Best Download [Paul Dini Carlos D'Anda] ↠ Batman: Arkham City || [Cookbooks Book] PDF Ò

By Paul Dini Carlos D'Anda | Comments: ( 107 ) | Date: ( May 30, 2020 )

Video game tie in reveals real motivation behind Mayor Sharp s plans for the new criminal walled in city insane psychiatrist Hugo Strange with drugs and hypnotism angers good soldiers into rabid anti Bat Tyger private force Emaciated Joker, obese Penguin, scrawny Riddler, bulky Bane, and mostly Two Face with exposed side of blood sinew and bone, plus .Bare green skVideo game tie in reveals real motivation behind Mayor Sharp s plans for the new criminal walled in city insane psychiatrist Hugo Strange with drugs and hypnotism angers good soldiers into rabid anti Bat Tyger private force Emaciated Joker, obese Penguin, scrawny Riddler, bulky Bane, and mostly Two Face with exposed side of blood sinew and bone, plus .Bare green skin Ivy, tightly leathered Catwoman, and bouncing bazoombas on Clown side kick are imprisoned alongside first time offenders and retired criminals Virulent drug Titan bulges muscles but fries brains To be continuedCollecting BATMAN ARKHAM CITY 1 5 and BATMAN ARKHAM CITY DIGITAL CHAPTERS 1 5.

  • Title: Batman: Arkham City
  • Author: Paul Dini Carlos D'Anda
  • ISBN: 9781401232559
  • Page: 181
  • Format: Hardcover

About Author:

Paul Dini Carlos D'Anda

Paul Dini is an American television producer of animated cartoons He is best known as a producer and writer for several Warner Bros DC Comics series, including Star Wars Ewoks, Tiny Toon Adventures, Batman The Animated Series, Superman The Animated Series, The New Batman Superman Adventures, Batman Beyond and Duck Dodgers He also developed and scripted Krypto the Superdog and contributed scripts to Animaniacs he created Minerva Mink , Freakazoid, Justice League and Justice League Unlimited After leaving Warner Bros In early 2004, Dini went on to write and story edit the popular ABC adventure series Lost.Paul Dini was born in New York City He attended the Stevenson School in Pebble Beach, California on an art scholarship He attended Emerson College in Boston, where he earned a BFA degree in creative writing He also took zoology classes at Harvard University During college, he began doing freelance animation scripts for Filmation, and a number of other studios In 1984, he was hired to work for George Lucas on several of his animation projects.The episodes of the He Man and the Masters of the Universe cartoon that were written by Dini have become favorites amongst the show s fans over the internet, although despite this as well as contributing to interviews on the released box sets of the series, Dini has made no secret of his distaste for Filmation and the He Man concept He also wrote an episode of the Generation One Transformers cartoon series and contributed to various episodes of the Ewoks animated series, several of which included rare appearances from the Empire.In 1989, he was hired at Warner Bros Animation to work on Tiny Toon Adventures Later, he moved onto Batman The Animated Series, where he worked as a writer, producer and editor, later working on Batman Beyond He continued working with WB animation, working on a number of internal projects, including Krypto the Superdog and Duck Dodgers, until 2004.He has earned five Emmy awards for his animation work In a related effort, Dini was also the co author with Chip Kidd of Batman Animated, a 1998 non fiction coffee table book about the animated Batman franchise.Dini has also written several comics stories for DC Comics, including an acclaimed oversized graphic novel series illustrated by painter Alex Ross A hardcover collection of the Dini and Ross stories was published in late summer 2005 under the title The World s Greatest Superheroes Other books written by Dini for DC have featured his Batman Animated creation Harley Quinn as well as classic characters Superman, Batman, Captain Marvel and Zatanna.Best known among Dini s original creations is Jingle Belle, the rebellious teen age daughter of Santa Claus Dini also created Sheriff Ida Red, the super powered cowgirl star of a series of books set in Dini s mythical town of Mutant, Texas Perhaps his greatest character contribution is the introduction of Harley Quinn along with designs by Bruce Timm on Batman The Animated Series.In 2001 Dini made a cameo appearance in Jay and Silent Bob Strike Back during the scene in which Jay and Silent Bob wear ridiculous looking costumes for a film being directed by Chris Rock, in which Dini says to them you guys look pretty bad ass.In 2006, Dini became the writer for DC Comics Detective Comics That same year, he announced that he was writing a hardcover graphic novel starring Zatanna and Black Canary In 2007, he was announced as the head writer of that company s weekly series, Countdown Paul Dini is currently co writing the script for the upcoming Gatchaman movie Dini is also currently writing a series for Top Cow Productions, based in a character he created, Madame Mirage.Paul Dini is an active cryptozoologist, hunter and wildlife photographer On a 1985 trip to Tasmania, he had a possible sighting of a Thylacine He has also encountered a number of venomous snakes, a Komodo Dragon and a charging Sumatran Rhi

