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by Jan Strnad and Richard Corben,Richard Corben

Download Jeremy Brood fb2
Author: Jan Strnad and Richard Corben,Richard Corben
ISBN: 0962384100
Language: English
Pages: 80 pages
Category: Graphic Novels
Publisher: Fantagor Press (August 1, 1989)
Rating: 4.1
Formats: txt azw docx doc
FB2 size: 1468 kb | EPUB size: 1986 kb | DJVU size: 1894 kb

Richard Corben (born October 1, 1940) is an American illustrator and comic book artist best known for his comics featured in Heavy Metal magazine. He is the winner of the 2009 Spectrum Grand Master Award and the 2018 Grand Prix at Angoulême.

Richard Corben (born October 1, 1940) is an American illustrator and comic book artist best known for his comics featured in Heavy Metal magazine. In 2012 he was elected to the Will Eisner Award Hall of Fame. Richard Corben was born on a farm in Anderson, Missouri, and went on to get a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree from the Kansas City Art Institute, in 1965.

Автовоспроизведение Если функция включена, то следующий ролик начнет воспроизводиться автоматически.

Richard Corben has 4,419 members. The fruit of a funded project Richard Corben and Jan Strnad. Stuart Ng. 11 December 2019 at 00:47. 17 December 2019 at 15:00. For anyone who missed out on the Kickstarter campaign, we just received our supply of Mutant World. son-of-mutant-w. nglish (UK).

Used availability for Richard Corben's Jeremy Brood.

Richard Corben's series. Creepy Presents Richard Corben. TPB (Part 4). Dark Horse Presents (2011). Issue Edgar Allan Poe's Morella and the Murders in the Rue Morgue.

Horror-comics legend Richard Corben (Creepy, Eerie) and longtime collaborator Rich Margopoulos leave no gravestone unturned as they offer up wicked spins on the classic p. Hellboy, Vol. 7: The Troll Witch and Others. by Mike Mignola · Richard Corben · P. Craig Russell.

Book by Jan Strnad and Richard Corben.

Select Format: Paperback. Book by Jan Strnad and Richard Corben. ISBN13:9780962384103. Release Date:August 1989.

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Interview with Comic Book Legend Richard Corben

Interview with Comic Book Legend Richard Corben. In all these 5 years doing interviews here for Abduzeedo, I always felt blessed for having the opportunity to contact and to know more about such great established artists and also some young artists full of talent. Richard Corben Today Richard Corben celebrates his birthday so I thought is there a better way to kick off the new month ? Comics Illustrator of the Week :: Richard Corben.

Book by Jan Strnad and Richard Corben
Comments (6)
Gold Crown
Perfect condtiton. Just disappointed in the story.
I would have liked a bit more action in the story, but I was pleased with the storyline overall. Jan Strnad and Rich Corben make an excellent team. Corben's artwork is top-notch as always, and Strnad's storytelling keeps your interest.
"Jeremy Brood: Relativity" seems like the first of a series that was never completed. The plot is good, with obvious religious overtones, and the drawings by Corben are great. Overall, not one of Corben's finest works (I prefer the Den series) but very good. The item arrived new and in a timely fashion, so kudos to the seller.
In the mid '70s to early '80s, Richard Corben's work as an illustrator and painter caught many people's attention with its ultra-vivid realism, marked by intense colors and well-drawn, fully-modeled human figures. To some like myself, it may have seemed logical to view that style as the fullest expression of his talent, and to assume that his art would continue to develop in that direction. But the reality doesn't quite fit. Corben has always maintained several styles--a very detailed realistic style, often evident in his paintings, and a cartoon-ish style favored particularly in early underground or horror works (e.g., in Creepy/Eerie magazines). Sometimes, these styles cross over, as in "In Deep", an ultra-realistic horror comic story. But even in his realistic works, he may rely on cartoon-ish renderings as shorthand in smaller panels, for background elements, or for less-essential supporting characters.

Jeremy Brood is a sci-fi graphic novel where the lead character looks more like a small-scale action figure than a person--an heroic cartoon. (One wonders if Corben's reliance on sculptural models as a drawing reference may have lead to this resemblance?) The pacing of the story seems good; it's full of adventure and small moments experienced in real-time with the characters, perfect for a graphic novel. The story itself is also reasonably entertaining, though it initially revolves around a sexual plot point that's a little disconcerting and strained/unbelievable. (I guess you could say the story has *two* climaxes... ba-dum-ching.)

Corben's approach to paneling and page layout is interesting here, as he allows select panels to bleed across the background of the entire page, in conjunction with strong background colors and textures, but this creates a rather heavy feel. The linework can also feel heavy and plugged-up, and sometimes prints sloppily in rich black. The colors, of course, are quite vivid. Certain passages make use of a more pastel color palette, à la The Bodyssey.

This 1989 edition combines two previous publications, Jeremy Brood: Relativity (1982) and its follow-up Fantagor Presents Brood (1983), into a single seamless tale, in 64 pages. It's printed on a flat, non-glossy stock. Some elements from previous editions are omitted, including an introduction by the artist describing the work's development process and a lovely painting of two of the story's side characters, Crude and Hardy. These extras are missed.

UPDATE: I recently discovered that there are two printings of this book—one from Spain by Toutain Editor S.A. (with a list price of $11.95) on uncoated paper between stiff cardstock covers, and another from Canada (with a list price of $12.95) on glossy paper with a more flexible cover. I'd recommend the Canadian printing. The book's overall feel is improved, with less reflective glare and a better color balance in the opening sections—though slightly less saturation in later scenes. Between the two versions, the opening and closing spreads are slightly different, as are the fonts on the title page and spine.
Wonderful! It has Corbenic buxomosity of the female beings, Corbenic musculosity of males, drooling cruddiness of bad guys, and plot a few millimeters deep, at best.

Good news: It's in color, the kind of color that pushed the state of the printing art in the early 1980s. Corben is said to have pushed the color printing technology of his time, for which I'm grateful. (Wiley did similar for newspaper funnies, for which I'm also grateful.)

Bad news: plot is iffy, Charlene deserves lots better than she gets, and lettering doesn't rise to the level that the art and story deserve.

For my taste, the good prevails over the bad. Mostly.

-- wiredwierd
Anything by Richard Corben is excellent material. This story is no different. An awesome story, and awesome art!
I will definitly buy more of Richard Corben's work.