Otomo: Domu, sogni di bambini

Otomo Domu sogni di bambini Qualcosa di tragicamente inspiegabile sta accadendo in un quartiere periferico di una metropoli giapponese tra enormi casermoni di cemento affollati di inquilini alcune persone si sono suicidate gett

  • Title: Otomo: Domu, sogni di bambini
  • Author: Katsuhiro Otomo Claudia Baglini Luca Raffaelli
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 365
  • Format: Paperback
  • Qualcosa di tragicamente inspiegabile sta accadendo in un quartiere periferico di una metropoli giapponese, tra enormi casermoni di cemento affollati di inquilini alcune persone si sono suicidate gettandosi nel vuoto apparentemente senza motivo E sembra una mania contagiosa Diversi poliziotti cercano tracce e indizi, ma il mistero resta fitto e impenetrabile Finch Qualcosa di tragicamente inspiegabile sta accadendo in un quartiere periferico di una metropoli giapponese, tra enormi casermoni di cemento affollati di inquilini alcune persone si sono suicidate gettandosi nel vuoto apparentemente senza motivo E sembra una mania contagiosa Diversi poliziotti cercano tracce e indizi, ma il mistero resta fitto e impenetrabile Finch finch non appare un nuovo personaggio Allora ha inizio un duello molto particolare tra due individui incredibili, fatto di energia pura, di poteri extrasensoriali, di materia che si disintegra, esplode, vola.Domu ovvero Sogni di bambini, il manga scritto e disegnato dal 1980 al 1983 da Katsuhiro Otomo, uno dei capolavori del fumetto giapponese Un volume in cui forti emozioni e scene sorprendenti si inseriscono all interno di una scenografia realistica Una storia straordinaria che anticipa e sviluppa molti dei temi tipici del nuovo, popolarissimo fumetto nipponico.

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      365 Katsuhiro Otomo Claudia Baglini Luca Raffaelli
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      Posted by:Katsuhiro Otomo Claudia Baglini Luca Raffaelli
      Published :2018-09-19T07:59:02+00:00

    1 thought on “Otomo: Domu, sogni di bambini”

    1. Following a parade of suicides in a park-side spread of apartment complexes, an ineffective police investigation fails to detect that the culprit is a shrunken geriatric whose mask of senility hides a very potent command of psychokinesis as well as a sadistic streak. When a young girl with a messy head of hair and equally wild and dangerous psychic abilities moves into a flat with her family, an extravaganza of carnage and mayhem soon follows. Sort of the Japanese answer to David Cronenberg's sc [...]

    2. It’s a little bit sad to me that many or even most of the people who know the name Katsuhiro Otomo will likely only know him for his sprawling vision for a post-apocalyptic Neo Tokyo, as found in Akira. In a way, that’s kind of like saying that it’s sad that most people will only ever know Herman Melville for Moby Dick. That is: it’s not really sad at all and that there is a good reason why the great torrential works are the ones that imprint on the shared cultural experience. There is a [...]

    3. An eerie noir set in a sprawling housing complex, building into a conflagration of battling wills. It's the prior work by the author/illustrator of Akira, and even though I've only seen the film version of that one, it shows, especially in the huge, cinematic confrontation sequences. At its strongest in its contexts: the housing complex is rendered in mind-bogglingly perfect architectural detail, fully conveying the inhuman scale of the place, even as the lives of a huge cast of residents are sk [...]

    4. Mi reacción ante las obras de Katsuhiro Otomo en 10 sencillos pasos:1.- No entiendo nada2.- Hay demasiados personajes irrelevantes.3.- No entiendo nada[3a, 3b, 3c 3n.- No entiendo nada]4.- Oh. Han muerto los personajes irrelevantes.5.- Oh. Hay un personaje con poderes.6.- Oh. Veo que nadie va a explicarme nada.7.- No entiendo nada.8.- Oh. Hay hostias.9.- Oh. Vale, lo he entendido.10.- ¿Y esto es todo?