Comments Batman: Arkham City

  • Chris

    I have a soft spot for Batman: Arkham City as it's the first graphic novel I ever read, which would ultimately lead to me becoming a comic fan. Although I realise now that it's pretty much standard fare, the book does exactly what it says on the cover and leads in to the video game Batman: Arkham City.It should almost go without saying that if you've not played the Arkham games then there's no reason to read this, but for big fans of the series like myself, it's a decent read that's worth checki [...]

  • John Yelverton

    I really hope the game is better than this prequel book, because it had no drama to it, and was the antithesis for the springboard it was supposed to be for the video game.

  • Jonathan Terrington

    If you are a video gamer, chances are you will have heard of, if not played, Arkham Asylum or Arkham City. And if you are a gamer and have not played it I fully recommend doing so. While literary fiction is my number one love, movies and video games also have an interactive ability that immerses me in another world - whether it be the cool factor of blowing myself to pieces and not leaving a mark, or the brilliant and beautiful storytelling. Arkham City has both of those elements inside it - an [...]

  • Caitlin

    This is another tough one for me to rate, particularly because the game is so damn good that any other representation is going to suffer a little in comparison. It was a little confusing as to when exactly in the timeline of the game the events in this story take place as it seems to bounce around quite a bit. Paul Dini is absolutely one of my favorite storytellers when it comes to Batman and ESPECIALLY when it comes to Harley. I really don't feel like anyone else can write her better. Dini does [...]

  • David Dalton

    What do I think? I love it! I am an old time comic book junkie from way back in the 60's. I am not a game player, and have not been reading regular DC or Marvel titles for the past several years. Too many titles and they are always redoing comic book characters and their histories. But, the covers of these Arkham games were looking pretty darn good and the game promos finally got to me. So a few weeks ago I orderedand read it and loved it. But I felt I was missing something (like how Arkham City [...]

  • An Odd1

    4-5* art (0* for subjects) + 0-1* plot = overall 2*. Just not for me. I hate counting slippery shiny pages, any pages. Chapters seem irrelevant when plot never goes anywhere or ends. Stiff bodies, faces either frozen rigid or bug-eyed in alarm or anger. Emaciated sick Joker, grossly obese Penguin, scrawny stick Riddler, bulky Bane, and mostly Two-Face with exposed side of blood sinew and bone, plus bare green skin (couldn't her red hair curl seductively over appropriate parts?) Ivy, tight low-cu [...]

  • Angel

    You know those cinematics they show now at the beginning of video games? The one where they have a little narrative to set up whatever story the game is supposed to have before you can actually start playing? That is basically what this book is. It is nothing more than the set up for the Arkham City video game. There is no conclusion because it leads in to whatever point the game starts at. Fans of the game will probably like this. Of course, you do have to get past the pretty preposterous premi [...]

  • Danielle The Book Huntress (Back to the Books)

    To my understanding, this graphic novel is the novelization of the concept for the video game. Immediately, you might start to think it won't be that great. Wrong! This was good reading. I'm not that surprised, because I have enjoyed Dini's Zatanna books. While Batman doesn't let anyone steal the show, I liked how prominent the various narratives of villains and criminals was. It's more or less their story. It tells how Arkham city becomes what it is, and since it's a city for criminals, there y [...]

  • Jbainnz

    This is a solid 3.5 for me!So before I start I have to say, if you haven't played either of the Arkham games then you should probably give this a miss. This story will, for the most part, only make sense if you have knowledge of what happens in both games. Having said that, the Arkham games are some of the best, if not THE best comic book adapted games ever made. If you are a Batman fan, or a DC fan in general and you haven't played them, you need to get your hands on a copy. The story is beauti [...]

  • Sannie Hald

    This is epic. A must read for Batman fans!

  • Ryan

    Art 4/5, Story 3/5I liked that the story story focused primarily on one main villain, (view spoiler)[ Dr. Hugo Strange(hide spoiler)], but still incorporated other villains without them interfering with the main story. I also liked how their inclusion seemed relevant to the story, rather than just including them for the sake of including them. (view spoiler)[ This is a story primarily about Hugo Strange influencing the Mayor and taking control of how Arkham City will be run once complete. It is [...]

