Read Lone Wolf and Cub, Vol. 3: The Flute of the Fallen Tiger by Kazuo Koike Goseki Kojima Online

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Join renegade samurai Itto Ogami and his infant son, Daigoro, in five more adventures on the dark road to Hell. What do three mysterious Shogunate assassins, a street entertainer, and the crests of the dead have in common? "The Baby Cart Wolf" continues his dealing of death for gold and encounters one ronin who is bent on putting a stop to his journey. Will he succeed? FolJoin renegade samurai Itto Ogami and his infant son, Daigoro, in five more adventures on the dark road to Hell. What do three mysterious Shogunate assassins, a street entertainer, and the crests of the dead have in common? "The Baby Cart Wolf" continues his dealing of death for gold and encounters one ronin who is bent on putting a stop to his journey. Will he succeed? Follow the monthly adventures of Lone Wolf and Cub, one of the true classics of comics literature, available in America for the first time in over a decade!This volume contains the following stories: The Flute of the Fallen Tiger Half Mat, One Mat, A Fistful of Rice The White Path Between the Rivers The Virgin and the Whore Close Quarters...

Title : Lone Wolf and Cub, Vol. 3: The Flute of the Fallen Tiger
Author :
Rating :
ISBN : 9781569715048
Format Type : Paperback
Number of Pages : 314 Pages
Status : Available For Download
Last checked : 21 Minutes ago!

Lone Wolf and Cub, Vol. 3: The Flute of the Fallen Tiger Reviews

  • Terry
    2018-11-25 22:47

    Volume three of “Lone Wolf and Cub” expands on Ogami Itto’s backstory quite a bit and finally shows us what led an upstanding samurai to abandon the world and embark on the path of the assassin. It also shows us that those who fear Lone Wolf and Cub do so not only because of the skill with which he wields his sword, but due to the knowledge of the ways and secrets of the Shogunate that he possesses. Criticism of the hypocritical nature of the way of the samurai continues to be voiced and it seems at times as though Ogami Itto is a corrective to the offenses of those that abuse their powers grown from their very ranks and using their own methods against them.“The Flute of the Fallen Tiger”: Ogami must face three deadly fighters whose job it is to safely transport key witnesses in disputes between Hans to the court of the Shogun. Interestingly we start to see the mysterious assassin Lone Wolf and Cub starting to be identified as one and the same as Ogami Itto, one time executioner for the Shogun. Agents of the powers-that-be know that this deadly assassin is more than just a warrior to be reckoned with, he is one of their own whose inside knowledge might shake the place of the Shogunate itself.“Half Mat, One Mat, A Fistful of Rice”: Merely stopping to watch an itinerant street performer leads Lone Wolf and Cub into a battle of life and death. This is another case where Ogami is recognized and must fight against a warrior of exceptional talent in order to continue on his quest. This time, though, his enemy takes up the sword not out of a wish to safeguard the powers-that-be from an enemy who knows their secrets, but rather through the fear of a compassionate man that the unchecked violence of Lone Wolf and Cub will lead to far too much suffering and death. So far in the series this tale is probably the most explicit in its criticisms of the bushido way and the imbalance and violence that it spawns in society.“The White Path Between the Rivers”: At last we get to witness all of the events that led Ogami Itto, the Kogi Kaishakunin (the Shogun’s own executioner), to adopt the way of the assassin and take to the road of meifumado with his baby son. A tale of murder, political intrigue, and vengeance that doesn’t leave one too surprised at the ruthless determination that Ogami adopts, and we get our first glance at his true enemy, the wily and resourceful Yagyu Retsudo, secret leader of the powerful Yagyu clan.“The Virgin and the Whore”: A young woman sold into prostitution kills her procurer after he attempts to rape her and ends up running for protection to Lone Wolf and Cub. Uncharacteristically, Ogami decides to intervene in the affairs of the ‘real world’ and protects her in the face of the threat of death and torture at the hands of her Yakuza masters. What could possibly cause Ogami to abandon the heartless path of meifumado merely to protect a young girl in trouble? Does his compassion perhaps have some other motive more true to the ruthless assassin we have come to know? “Close Quarters”: Once again we see that Ogami has to beware of not only his targets, but also his employers. Yet again putting his son in danger’s path and using him as a tool to fool his victims, Ogami infiltrates the hideout of a group of rebellious samurai in a bid to halt their attempt at coercing their Han Governor into giving up on a newly instituted lumber scheme. As is often the case Ogami’s clients aren’t always happy to let the assassin leave once he fulfills his contract.Also posted at Shelf Inflicted

  • Yusuf
    2018-12-03 20:26

    Her sayfası bir inci tanesi gibi işlenmiş, okuyabileceğiniz en iyi "şey"lerden birisi. Mutlaka okumalısınız.