    5. To many Otomo's Akira is the absolute swan song of his career--& they would not be wrong. I would find it hard to argue because I too am in awe of it.But my heart belongs to Domu: A Child's Dream. To me, it is Otomo's true masterpiece. It would be the forerunner to Akira--the "shades of things to come" & a glimpse into the imagination that would one day create a graphic novel epic to rival all others. It is a deeply moving piece of work that has inspired me throughout all my creative imp [...]

    6. If there is anything that I learn about reading mangas, that there is always one title that stands out among the rest from the creator. For me, one of my personal favorite from Katsuhiro Otomo has always been Domu: A Child's Dream.Domu is a simple, gripping dark-tale that was drawn and written in a cinematic way that let your eyes follow panel by panel in such a way how a director intends the audience to see his movie as it was meant to be. It started off with a mystery that leads to murder and [...]

    7. *8'5/10*Estamos ante el hombre que trajo Akira al mundo, y hay que quererlo por ello. Está historia es anterior a la misma pero realmente no se nota demasiado la falta de experiencia de Otomo ni nada por el estilo. El mundo que se nos presenta no es más que un gran complejo de apartamentos, sus alrededores y una comisaria de policía de vez en cuando. No necesitamos nada más. Y hablando del emplazamiento en el que toma lugar este cómic, el complejo de apartamentos se posicionan como un perso [...]

    8. This graphic novel is mad good. The illustration is incredible, drawn in a style that manages to be both painstakingly intricate and wildly frenetic at the same time. The story is instantly engrossing. Set almost entirely in a Ballardian tower block complex, inescapably huge and haunted by the horrors of modern life, this is the place that a cast of troubled souls call home. People are dying here day after day but no one knows why. What follows is a supernatural tale totally devoid of creaking f [...]

    9. What can I say about Otomo's Domu - it's quite simply one of the best graphic fictions I have ever read. The art is so meticulously detailed. Each panel reads like a movie still, pushing the narrative along at Otomo's undulating pace. The story - a deceptively simple murder mystery is so subtly revealed, so elegantly told that it reads like visual poetry. Being an artist I've learned much from reading Domu over and over. It's a grand example of the potential comics can reach. Everyone, comics fa [...]

    10. Crítica completa en elantrodelosvampirosyotrosmon¿Qué es un hogar? ¿Tienen los sitios memoria? ¿Existen los fantasmas? ¿Quién tiene poder en un mundo donde se ha perdido la magia? ¿Qué supone el terror? ¿Cuál es la responsabilidad de aquellos que están por encima de nosotros? Preguntas que nos vienen a la cabeza mientras leemos el manga Pesadillas, obra emblemática del creador Katsuhiro Ōtomo.Pese al título que ha recibido en España, Pesadillas (en japonés Domu, “sueños infan [...]

    11. Domu is the story of a little corner of spiraling chaos in an otherwise ordinary neighborhood. It's a clash of opposing forces and their effects on the surrounding community, and a wonderful tale of the extraordinary in the monotony of the everyday.At first a slow creeping mystery, Domu ends in a staggering set piece of destruction and confusion, as seen through a number of different characters, and it's these characters - the heroine, the villain, and the clueless police officers assigned to th [...]

    12. Katsuhiro Otomo's precursor of Akira. The combination of mundane and supernatural makes for a really eerie atmosphere, which serves for creating immense tension to the damn great climax.4 out of 5stars.

    13. I read this a long time ago. I read it again yesterday at my book store, ignoring customers and furiously torn between turning pages to see what happens next and marveling at the hyper-detailed environment drawn in every panel: every stone, window, jacket, _everything_ is drawn like some comic version of Orson Welles' deep focus. It makes Otomo's world feel infinite. Everything is visible; everything is detailed. It feels like the story we're focusing on is only one story that's happening—sure [...]

    14. I really enjoyed this book. A series of strange murders leads police to begin investigating what should be your typical apartment building. As the police get closer to finding the killer, they discover that the murders and this building are anything but typical. The books build up to an all out psychic war between two powerful persons, filled with blood and gore and destruction.The plot is fairly simple and there aren't really any big surprises. but the carnage and destruction is so over the top [...]

