In the tradition of Alan Moore's Swamp Thing, Gaiman and McKean's first comics collaboration reimagines the character of Black Orchid in a lushly painted story of identity and betrayal. Collects Black Orchid 1-3
In the tradition of Alan Moore's Swamp Thing, Gaiman and McKean's first comics collaboration reimagines the character of Black Orchid in a lushly painted story of identity and betrayal.
Collects Black Orchid 1-3
Publish date: 1991-09-01
Pages no: 160
Edition language: English
I'm really uncertain how I feel about this book. On one hand the art is phenomenal - Dave McKean has created a beautiful book. Every page is full of color, emotion, and a softness which blankets even the grimmest details. Even the layout of the panels is excellent. It truly is stunning. On the other...
I figure it's about time to crawl out of my hole and do a little posting. As I mentioned last time, I am behind in my reviewing responsibilities (heh, "responsibilities"), so here is an update on what I've read recently. There's actually more, but the other things I've been reading are non-fiction h...
To be perfectly honest, I couldn't finish this book. I tried but it just couldn't hold my interest. The art is beautiful and the message Gaiman is trying to get across to all comic fans is wonderful. However, I feel as if the tone is too dry for my liking so I am going to have to give this one a pas...
No doubt that the art is stunning and makes you feel as though you're in a dream, but the story to me was a let down. I didn't enjoy that much. Nevertheless it was good to see a comic superhero turned into a psycological adventure instead of the usual action. Quite good. It was nice to see Lex Lutho...
Hands down the most beautiful comic/graphic book I have ever read. The artwork is stunning, and the story is complimentary to it. There are a few familiar characters (Poison Ivy, Swamp Thing, Lex Luthor, Batman etc) but it's is Black Orchid who makes it really worth reading. Though to be honest, the...