  • Jedi JC Daquis
    2018-11-25 23:51

    Volume 3 continues the adventures of Assassin Itto Ogami and his son Daigoro. nothing much have progressed in this volume. The stories are still episodic in nature.Yet more backstory is revealed in volume 3 where Itto Ogami, then a shogun executioner, was framed by the powerful Yagyu clan. The clans Ura-yagyu is the first ever character who have claimed that he could beat Ogami's skills. So that is something to look forward to in the future.

  • J.G. Keely
    2018-12-07 22:43

    The role of comic books in America is in transition, and so comics hold a tenuous and unusual position in the American psyche. To some degree, they are still considered dirty and cheap, still artistically bankrupt, and there are good reasons for this. For a long time, the industry had its hands tied by the 'Comics Code', a punitive ratings system. One can realize the effects the code had by imagining what movies would be like if the government stated that all films released must attain a 'G' rating.Imagine a G-rated Star Wars, a G-rated Godfather, a G-rated Blazing Saddles, and you may begin to understand the impossibility of trying to write quality comics under the code, which held sway over comics for thirty years. To give you an example of just how punitive the code was, at one point author Marv Wolfman was not allowed to be credited with his real last name because under the code, it was too scary.It wasn't until the early eighties that publishers began to break away from the code, first under the daring pen of Steve Gerber, who lost his career in comics over it, and then under Alan Moore, who was made a household name for helping break the grip of the code. But comics are still fighting a bad reputation, as evidenced by the fact that the term 'graphic novel' has been coined solely so people who consider themselves sophisticated don't have to condescend to read 'comics'.But this struggle for recognition as an art form has played out very differently around the world. In Europe, the revolution took place in the mid sixties, so that today, an individual can get a government grant to work in the field of comics, so that, instead of trying to please the narrow requirements of a multimedia conglomerate bent on cannibalizing old stories (like Marvel and DC), they can freely bring to life their meticulous, experimental visions, pointing towards a future for comics, instead of a well-thumbed past.And it's this level of experimental artistry that I have come to expect from comics, since my experience with them has been primarily from foreign authors. Even the early books I read from the big publishers were mostly the result of their hiring British and Irish authors. After this experience, I explored the Franco-Belgian and Italian traditions, much to my edification.But oddly enough, I had never read any Japanese manga. Here I was, searching the back shelves fruitlessly for English translations of rare European comics when every bookstore has a thickly-stocked manga section. It's partially a sense of stubborn iconoclasm I can't seem to shake, but there are other reasons I have remained wary.Like anyone my age, I'm familiar with 'anime'--animated cartoons from Japan. In fact, I got into them fairly early, around '94, before we had the word 'anime' to describe them. So it's odd that I never became a committed japanophile like so many of my peers. Most of the anime I've seen is just repetitive escapism, but there have been a few works, here and there, that impressed me. But then, that's true for any medium: most books are sub par, as are most movies and comics, and we hold out for the rare good one.But there are some larger complications to get around. Firstly, America has an Animation Age Ghetto to match its Comics Age Ghetto, meaning that when companies bring in animation from Japan (or Europe), they are looking for something to sell to kids, and aren't very picky about the quality of the writing or acting.But, even when this isn't the case, and we've got entities like Cartoon Network who are deliberately trying to bring in adult animation fare, we aren't getting the most conceptual and experimental stuff from Japan, because translating such a work is no enviable task. The wordplay, allusions, cultural content, and literary traditions are just not in the reference pool for Americans. Hence, the average American can only appreciate a story which is simple enough to translate clearly.Even with European comics it's less challenging, because we are culturally and linguistically closer to France than we are to Japan. Unless you're willing to go in there and learn the language, culture, and history, the most complex and involved works will remain remote. Eventually, when you get a large academic community committed to the works of the culture, you can start producing expert, informed translations, but it's only recently that we've begun to look seriously at our own comics, much less those of Japan.But there are still those stories that translate well, even across such boundaries, such as the film work of Akira Kurosawa, which I loved as a child, long before my occasional studies of Japan. But then, Kurosawa is, in many ways, reflecting our own culture back at us: he takes American film and story techniques--most notably Westerns and Shakespeare--and adapts them to his culture.Even though the content and language are different, the film