    15. Otomo's first masterpiece is overshadowed by the grandeur of Akira, but both the art and the story display the full-range of his creative powers. If you haven't read Domu, stop whatever you're doing and run blindly around the countryside screaming the title until someone finally tries to pacify you with a copy. If some asshole shows up with 'Appleseed', add projectile vomit and urine to the routine. Accept no substitutes.

    16. The spaces! By god, the spaces! That's the real star of this book, not the display of unexplained proto-Akira telekinetic combat, but the straight lines and concrete doom of the exactingly rendered environment of apartment blocks as it is constructed to an oppressive degree around the large cast of lightly sketched characters and then as it is deconstructed as part of an explosive, intense, and often horrific psychic battlefield.

    17. Pure eye candy.A horror story that pares off all the excesses of plot and character development and goes right for the kill. Dangerous mystical old man and an even more dangerous little girl turn a Tokyo public housing project into the scene of their battle royal. Lots of dead people. Excellent art that grabs you by the seat of your pants and then flings you off the side of a concrete wall.

    18. This surprisingly hard to find book is great. I remembered the seeing ads for it when I was a teenager and just assumed it would be easy to get my hands on a copy. Turns out I had pay $40 and it has evidently been out of print in English since its one 1996 run by Dark Horse. It was originally published in 1980 or thereabouts in Japan and is from the artist who would later become famous for Akira. The art is striking in its detail and flows in an easy to read and understand manner. Lots of panels [...]

    19. I picked this up because I saw it cheap in a used online bookstore and it had Otomo's name on it. After looking into it a bit more I found that it's a relatively difficult book to track down, pre-dates his most famous work Akira, and sadly seems to be one of a very few of his longer-form comics available in English. This was excellent. It begins off as a detective-mystery story, but the mystery is resolved fairly quickly for the reader. It then turns into an explosion-filled action comic for the [...]

    20. Teniendo estos meses demasiado estresantes con respecto a la tesis, pude hacerme con esta increíble obra de Katsuhiro Otomo (autor conocido por su manga, anime y live-action, Akira). Tiene todo lo que amo; misterio, terror psicológico y gore, y lamentablemente tan corto para mi agrado :( *la costumbre de leer tres o seis tomos en un rato.¡¡¡LÉANLO!!!

    21. Otomo's other masterpiece, next to Akira. Fantastic emotional artwork, and just a great thriller all around. A must-read for any graphic novel fan (who can stomach a bit of violence).

    22. In a residential high-rise block, a string of mysterious deaths attracts the attention of the local police, but they are utterly baffled by the lack of connection, motive or even means, to the extent they begin to think about supernatural causes - but the truth is, a powerful psychic, an old man sunk into the second childhood of senility, is killing people on avaricious whims. The arrival of a young girl with powers to rival his own prompts him to attack a perceived threat with devastating conse [...]

    23. So this is really good. It's horrifically bloody and violent and involves children but anyone who likes Otomo's work and wants to trace a direct line between the beginning of his career and the work that would eventually define him, Akira, this is the book to read. You can really see a lot of the trademark ideas and styles that will be a part of or will be expanded upon in Akira. Also the art is so technically and visually amazing. Stumbles a bit at the beginning but once the major players meet, [...]

    24. This was a sort of manga noir - big murder investigation in an apartment complex of several buildings. We arrive on the scene of an apparent suicide by a man that no one knows very well who made it through a locked door to the roof without leaving any fingerprints or having a key. His death is among the many - at least 29 - that have occurred over a period of years. All of these have had curious elements about them, unexplainable things, and the detectives on the case(s) are frustrated. Every le [...]

    25. Domu: A Child’s Dream is interesting and memorable because the author conveys the theme uniquely in its captivating plot which makes readers anticipate for more. Domu: A Child’s Dream’s genre is supernatural and horror. Taking place at the Tsutsumi Housing Complex, there has been 32 mysterious death in the last three years. Mr. Ueno, the latest death, had jump out from the roof in an apparent suicide. Yet, when investigated, it was discovered that it was impossible for Mr. Ueno to get on t [...]

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