  • Lusitarius

    Tämän sarjakuvan lukemisen jälkeen tekisi mieli hankkia pelattavaksi Arkham City. Lähinnä siitä syystä, että pääsisi tallaamaan Arkham Cityn sekopäisiä katuja. Sarjakuva itsessään oli hyvä, joskin Batman ja Bruce Wayne oli piirretty mielestäni liian sieluttomasti. Jokeri, Harley ja muut toverit olivat saaneet paljon enemmän sielua kynästä paperille kuin mitä Batman konsanaan! Pidin eritoten siitä, että pääsimme kuulemaan muidenkin henkilöiden ajatuksia kuin pelkästään [...]

  • Ash Paeth

    It was nice to read the events that bridged the gap between Arkham Asylum and Arkham City. The game, from what I've played of it anyway (I kind of had to rush because I was on a deadline) never fully explained what happened other than (view spoiler)[ somehow Sharpe became mayor and then created Arkham City (hide spoiler)]. This comic detailed the months between and how those events happened. I was pleased with the comic itself; it was well written and beautifully drawn. Would definitely recommen [...]

  • Jaq

    This book gave me nightmares - it was that good. (I'd just finished Season five of Game of Thrones and so Batman ended up fighting white walkers that looked like Jokers).Don't play the video games though so I'm not sure how true it is.

  • Sam Quixote

    Set after the events of Arkham Asylum (the computer game), the Mayor of Gotham, Quincy Sharp, makes the baffling choice of segregating a part of Gotham City exclusively for the use of the inmates of Blackgate Prison and Arkham Asylum in an effort to better rehabilitate the prisoners (?). If the premise sounds barmy, it’s because the Mayor is being controlled by the mad Doctor Hugo Strange who wants to defeat the Batman by luring him into his nefarious schemes. As a comic book the story is very [...]

  • Sam Quixote

    Set after the events of Arkham Asylum (the computer game), the Mayor of Gotham, Quincy Sharp, makes the baffling choice of segregating a part of Gotham City exclusively for the use of the inmates of Blackgate Prison and Arkham Asylum in an effort to better rehabilitate the prisoners (?). If the premise sounds barmy, it’s because the Mayor is being controlled by the mad Doctor Hugo Strange who wants to defeat the Batman by luring him into his nefarious schemes. As a comic book the story is very [...]

  • Bruce Nordstrom

    I picked this one up at the library because I was curious by the message on the cover. "The lead to the highly anticipated video game." I think if I had had to pay money for this, I would have been real mad.First, about the plot. The criminals imprisoned in Arkham Asylum have escaped in mass, and are now reeking havic on the citizens of Gotham City. And the city's response to this disaster is to put a big wall around the area, and pretend it hasn't happened. There are numerous subplots I won't t [...]

  • Cliff Bumgardner

    This book has its highs and lows, but overall it's good old-fashioned Batty goodness. It fills the gap in the otherwise great game, which was its story. I loved the Arkham City game, but the story felt rushed and incomplete. This book gives context and breadth to the game; it's a must-read if you want to get everything out of your Bat-gaming experience. I find it disappointing that after paying sixty bucks for a video game you also have to drop another twenty on a book to experience the whole st [...]

  • Slayermel

    This graphic novel is the lead in to the Arkham City game, and was a great way to give the gamers a bit of a history before starting the game. It gives you a bit of background on some of the characters and lays the ground work for the situations that end up arising in the game. The story revolves around Mayor Sharp deciding to section off part of Gotham City and turns it into Arkham City as the Asylum was destroyed during the riots. His vision is that the criminals can develope their own society [...]

  • Bookworm Amir

    I finished playing the game of before (Batman's Arkham Asylum). Super amazing game, really. Anyways for those who have finished the game, IT IS A MUST FOR YOU TO READ THIS COMICS. It truly acts as the link to the upcoming game Batman's Arkham City. If not, hope that in the game they will recap what happened in the comics, there.However so, I just did not like the fact they did not elaborate sufficiently on the new Arkham warden-turned Gotham mayor to build Arkham City. It did not say it specific [...]

  • Heiki Eesmaa

    This is a videogame tie-in that clarifies what goes on between Arkham Asylum (2009) and Arkham City (2011). I found out about this comic book after playing a few hours of the latter game. The plot elaboration was sort of lacking -- the first hours of the game made little sense to me.A summary that I believe to be spoiler-free because of its obviousness is as follows: another containment facility for supervillains is being constructed after Asylum was compromised. The various supervillains form f [...]