techniques and literary tropes are recognizable. But then, that should also be true for comics and animation, both of which were explored and refined in America three-quarters of a century ago. In both Disney's Fantasia and McCay's Little Nemo, we have visions of great experimental artistry in both animation and comics.Unfortunately, the great conservative backlash of the nationalistic fifties put an end to that. The intense controls put onto films and books hurt these fledgling forms, who had few defenders in the arts and academia to keep fighting for authorial rights. So, our comics and animation were sent out, all over the world, inspiring both Europe and Asia, where Carl Barks is still a household name. Without the same cultural controls and juvenile expectations, they thrived. And they have provided great inspiration for American authors and artist throughout the years, from the Spaghetti Westerns to Valerian and the abortive European 'Dune', which birthed Alien, Blade Runner, and Star Wars, the cultural exchange of ideas continued, though other media.So it is far past time for me to crack open some of the great Asian works, daunting as their unfettered length might be (no thirty page issue limits, here), and see for myself how the visions of Osamu Tezuka--the innovative father of both manga and anime--have played out. After all, Tezuka based his stories off the works of Disney and Carl Barks, so in many ways, manga and anime are prodigal children, finally returning.We should thank the Japanese and the Europeans for keeping the artistic vision alive and thriving for those long decades when we, blinded by fear and nationalism, had forgotten them. And now, they deliver them back to us, fully-formed, and I can only hope that some American artists will be able to help us get back on track, moving forward to a bright, innovative future for comics and animation.Though perhaps I should have started with Tezuka, the appeal of the traveling ronin story was a great draw for me. As epitomized in the Kurosawa/Mifune films (Yojimbo, Sanjuro, and Seven Samurai), and also in the Zatoichi films, such stories, while straightforward in concept, allow for many variations of theme and many explorations of characters and cultural elements.Lone Wolf & Cub takes the form of a series of vignettes: small, self-contained stories. Each one has its own theme and tone, each shows the complete arc of an idea; but, like a poetic cycle, these stories are greater as a whole than they are alone. We return again and again to concepts, and each time, a new layer is added, a new side of the story is explored.Gradually, these small stories build up into a much larger arc. They are not related by a continuous plot, but by continuous thematic explorations. I often find such collections of short stories are much more effective in creating intriguing settings and characters than a protracted plot full of exposition. The author is free to move through time and place, exploring character and world elements as they come up, and is not forced to create tenuous, convenient connections to string the plot together. The characters and themes anchor the story more deeply than a simple sequence of events.The art takes its cue from traditional sumi-e ink and wash painting, with the swift, decisive strokes which were so equated with sword strokes that it was said you could read a man’s fencing style in his art and calligraphy. The marriage of this style with Western sequential art is seamless, and it’s hardly surprising that the stylized forms displayed here have proven so inspirational in the visual arts.Some of the story comes off as cliché, but it’s always difficult to say with an original work how much of that is because other artists have copied the style in the meantime. We have the amusingly esoteric discussions of styles, attacks, and schools which grew up as Japanese society formalized and striated, turning death-dealing into an academic exercise for the literate. But that’s part of the charm for adherents of samurai and wuxia.We also have the inevitable ‘passing stroke’ which dramatically ends every battle, which might seem repetitive to a Western eye, until we recognize that every Western fight ends with a haymaker. The scenarios which play out prior to this final blow are widely varied, action-packed, and fully realized in the onrush of dark, ever-moving lines.Many of the plots are likewise variations on a theme, presenting us briefly with a complicated bit of feudal shogunate politics which necessitate our protagonist’s intervention. Though he is an impossibly strong, invincible warrior, sometimes to the detriment of tension, his methods of solving these problems are often surprisingly insightful and subtle, showing a deep and shrewd intelligence behind his mighty sword arm.The stories are unapologetically violent, which includes graphic sexual violence. However, the sexual violence is not pornographic: it does not linger upon carefully detailed forms, but is used to tell a realistic, if sometimes unsettling story. Nor does the book get drawn down into taking itself too seriously, as so many of its imitators have. Violence is only one part of the human story, portrayed in equal footing with love, honor, sorrow, hope, and humor. It is the nature of the story that physical conflict often takes the forefront, but never to the exclusion of other human desires.My Suggested Reading In Comics

