Seven Deadly Sins

Seven Deadly Sins None

  • Title: Seven Deadly Sins
  • Author: Neil Gaiman Roz Kaveney Graham Higgins Tym Manley Hunt Emerson Bryan Talbot Dave Gibbons Lew Stringer
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 249
  • Format: ebook
  • None

    • Free Download [Ebooks Book] ↠ Seven Deadly Sins - by Neil Gaiman Roz Kaveney Graham Higgins Tym Manley Hunt Emerson Bryan Talbot Dave Gibbons Lew Stringer î
      249 Neil Gaiman Roz Kaveney Graham Higgins Tym Manley Hunt Emerson Bryan Talbot Dave Gibbons Lew Stringer
    • thumbnail Title: Free Download [Ebooks Book] ↠ Seven Deadly Sins - by Neil Gaiman Roz Kaveney Graham Higgins Tym Manley Hunt Emerson Bryan Talbot Dave Gibbons Lew Stringer î
      Posted by:Neil Gaiman Roz Kaveney Graham Higgins Tym Manley Hunt Emerson Bryan Talbot Dave Gibbons Lew Stringer
      Published :2018-06-05T08:54:34+00:00

    1 thought on “Seven Deadly Sins”

    1. This collection of short comics about the seven deadly sins varies from story to story, unsurprisingly. The Pride, Envy, and even the Anger story all tread similar ground, and none are particularly remarkable. Gluttony is unmemorable, using the theme as a character name and neurosis during the prohibition. Gaiman's contribution, Sloth, works primarily on the creative use of the medium as the message. But the highlight is actually Alan Moore's take on Lust, which uses it as a strong continued met [...]

    2. I got this as part of the Gaiman rarities Humble Bundle for 2016.Quite an unremarkable collection of short stories in comics form, by a team of end-of-the-eighties alternative comics authors and illustrators. Perhaps at the time it was published it was "alternative", novel and subversive but it did not survive the passage of the years. Gaiman's contribution is rather forgettable, a silly joke about a religion based on Sloth and what its commandments and myths will be. The reproduction isn't very [...]

    3. The list of contributors reads like a who's who of alternative comics from the late 1980s. This is quite a romp and extremely irreverent, but sadly it is also quite dated now and even main stream comics have surpassed much of the material contained herein. At the time, this was undoubtedly an extremely shocking and outrageous comic, but now it's just a silly romp. Still it's worth a gander if you're into underground comix or British anti-establishment humor.

    4. Picked this up from the Neil Gaiman Humble Bundle set. While I knew it wasn't my preferred style I thought I'd give it a try. Very hard to read on my Kobo, despite the 8" screen, and overall very lack luster. Tried reading the first, stopped a bit before the end. Skipped to the Neil Gaiman story which I did finish and thought was only ok.

    5. A quick read, but an excellent one nonetheless. I like collaborative graphic novels as you get the variety of the mundane (gluttony and greed), to the insightful (pride and envy), the silly (anger), and the overtly (lust) and subtly (sloth) brilliant.

    6. Though it was a challenge to read on my tablet, I enjoyed most of the stories. The one that creeped me out the most was Lust, which was about war games between the US and USSR.

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