Batman y Robin: Caballero Oscuro contra Caballero Blanco

Batman y Robin Caballero Oscuro contra Caballero Blanco Una Nemo una antigua novia de Bruce Wayne muri no hace mucho y ahora su cad ver ha desaparecido La truculenta situaci n es el primer caso que deben resolver Batman y Robin en este volumen pero nunc

  • Title: Batman y Robin: Caballero Oscuro contra Caballero Blanco
  • Author: Paul Cornell Peter J. Tomasi
  • ISBN: 9788415925583
  • Page: 296
  • Format: Hardcover
  • Una Nemo, una antigua novia de Bruce Wayne, muri no hace mucho y ahora su cad ver ha desaparecido La truculenta situaci n es el primer caso que deben resolver Batman y Robin en este volumen, pero nunca ser tan escabroso como una lluvia de ngeles muertos Averigua cu l es el plan del t trico Caballero Blanco en este volumen, escrito por Paul Cornell Stormwatch yUna Nemo, una antigua novia de Bruce Wayne, muri no hace mucho y ahora su cad ver ha desaparecido La truculenta situaci n es el primer caso que deben resolver Batman y Robin en este volumen, pero nunca ser tan escabroso como una lluvia de ngeles muertos Averigua cu l es el plan del t trico Caballero Blanco en este volumen, escrito por Paul Cornell Stormwatch y Peter J Tomasi Green Lantern Corps y dibujado por Scott McDaniel Nightwing y Patrick Gleason Batman y Robin.

    • ↠ Batman y Robin: Caballero Oscuro contra Caballero Blanco || ↠ PDF Read by ✓ Paul Cornell Peter J. Tomasi
      296 Paul Cornell Peter J. Tomasi
    • thumbnail Title: ↠ Batman y Robin: Caballero Oscuro contra Caballero Blanco || ↠ PDF Read by ✓ Paul Cornell Peter J. Tomasi
      Posted by:Paul Cornell Peter J. Tomasi
      Published :2018-08-01T04:10:29+00:00

    1 thought on “Batman y Robin: Caballero Oscuro contra Caballero Blanco”

    1. (B+) 77% | GoodNotes: Cornell carries on with concept foes, Tomasi calls back to his Nightwing run, and Winick continues to own Red Hood.

    2. Update: So, this is still pretty damn good. Unfortunately, the art took a turn for the worst in the last 2 issues and it pained me to look at it. I still really like that story with Jason Todd but I wish they'd kept the artist that did the first part of that arc.This is my favorite out of the Dick Grayson!Batman and Damian!Robin series. There are 3 arcs here and I loved everyone of them. For once, every villain had depth and held my interest. So, each story is written and drawn by different team [...]

    3. Wow.I am thoroughly shocked by how much I really enjoyed reading Dark Knight vs. White Knight. I started reading this with the expectation that I would probably hate it, especially after the cluster-fuck that was Batman and Robin, Vol. 3: Batman and Robin Must Die!. As I've mentioned before, Grant Morrison did an excellent job on the first and second volumes, only to go off the rails for the third.If there is a fine line between genius and insanity, then Morrison walks that line with all the gra [...]

    4. This is a collection of Batman (Grayson) and Robin (Damien) tales. The first tale is AWFUL. Had that been the mainstay this thing would have gotten 1 star. A garbage tale filled with feminist tropes that are beyond annoying. A few things- (1) Bruce Wayne is really, really rich. Only a few others Luthor, etc even come close to matching him. So when the Una Nemo (what kind of stupid name is that? if you're going to create an ethnic character-how about doing some small research on ethnic names) dec [...]

    5. This is a collection of three three-issue stories featuring the Dick Grayson Batman/Damien Wayne Robin duo. They tangle with three villains, two new, one old: Una Nemo, a socialite who undergoes a dramatic change in her appearance thwarting a heist; the White Knight, an angelic psycho who is killing relatives of Arkham Asylum's inmates; and finally Jason Todd aka the Red Hood.I thought the White Knight storyline was pretty good, it was pretty graphic in its murders and also quite striking in its [...]