  • Juan Carlos
    2018-12-13 03:48

    Continúa el periplo de Ito Ogami y su hijo Daigoro en busca de encargos como sicario, y a cada capítulo la historia sólo mejora y mejora. No es solo una historia de venganza y samuráis, también tiene algo poético y filosófico, el capítulo de "La última escarcha" te pone los pelos de punta.Del dibujo nada nuevo que añadir, una narración gráfica impresionante, muchas veces sin ni si quiera tener diálogos.No me extraña que sea considerado uno de los mejores mangas de todos los tiempos.

  • TJ Shelby
    2018-12-15 04:38

    Fantastic again with some added backstory.

  • Angel 一匹狼
    2018-11-16 20:37

    There are shows, comic series or book series that you read because they are fun, because they are easy to watch or read, because the story-lines may not be very demanding but are enjoyable enough. And there is a moment in these series that you start to see there is something else, that you are starting to fall in love with the style, the characters, the plot... This volume three of "Lone Wolf and Cub" plays this role for me in this series.Till now, I had enjoyed the series but I found the different chapters a little bit repetitive, all with the different works for the 'hero' of the story. I also found the drawing style a little bit confusing in the fights, and the detached telling style didn't let me get into the story.But in this volume, that has some backbone on the 'wolf' and 'cub' couple and a couple of really cool missions, like the one with the puppeteer, really starts to bring the story to another level. Not just because we get to know more about the principal characters, which is always good, but also because the secondary characters are really interesting, and the plot of every chapter is really good. I also got to get more involved in the silent fights, even if the drawing style is still messy for my taste.Volume 3 starts to bring the series to another level. Really cool manga.7.5/10(Spanish translation by Geni Bigas and Yayoi Kagoshima)

  • Ashley
    2018-12-01 04:35

    Finally the back story! Unsurprising and classic, but still very foreign in terms of politics and culture. An interesting study!

  • Gabriel
    2018-12-16 03:46

    We open with new flavors of assassins.We pass through the history of Ogami Itto.We close with his wisdom.

  • Ahmad Sharabiani
    2018-12-08 21:51

    Lone Wolf and Cub, Vol. 3: The Flute of the Fallen Tiger (Lone Wolf and Cub #3), Kazuo Koike, Goseki Kojima

  • Soraia
    2018-11-24 23:52

    Mais um volume incrível! Possivelmente vou repetir a mesma coisa até chegar no último volume, mas fico impressionada com a narrativa. Até o último momento fico sem saber qual será o desfecho daquele serviço que solicitaram ao Lobo Solitário. E os traços? Cada vez mais detalhados!Nós sabemos que os Yagyu estão por trás do motivo de vingança do Itto Ogami, mas aqui vamos descobrir exatamente o que aconteceu. É de dar ódio.

  • Esma Tezgi
    2018-11-28 01:25

    Bu sayıda Ogami Itto'nun geçmişi ile igili daha çok bilgi vardı ve onu suikastçının yoluna sürükleyen şeyleri öğrenmek beni çok mutlu etti. Umarım ilerleyen sayılarda daha da geçmişe gidilir ve onun nasıl ustalaştığını, eğitim sürecini öğrenebiliriz.

  • Andrew Haile
    2018-11-22 01:41

    Not as good as the first two, but still really good.