  • Arthur Cravan

    I thought this was going to be an adaptation of the story used in the game, so I spent the first quarter or so wondering when they were going to get done with the 'prologue'. So, the whole thing is the prologue to the game, & I thought it was pretty cool. The art was really great (I loved the full-page villains at the end) except for I think one or two of the digital shorts added at the end. The Carpenter's story was fine, but I remember its art sticking out as poor compared to the rest of t [...]

  • Eva Ebert

    A collection of short pieces, which add details to the world of the Arkham games and in some cases help to fill out gaps in the narrative.They are by different writers and artists, but in all cases the style is pretty traditional 'comicsy' and does not try to emulate the graphics of the game.While it is perfectly possibly to play the games without ever reading this spin-off and not feel like you miss anything, it is still a nice addition and it always helps to have something - anything - to do, [...]

  • M

    Famous Batman: The Animated Series writer Paul Dini helps craft the prequel tale for the Arkham City video game. After the Joker's defeat in the previously released Arkham Asylum game, we pick up with his incarceration and the new mayor's plot to house the former Arkham inmates in a walled-off section of Gotham. As both the Bat-lunatics and regular inmates are catalogued and shuffled off, Joker and Harley Quinn settle in to establish a new regime. Major players like Penguin, Bane, Riddler, Poiso [...]

  • Nick

    This comic is basically a setup for the video game of the same name, and, perhaps because of that, the plot is quite weak. The story involves the hard to swallow, even for a Batman comic, premise that half of Gotham is turned into a giant Gotham by a mayor under mind control. It also involves a private army, various people being blown up but not even being injured, poorly-scripted scenes, press conferenes with only one television station, a mayor being protected by one van of cops after all the [...]

  • P.M. Bradshaw

    Paul Dini is an excellent writer. From his work on Madame Mirage and Detective comics, to the new Batman cartoon shows, to writing for the LOST television show, he is a writer for writers. Here, he's written a five-issue story, collected here, to go with a new Batman video game. Usually this would produce a story of limited depth, but Dini creates a story of great power and depth.Two problems: 1) The story seems to end prematurely. I'm guessing there will be an Arkham City 2.2) The "digital chap [...]

  • Jacob

    Public library copy.I have never played the Rocksteady video games of which this comic book is based. As far as Paul Dini's writing goes, it's not as good as I expected. The art reminds me of a year one Nick Bradshaw. I heartily recommend Dini's Batman cartoons or his Detective Comics series over this book. The backup, digital art stories at the end of the book didn't look to be at professional standards and the last chapter of the main story was lazy in execution with a half dozen or more full [...]

  • Gavin

    It was decent enough, Paul Dini doesn't write bad stuff and he knows all the characters well. If you hadn't played the game this might be kind of odd to read.There's some fantastic art pieces, with a number of the rogues gallery each given a full page spread and they're all gorgeous.Story focuses on Mayor Quincy Sharp and the construction of Arkham City (a successor to Arkham Asylum which was destroyed in the first Batman game storyline). It also brings in Hugo Strange and shows him to be aware [...]

  • Joshua Elliott

    While this book has good visuals, the story is lacking any real substance. I have played both Arkham Asylum and Arkham City video games, which are excellent in their own medium. The graphic novel serves as a bridge between the two games, something which didn't need to be done in the first place. Because both games are self contained stories with rising tension, resolution and the like; this in between space isn't fleshed out. It doesn't read like any convincing backstory should, it seems like a [...]

  • Bethany Phillips

    I really liked the games and I really had a fun time reading this graphic novel.If you liked the game that this was based on then you may enjoy the graphic novel. This goes into more of the background to the Arkham City. I really liked the more information we got but the game give you enough to go on and makes sense if your not a reader.I loved the characters and the story. It gave me more understood more and I wanted to know more when playing the game.The art in this is stunning and I enjoyed r [...]

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  • Best Download [Paul Dini Carlos D'Anda] ↠ Batman: Arkham City || [Cookbooks Book] PDF Ò
    181 Paul Dini Carlos D'Anda
  • thumbnail Title: Best Download [Paul Dini Carlos D'Anda] ↠ Batman: Arkham City || [Cookbooks Book] PDF Ò
    Posted by:Paul Dini Carlos D'Anda
    Published :2020-02-22T04:49:17+00:00