100 Bullets TP Vol 13 Wilt

100 Bullets TP Vol 13 Wilt

4.16 (1,864 ratings by Goodreads)
By (author)  , By (artist) 

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Written by Brian Azzarello Art by Eduardo Risso Cover by Dave Johnson Brian Azzarello and Eduardo Risso's award-winning crime saga 100 BULLETS reaches its epic conclusion in this final volume collecting issues #89-100. Learn the last dark secrets of The Trust and The Minutemen's place in the world as secrets are revealed about what really caused Graves' war with The Trust. Advance-solicited; on sale July 8 * 304 pg, FC, $19.99 US * MATURE READERS
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Product details

  • Paperback | 304 pages
  • 170 x 258 x 24mm | 439.98g
  • DC Comics
  • New York, NY, United States
  • English
  • Revised ed.
  • 1401222870
  • 9781401222871
  • 53,879

Review quote

"An ink-dark series about consequence-free revenge." "A meditation on money, power and morality...for our money, the best current ongoing series." "The self-contained, beautiful and uncompromising little crime stories...[are] often astonishing. Azzarello is remarkably talented at capturing dialect." "Azzarello's harsh, twisty plotlines and tough-as-nails dialogue mesh with Risso's equally stylish and dark illustrations in the most seamless marriage of script and art in collaboratively created mainstream comics." "Careful examination [of the series] makes all the pieces fall into place in the greater mosaic of the series, where justice and retribution are nothing but ephemeral fantasies for the pawns in a game of power." -- Douglas Walk
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About Brian Azzarello

Brian Azzarello has been writing comics professionally since the mid-1990s. He is the author of Jonny Double, Batman: Broken City, and the Harvey and Eisner Award-winning 100 Bullets, all created in collaboration with artist Eduardo Risso. Azzarello's other work for DC includes Hellblazer and Loveless with Marcelo Frusin; Dark Knight III: The Master Race with Frank Miller, Andy Kubert, and Klaus Janson; Superman: For Tomorrow with Jim Lee; Joker and Luthor with Lee Bermejo; Sgt. Rock: Between Hell and A Hard Place with Joe Kubert; Filthy Rich with Victor Santos; and most recently the all-new ongoing series Wonder Woman with Cliff Chiang. A native of Leones, Argentina, Eduardo Risso began drawing professionally in 1981. Risso spent many years working in Argentina as well as Europe before breaking into American comics in 1997. He worked with writer Brian Azzarello on the 1998 Vertigo miniseries Jonny Double, which began a partnership that continues to this day. Risso and Azzarello's work on Jonny Double led directly to their partnership on 100 Bullets. Since then the duo have joined forces on the DC graphic novel Batman: Broken City, Batman: Knight Of Vengeance, and the Vertigo limited series Spaceman. Risso's work on 100 Bullets has earned him four Eisner Awards, two Harvey Awards, and the Yellow Kid Award. Currently, Risso is back on a hunt for vengeance with Azzarello on the Vertigo limited series 100 Bullets: Brother Lono.
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Rating details

1,864 ratings
4.16 out of 5 stars
5 45% (840)
4 34% (630)
3 16% (290)
2 4% (78)
1 1% (26)

Our customer reviews

There will be blood. How else do you think it will end? Sadly not a lot of explanations though. This is a mighty twelve issues that rumbles on as one continuous juggernaut. It twists and turns and jumps back and forth. You canâ??t really get a handle on things as so many people are trying to **** each other up. This is the ultimate Mexican standoff as The Trust backstab each other and Minutemen blow each other away. Occasionally these cross over. The last page is satisfying. There is no final answer or neat resolution. Art reflects life in that these things always end in a bloody mess. There are some satisfying points along the way and as long as you accept the fact Azzarello is writing the story the way it should be told, and not the way you want it to be, then all will be well. It has been a long journey. The finesse and patient character development has passed in favour of tragedy and perhaps kismet. You might have hoped or expected something different but Azzarello stuck to his guns and the irresistible force met the immovable object. A bittersweet finale and most Shakespearian. The art is good with some nice standout moments but there is so much conclusion being rammed in that it doesnâ??t get a chance to stand on its own. The last few pages are without dialogue so it does get to shine one last time. Thumbs Up!show more
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