batman is written by Miller. Maybe it's because I like his writing style, or maybe it's because his fairly dark writing style really suits Batman.
Or it could just be that the very first comic I read as adult was Dark Night Returns. That's the comic that made me realize that comics weren't just a bunch of silly bulls*** stories for kids.
Whatever the reason, this comic is in that fine Frank Miller style. Showing Batman and Gordon at the beginning of their lives. Both of them making mistakes. Both of them learning about their city. Both of them paying for their mistakes....
Yeah. If you're into Batman and you haven't read this one, you're missing out. You should try it
Year One was a late eighties reboot of the character following DC's Crisis on Infinite Earths storyline, penned by veteran writer Frank Miller (who had previously given us an older Batman in The Dark Knight Returns) and drawn by the excellent David Mazzuchelli, and as a result it gives us a fresh look at Batman's origin story and suggested a slightly different take on his development as the dark knight and the start of his burgeoning relationship between himself and James Gordon. As is typical of Miller's work, this is a grittier and darker story than earlier readers would have been familiar with, and has since gone on to be considered almost seminal by Batman fans.
As an origin story, this book gives us plenty of opportunities to see Batman stumble, though by the end of the story he's most definitely found his feet as Gotham's unofficial protector. There's also the obligatory run-ins between Batman and the police, especially Jim Gordon (who is just a lowly detective in this one), and the fact that most of those police are just as corrupt as the villains they're supposed to be working against makes for some interesting (and explosive) action throughout. By the end of the story Batman's not only delivered a crushing blow to the city's organised crime syndicates but has also helped Gordon begin the slow process of cleaning house at the Gotham Police Department.
While it could be argued that Miller can (and regularly is) unkind to his female characters (Selina Kyle is relegated from her role as an accomplished cat burglar to a side-role as a prostitute), that doesn't entirely detract from the fact that this is a fun and enjoyable book, and I'd strongly recommend it to anyone who's even mildly interested in Batman's early days in Gotham City.