    6. At least this series ends on a high note.This volume has three main story lines, the first of which was my least favorite. Some lady with a hole in her head has a grudge against Bruce Wayne because he didn't love herThe second and title story was my favorite. It was dark and creepy and violent plus we get a few Arkham scenes. The villain's origin felt a little hokey, but he looked cool and had a pretty interesting MO.Rounding out the volume was a story about Jason Todd AKA Red Hood, so your enjo [...]

    7. The first "Batman & Robin" collection that's not written by Grant Morrison, and let me tell you it shows (in a good way!). What we've got here are three 3-issue story arcs, each written and illustrated by different creative teams. By now, for this series anyway, we've all become accustomed to having a new artist for each new story arc. This is the first time however that different writers get to play with these characters. The stories read well and flow nicely. The only thing I might have a [...]

    8. I know they say „don’t judge a book by it’s cover”, but that’s exactly what I did with this book. I really liked the cover and thought it would be a great book because of it. But this is just ok, a bit mediocre. There are 3 stories included in this book. Each of them had something I liked, but for several reasons didn’t get passed the „ok-mark”. The first story had a really interesting villain, with an interesting backstory, but the art really ruined it for me. It needed an entir [...]

    9. Wrote a pretty long review of this on my iPhone right before the app crashed, so let me just sum that sucker up.Three stories, none amazing.First one is oddly misogynist (villain is a scorned woman who literally has a hole in her head) and never explains how the main villain is able to brainwash dozens of people to work for her. Cause she's a wily woman, I guess? This had to have been written in the 50s.Second story again does not explain HOW the main villain is able to do all the stuff he can [...]

    10. This final Batman and Robin volume before the "New 52" relaunch under Peter J. Tomasi and Patrick Gleason actually features their first work with the Dynamic Duo, plus a few other creative treats. In some respects it'll be completely impenetrable to the unsuspecting reader. So that's why you have someone like me to fill in the blanks.(Heh.)The volume begins with Paul Cornell and Scott McDaniel telling a story about what happens when someone leaves an impossible void to fill. Cornell (a brilliant [...]

    11. Although Batman and Robin Must Die! was probably the worst graphic novel I read this year I'm glad I gave the series another chance. ('m reading them all out of order - not by choice - and unfortunately the aforementioned Vol. 3 was the first one I was able to acquire.) Dick and Damien, with assistance from the dependable Alfred, make a great team. The title story - the second of three in this edition - was probably the best of the bunch.

    12. 3 different stories, each having 3 parts. Not bad. I had to do some research into Batman Inc. I didn't know this was the third volume in the Batman & Robin series when I barrowed from the library. In this series Batman is Dick Grayson (formerly Robin) and Robin is Damian Wayne. I am looking forward to back-tracking.

    13. In “The Sum of Her Parts”, Cornell does a great job of capturing the weirdness of Morrison’s Batman & Robin, with Absence feeling like she fits in the same world as Pyg — but the story doesn’t have the depth that Morrison’s did, possibly because Cornell was working with a much smaller canvas [6.5/10]. Tomasi’s “Tree of Blood” seems to similarly create a new weird villain, but without nearly as much luck. We get a mundane story that is never that interesting, other than a co [...]

    14. 3 different stories collected here, and only one is really good; the one involving Jason Todd/Red Hood. The other 2 involve a new villain, who's a former love interest of Bruce Wayne; and the other involves a new villain who is killing people with connections to Arkham Asylum. The art is a little juvenile for my tastes, especially in the first story, and somewhat in the second, but luckily, by the third it's much better. You can really tell the difference now that Grant Morrison isn't writing th [...]

    15. 3 historias: "The sum of her parts", "Tree of Blood" y "The Streets Run Red", nos presentan a un Dick Grayson como Batman y a Damian como Robin. Un cómic que se deja robar el show por los villanos, un Batman que no resalta en lo más mínimo y un Robin que con su humor negro hace reír a carcajadas.Estas historias no se apartan del canon del Batman tradicional y mantienen la línea a que nos tiene acostumbrado el Batman de Bruce Wayne.

    16. I received this from a first reads giveaway. I did not except much from reading but it grew on me, I like Batman and it seems that this is a evolution in the storyline being told.

    17. The first half of this had some really lame new villains. The story with the Red Hood redeemed this book. a hole in the headally DC???