  • Jackie B. - Death by Tsundoku
    2018-11-19 01:29

    After reading the first Omnibus, Volume 3 picks up two stories before the first omnibus ends. Unfortunately, my library didn't have the second omnibus, so we're resorting to volumes now. Picking up where Lone Wolf and Cub left off, Koike continues the theme of 60 pages to tell a story. These vignettes still follow ronin Itto Ogami and his son Daigoro. Like before, each story displays a snapshot in their lives. We keep returning to concepts we have seen in the past in these stories, but each time we slowly build additional details. For example, in the title story Flute of the Fallen Tiger we find that Itto's infamy as Lone Wolf and Cub are now starting to be spread throughout Japan. People are finally recognizing him, which will feed additional stories in the future. Two stories in this collection really stood above the rest to me:In Half Mat, One Mat, A Fistful of Rice Ogami Itto meets another ronin, Shino Sakon. However, instead of following the assassin's road, Sakon chose to follow the beggar's road. This story waxes philosophic on what it means to be a ronin and a father. Sakon says that when you sit, you take up half a tatami mat. When you sleep, you take a full mat. When you eat, your stomach holds merely a handful of rice. This is what life means; everything else is artifice. These words urge Itto to leave the assassin's road and provide a simple, yet wholesome, life to Diagoro. Unable to convince Itto, Sakon takes up his sword not to defend his power or money-- but because he thinks that an unchecked Lone Wolf and Cub will lead to far too much suffering and death. The sword duel which follows is exactly what you hear about in Japanese stories. We have 12 pages of wordless imaginary fights. Itto imagines what it is like to fight Sokon in his mind, and every time both ronin die. It is only Itto's lack of loyalty to the full samurai code which allows him to prevail in the end. This criticism of bushido was unexpected to me. As was Itto battling such a likable character. I appreciated the story which was being told to highlight the violence in Japanese society during this period. But it was heartbreaking.The White Path Between Two Rivers stuck with me since it's Itto's origin story. In the first omnibus we saw Diagoro help Itto select meifumado. However, in this story we witness the entire plot against the Itto household and learn about the source of Ogami Itto's passionate rage. Beware, Yagyu clan. Beware.Now we are starting to delve more into the politics, culture, and philosophy of Japan in the Edo period. The details in history and culture are what intrigue me the most about this series. I hope to find more as we move forward in the series. I found that it was a bit lacking for my tastes in this volume; we had fewer references to Japanese words than the omnibus. I admit that while I appreciate the art, I am in this for the story and the history. I respect Kojima's cinematic style and his use of different panel shapes across different pages to make the story more intense. I found that I had to read Half Mat, One Mat, Fistful of Rice twice since I got bored with the 12 pages of imaginary fighting. I am not in this for the swordsmanship, and it's obvious with how my attention wanders in those scenes. As before, I recommend this series to anyone interested in the Edo period, samurai movies, or action stories.

  • Alex
    2018-11-19 02:30

    A Cut/Paste Review"Yet more backstory is revealed in volume 3 where Itto Ogami, then a shogun executioner, was framed by the powerful Yagyu clan", by Mambabasang Miong"This series is growing on me, I haven't read any work about this era of Japan (I'm thinking specifically of Shogun) but am finding this series to be relavatory in its range of stories", by Liam"timeless... a classic. It's more like literature. You don't feel like you're reading a comic/manga", by Gabriel Wallis"Overall, the author continues the good work, and I will be looking up the next volume", by Angel

  • Liam
    2018-12-06 02:35

    I'm actually on the 5th book of this series already but haven't bothered adding all of them. This series is growing on me, I haven't read any work about this era of Japan (I'm thinking specifically of Shogun) but am finding this series to be relavatory in its range of stories. Much like the 1001 Nights, these books are a collection of vignettes tied together by the eponymous characters quest, scenarios depicting a range of stories that eventually span every aspect of daily life, from emperor to rice farmer and the subtle philosophies guiding their lives. In effect it's a cultural encyclopedia, meticulously researched by the author and presented in a memorably evocative way...and it has wicked sword fights.

  • Derek
    2018-11-30 00:41

    In this third volume, we get our first glimpse of the transformation of Ogami Ittai and Diagoro into Lone Wolf and Cub, assassin and ronin.Ogami Itto's personification of bushido is never more clear than in this volume; that the way of the warrior is to 'to believe you cannot fail in anything' is clear in the final fight in this volume. Koike, the writer, does an amazing job of evoking Miyamoto Mushashi's Book of Five Rings in several of the scenes in this book.The assassination of the annya hina dolls is a subtle and powerful twist that plays out the universal importance of honor. For me, this is the volume where the subtlety of the series begins to truly play out.

  • Neon Snake
    2018-11-18 20:41

    In which we see the inspiration for the three bad guys from Big Trouble In Little China - and more importantly, we see the most direct introduction of the Kurokuwa into the saga, and sow the seeds for future events.We see the impact of their quest on others, the disapproval that others hold for how Itto is taking his son with him, and then one of the saga's explempary forays into philosophy as Itto muses on a path to live and to take; with some further backstory added in, and a glimpse of Retsudo.We see the younger Ogami Itto, the family man, the honourable samurai, husband and father, and begin to see the events that changed him from this into the assassin of "current" stories.

