- Tapa blanda: 192 páginas
- Editor: Yen Press; Edición: 01 (6 de mayo de 2014)
- Colección: Pandora Hearts
- Idioma: Inglés
- ISBN-10: 0316076074
- ISBN-13: 978-0316076074
- Valoración media de los clientes: Sé el primero en opinar sobre este producto
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº309.090 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros (Ver el Top 100 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros)
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PandoraHearts, Vol. 1 (Inglés) Tapa blanda – 6 may 2014
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Descripción del producto
Reseña del editor
The air of celebration surrounding fifteen-year-old Oz Vessalius's coming-of-age ceremony quickly turns to horror when he is condemned for a sin about which he knows nothing. He is thrown into an eternal, inescapable prison known as the Abyss from which there is no escape. There, he meets a young girl named Alice, who is not what she seems. Now that the relentless cogs of fate have begun to turn, do they lead only to crushing despair for Oz, or is there some shred of hope for him to grasp on to?
Biografía del autor
Jun Mochizuki is the New York Times bestselling creator of PandoraHearts and CRIMSON-SHELL. The success of her PandoraHearts series spawned an extremely popular anime adaptation.
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The story's pacing was adequate, though I do wish the first volume had spent bit more time in the Abyss, and does a good job of laying the ground work for future volumes. The artwork is also very nicely done, and shines particularly brightly in the Abyss sections of the book. I had heard from others that the characters were too similar in appearance in this book, and while that is a common problem in manga, I felt as though it wasn't that hard to differentiate the characters. There was only one moment when I didn't know who was talking, and that was only because the character was off-screen, and there were no arrows on the word balloons. I was able to figure out was speaking after thinking about it for a second, though.
Bottom line: this manga is good, and I recommend any fan of manga or Lewis Carroll's works at least give this a shot.
Pandora Hearts starts slow and couple for a few chapters, then rapidly throws intrigue and conflict at the reader in breakneck fashion. It works for me because the world and its mysteries are engaging, but there are far more questions than answers in this set up volume. Oz really knows nothing about the chaos he’s thrown into, so neither do the readers. Yet the little clues and foreshadowing provided, as well as the glimpses of the various forces at play and dire pronouncements delivered, are quite engaging and pique curiosity nicely.
I enjoy the twisted layer of Alice in Wonderland that permeates everything, and am curious to see if there is eventually an in-world explanation or if it’s entirely thematic. Either way it works to add a little something extra to the manga. Its Alice serving numerous roles as enigmatic partner, powerful creature with her own agenda, and representation of “Wonderland” (rather than being the point of view outsider), gives the potential for significant depth as things proceed. I hope it’s capitalized on.
From the protagonist who doesn’t know his hidden powers to the female co-lead with nebulous background and motivation to the mysterious organization investigating the world no one thought was real, Pandora Hearts has numerous cliched elements of Shounen manga at its core. But I like the way they’re presented and blended here, and am definitely going to read at least a bit more.
Pandora Hearts is an interesting story taking elements from Alice in Wonderland and adding it's own elements and twists. If you like a story with interesting characters, some action, and plenty of mysteries, definitely check this out. And despite the title which put me off of this at first, there isn't much romance at all. The hearts in the title seems to refer to both Hearts as an Alice in Wonderland allusion and in the relationships between characters (friendships, family ties, etc.).
The translation keeps the honorifics when used and defines terms in the back, which is my favorite type of translation for a manga. It doesn't try to westernize everything (even if that may be slightly appropriate for a European set story). It even defines western terms that may not be well known (e.g., one volume defines a term from Dante's Inferno).
The digital version is excellent. Unlike other digital mangas I've read, this one actually keeps the color pages mid-volume in color instead of making them black and white as if it were a print volume. I really liked that, especially since Pandora Hearts has such nice color pages and covers.
This is long, on-going manga with the usual utterly meaningless name. A more fitting name would have been "Mind Screw", as some 90 chapters in, I still have no idea what's going on or going to happen, but it's a great ride, so who cares?
The characters are wonderful, they're all different individuals with many expressions and tones. There will be villains to hate (then sympathize with) and villains to sympathize with (and then loathe), heroes to be confused over (but ultimately love) and heroes with woes to laugh at (and then cry over), side-characters that will have you laughing (and then gibbering nonsense in sadness) and side-characters whom you will remember. And many characters whose death... Gibber nonsense
The storyline is so long and convoluted I'm not sure if it was all actually planned or just kind of happened that way.
Bottom line: One of the best stories of all time in exactly the medium it deserves. You will be missing out if you don't read it.