    18. Three tales of Batman (Dick Grayson) and Robin (Damian Wayne) from a bygone era of pre-Flashpoint continuity. Probably closer to 3.5 stars, but I rounded up because there are some top-notch creators working in this book. The first two stories (by Cornell/McDaniel and Tomasi/Gleason) introduce freaky new rogues, while the third (by Winick/March) picks up with Jason Todd after Grant Morrison wrote him as the villainous Red Hood. None of these stories goes very deeply, but they're playful and fun, [...]

    19. I'm a fan of Damian Wayne and Dick Grayson, so the two teaming up as Batman and Robin is so fun to read. They have a good chemistry and humor that lightens up the series as much as it can be.The first story was good. The scorned lady of Bruce Wayne's life looked a lot like Selina to me, but that's just me being salty since I always want BatCat to win.The second was a good read, too, but there's some things that were confusing. Although the villain's backstory was revealed toward the end, I still [...]

    20. Wow. Just wow.I’ve been trying to read all of the recent Batman back stories to get myself up-to-date and just finished reading the first story arc in the “Dark Knight vs White Knight” trade. The first story arc (written by Paul Cornell and illustrated by Scott McDaniel) features the most inane Batman story I’ve ever read.The main antagonist is an ex-girlfriend of Bruce Wayne’s, who goes by the name of Una Nemo.Una Nemo, a character with an origin story so bad I don’t know where to b [...]

    21. This is the final volume of the "Batman & Robin" title that Grant Morrison started as result of his RIP Saga. I have loved every "Batman & Robin" volume so far because there is something incredible engaging about Dick Grayson and Damian Wayne as Batman and Robin. This is the first volume written by other people rather than Grant Morrison as Grant created the Batman Inc. title and was busy with that during this time.I was very hesitant to buy this volume outright because I thought for sur [...]

    22. A strange book. While Dick Grayson as Batman paired with Damian Wayne as Robin is always a highlight era, this book is a step down after the Morrison run. A strange storyline by Paul Cornell who normally delivers incredibly high standards, and a somewhat interesting Red Hood story that unfortunately trends towards some infallibility for Jason Todd. Winnick isn't as bad a writer as the internet would have you believe but he clearly thinks Todd is the smartest most interesting member of the Batfam [...]

    23. First things first. I borrowed this copy of Batman & Robin: Dark Knight vs White Knight from my local library. Remember this; it’s important later on…I’ve quite enjoyed Grant Morrison’s run on Batman, however I sometimes found that he has a tendency to meander from the main story line with boring and uninteresting issues (like the Batman of Japan in Batman Inc. Vol. 2). I was therefore interested to see how other people would do writing Batman & Robin.Batman & Robin: Dark Kni [...]

    24. This volume picks up the series after Grant Morrison's 16 issue run on Batman and Robin ended. With Morrison gone, different writers are left to pick up the series in his absence. There are three storylines here, each a three-issue story arc by a different writer. Out of the three storylines, Tomasi's "Tree of Blood" is easily the best (which is probably why they titled the book after it and used one of its issue's covers as the cover for this collection). The plot starts with people being dress [...]

    25. I got a copy of this from the publisher for review through First Reads program. I haven't read any of the more recent Batman comics, so I wasn't sure what to expect. This was an interesting collection of stories; it features Dick Grayson as Batman and Damian Wayne as Robin. The stories range from good to kind of confusing.The first story is "The Sum of Her Parts" I though this story was hard to follow and confusing. It was about an old flame of Bruce Wayne's who went a bit crazy and is trying t [...]

    26. I was really looking forward to this collection, because I really enjoy the pairing of Dick Grayson and Damian Wayne as Batman and Robin, and because Grant Morrison's run on the B&R series ended with the previous collection. I wasn't a fan of Morrison's work, and I figured this volume would at least make more sense and be more in keeping with the spirit of the Batman and Robin world, rather than the spirit of Morrison's world.The three arcs (each with three issues), written and illustrated b [...]

    27. This, the final volume of Batman and Robin stories before the New 52 was born, is NOT written by Grant Morrison, thank the bat-heavens! While I loved the new dynamic between the new dynamic duo, I found Morrison completely inept at telling a story coherently from beginning to end. In `Dark Knight vs White Knight` we have quite the opposite: Three complete, compact and coherent story-lines, all told by different writers and artists, all fused together by a common theme. Good does not always preva [...]

    Leave a Reply

    Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *