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by Dennis O'Neil
Download Batman Illustrated - Volume 2 (Batman Illustrated by Neal Adams) fb2
Graphic Novels
  • Author:
    Dennis O'Neil
  • ISBN:
    1401202691
  • ISBN13:
    978-1401202699
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    DC Comics (September 1, 2004)
  • Pages:
    236 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Graphic Novels
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1281 kb
  • ePUB format
    1972 kb
  • DJVU format
    1719 kb
  • Rating:
    4.1
  • Votes:
    203
  • Formats:
    mbr lit doc lrf


The second volume collecting Neal Adams's Batman covers and stories from November, 1969 to May, 1971. This trade paperback reprints Neal Adams illustrated stories from the following comic book issues: The Brave and the Bold (You Can't.

The second volume collecting Neal Adams's Batman covers and stories from November, 1969 to May, 1971. The Secret of the Waiting Graves from January, 1970). The Silent Night of the Batman from February, 1970). Paint a Picture of Peril! from March, 1970).

Batman: Illustrated by Neal Adams. Dennis O'Neil 2. Len Wein 2. Batman: Illustrated by Neal Adams. Joe Kubert 1.

In this volume's eleven stories, Adams is paired for the first time with acclaimed writer Dennis O'Neil

In this volume's eleven stories, Adams is paired for the first time with acclaimed writer Dennis O'Neil. Covers and stories are included from BATMAN, DETECTIVE COMICS, THE BRAVE & THE BOLD and WORLD'S FINEST, and the volume features a new cover by Adams and introductions by Adams and longtime collaborator Dick Giordano. Other writers featured include Mike Friedrich, Frank Robbins, Len Wein, and Marv Wolfman.

Start by marking Batman Illustrated by Neal Adams, Vol. 2 as Want to. . 2 as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. Writer Dennis O'Neil and artist Neal Adams came to Batman in the late 1960's and rescued the franchise from the buffoonery the books had become when they erroneously assumed the campy charms of the popular TV show could somehow be adapted to the world of four color crack. Second volume of the complete Neal Adams Batman, this one is a great bit of comics history, as Adams and Denny O'Neil really hit their stride, introducing Man-Bat, the League of Assassins as well as classic Brave & the Bold crossovers with House of Mystery and the Enemy Ace.

Now, for the first time, all of Neal Adams's Batman work - covers and stories - is being chronologically collected. This first volume, featuring Adams's contributions from 1967 through 1969, shows the process of introduction, adaptation, and innovation that the young artist brought to this legendary crimefighter. Along the way, Adams also displays his interpretations of many other DC heroes, including Superman, The Flash, Aquaman, and the Teen Titans, as well as his signature character, Deadman. TPB 3 (Part 3). TPB 3 (Part 2).

Now, for the first time, all of Neal Adamss Batman work - covers and stories - is being chronologically collected. This first volume, featuring Adamss contributions from 1967 through 1969, shows the process of introduction, adaptation, and innovation that the young artist brought to this legendary crimefighter. Batman Illustrated by Neal Adams Chapter (Issue) List.

This first volume, featuring Adams’s contributions from 1967 through 1969, shows the process of introduction . Free DC Comics Download.

This first volume, featuring Adams’s contributions from 1967 through 1969, shows the process of introduction, adaptation, and innovation that the young artist brought to this legendary crimefighter. Free DC Comics Download

Masters Of Comic Book Art - Eisner, Kirby, Ditko, Adams, Wrightson, Miller - 1987 - Продолжительность: 1:01:08 Chad . Recommended for you. 1:01:08.

Denny O'Neil and Neal Adams collaborations at the Grand Comics .

Denny O'Neil and Neal Adams collaborations at the Grand Comics Database. The Batman Vault: A Museum-in-a-Book with Rare Collectibles from the Batcave. in this issue's lead feature written by Dennis O'Neal and illustrated by Don Newton. Manning "1980s" in Dougall (2014), p. 136: "One of the most important creators ever to work on Batman, writer/artist Frank Miller drew his first Bstman story in this issue.

Now, for the first time, all of Neal Adams's Batman work, covers and stories, will be chronologically collected. This second volume, featuring Adams's contributions from 1967-1969, shows the process ofintroduction, adaptation, and innovation that the young artist brought to this legendary crime fighter. Along the way, Adams also displays his interpretations of many other DC fixtures, including Enemy Ace and the House of Mystery, as well as hissignature character, Deadman.

Presents a collection of Neal Adams' contributions to the "Batman" comic book series from 1967 to 1969.

Quashant
I know people are divided about the recoloring of this book. I compared it to the previous reprints (The Greatest Batman Stories Ever Told) and my originals issues. There is no question that the recoloring is better. I can't even see how this is a problem. It had so much more realism to his art. This is just my opinion, but as a side by side comparison, to me, there is no comparison. This is MUCH better. Having said that, if you are familiar with Adams then you know what you are getting. His masterful artwork comes through with such realism. He truly is one of the greats. In addition to the great stories, there interesting write ups by Neal and Dick Giordano that make this book very interesting. So if you love Neal Adams, this is self recommending
Winn
Brand new in original shrink wrap, well protected, arrived on time. Thank you :)
PC-rider
As a fan of the work of Neal Adams, it pains me to say that this book is almost ruined by Mr. Adams own modern re-coloring efforts. I respect his idea to re-color using modern technology, however his coloring style and technique seems amateur compared to most professional comics colored today. He disrespects his own line work and rendering abilities by over-shading every last detail with blurry, ultra blended, and overly dark color. No panel is left untouched. Areas where a flat color would be ideal, Mr. Adams chooses the opposite route-even going so far as to adding photographs (of clouds and moons, etc.) and using a number of bad Photoshop filters. Luckily, the numberous cover illustrations scattered throughout the book seem to be somewhat spared from this insanity.

As for the comments by "alex" about the over-saturation of the colors-I think this is actually a result of the paper stock (ONE OF THE GOOD POINTS OF THIS BOOK IS THE PAPER USED-a wonderfully textured uncoated stock). Had this book been properly colored, the effect would have been gorgeous. What a shame.

I really hate to criticize one of my heros this way, however I think it's important for this criticism to be voiced. If enough people complain, perhaps Neal will leave the coloring to the pros in subsequent volumes.
Vozilkree
See volume 1 review
Lyrtois
Okay, here's the scoop. I have been collecting comics for over 35 years. I have all of the individual books that are in this volume (as well as volumes 1 and 3). All of the stories are now collected together.

1) This compilation of Batman stories and covers is outstanding.

2) The new coloring is gorgeous.

3) To younger comic fans exposed to the current field of writers and artists: if you want to see THE definitive Batman, that is, how a comic book story should be told and drawn, buy this volume. Period.
Shakataxe
It's amazing the things you discover reflecting on the works of one artist during a specific period of time in the publishing history of a comic book. Growing up, I read Batman comics from all eras of the Dark Knight's long career. I remember checking out this monstrous hardcover book from my elementary school library that featured reprints of Batman comics from the 1930s all the way through the 1970s.

One of the comic book covers that stood out in my young mind at the time and stayed with me as one of my favorites was by an artist I now in my old age have come to respect and hold dear to my heart named Neal Adams. My eight-year-old self would have never guessed that at age 40 I would be reading "Batman Illustrated by Neal Adams Volume 2" and see that cover again.

The cover was for Batman Issue #227 from December of 1970 and the story was entitled "The Demon of Gothos Mansion." That one image encapsulates everything I love about the late 1960s and 1970s era of Batman books. It has a grim Dark Knight staring menacingly down over what could have been a scene right out of a Hammer horror film.

There's a mysterious mansion on a foggy hillside and a man who looks like a vampire with a long dark coat and cape leading what could be the Baskerville Hounds around on chains. He's chasing a damsel-in-distress who looks to be screaming for her life.

The scene described above sums up the atmosphere of almost every story and illustration in "Batman Illustrated by Neal Adams Volume 2." Each tale is a gothic mystery written by Denny O'Neil, Dick Giordano, Frank Robbins, Marv Wolfman, or Mike Friedrich. Adams' artwork is the focus in this collection and he brings to life the words of every scribe with wonderfully grim images that stay with you long after you've seen them.

One of the main highlights of "Batman Illustrated by Neal Adams Volume 2" is the first appearance of Man-Bat. Adams created the character and the story with Frank Williams fleshing it out. It's exciting to see how Man-Bat came to be and to witness Adams' visualization of the creature in the beginning.

"Batman Illustrated by Neal Adams Volume 2" is a great way for fans to collect all the fabulous work by the artist in one collection to enjoy and share with others. It's also a vehicle to get fans of gothic horror and mysteries interested in Batman as well. This is an important record of a pivotal moment in comic book history. It chronicles the transformation of Batman from the sci-fi and campy nature of his 1950s and 1960s adventures to the gothic and supernatural mysteries he's been known for ever since.