  • Pranay
    2018-11-17 01:53

    SPOILER: this volume reveals the back story of the Lone wolf and the reason why he chose the path of the assassin. This volume also highlights one of the most confusing behaviors from the Ronin. In one chapter he kills a Beggar Ronin who has the Lone Wolf's interest at heart (this story is also drawn in a fantastic manner which shows the various moves which the two warriors could make) & in the other one he saves a girl from a life of prostitution by taking her place in seeking the punishment. This is surely getting into an amazing volume with stories filled with great adventure.Happy Reading.

  • Víctor Segovia
    2018-11-19 22:43

    Un excelente libro, a pesar de que no me lo leí como debí, de una sentada sino que gracias a varias pausas que estuvieron interrumpiendo la lectura. De hecho me gusta, ya que a pesar de que sigue manejando el formato de historias casi que no se sienten conectadas pero que sirven para darle desarrollo a padre e hijo. Honestamente, lejos de sentirse aburrido (como me pasó con la anterior obra, la del verdugo) creo que aquí establece muy bien la motivación, algún trabajo le puede llevar a los responsables de su desgracia

  • Gabriel Wallis
    2018-11-20 23:51

    The Lone Wolf and Cub graphic novels are really growing on me. I just can't get enough of the feudal Japan graphic novels right now... like Lone Wolf and Cub and Usagi Yojimbo. There's nothing like a good samurai story. And, oh man, the brutality! I'm finding the story of Lone Wolf and Cub to be timeless... a classic. It's more like literature. You don't feel like you're reading a comic/manga. I'm definitely looking forward to reading the next installment. I'm learning so much about feudal Japan. I must learn more.

  • Steve Magay
    2018-12-14 03:45

    The beauty of this series never fades, the cinematic panels are still a visual delight for the reader. Unlike the previous volumes, Kazuo Koike wrote more interesting stories for the great samurai assassin, showcasing not only his sword skills but as a master strategist as well. It's like a Samurai Batman. Aside from his wits, Koike also wrote detailed insights about the cultures of the old Japan, you gotta appreciate the research he has put into it.

  • Angel
    2018-11-27 22:29

    Another excellent volume in this series. Some very good stories where the assassin takes jobs for various reasons, some very moving. This particular volume features the story from the assassin's path detailing a betrayal and the loss that would drive him to become the assassin known as Lone Wolf and Cub. Just for that, this volume is worth picking up, but it has four other very good stories. Overall, the author continues the good work, and I will be looking up the next volume.

  • Dan Gorman
    2018-11-22 22:53

    The best volume yet. Here we learn why Ogami Itto became an assassin and a wanted man, wandering 1600s-era Japan with his son. The plots are gaining in political complexity and historical detail, and once again the villains that Ogami battles present philosophical, rather than simply physical, challenges. Most of all, this volume has genuine emotion, particularly in the flashback explaining Ogami's origins.

  • Jchin
    2018-11-23 04:27

    One of the most action packed graphic novels that I have ever encountered. The artist Kojima is a master of bringing the reader to the edge of action in a subdued manner where a story filled with ultra-violence is punctuated by artwork that gives the reader just enough detail to move their eyes to the next frame.

  • Michael
    2018-11-30 03:32

    I picked up the Lone Wolf and Cub series again, here I am determined to finish the series in one fell swoop. Volume three picks up from volume two, but introduces the main back story of LW&C. Even though the "assassin for hire" narrative is repetitive, Koike is talented at storytelling that isn't boring.

  • Morgan
    2018-12-03 00:44

    I really liked the last chapter. I found the sneaky ways and the planning to mesh really well with all the blood and gore. I will say his throwing of the sword thing is getting a little old and I'd like to see him use other weapons but it's still a good read.

  • J.
    2018-11-23 22:29

    Still really amazing. This volume finally provides the actual origin story. Three of the stories in this volume were used in one of the movies.

  • Ragnarök
    2018-12-15 00:34

    Un tomo normal, aunque resaltan algunos capítulos.

  • One Flew
    2018-11-23 00:41

    Solidly entertaining, stylish, interesting and refreshingly different from American comics. Not earth shattering stuff but thoroughly enjoyable.