Batman, Volume 2: I Am Suicide by Tom King Download (read online) free eBook .pdf.epub.kindle

Batman, Volume 2: I Am Suicide

Still reeling from the events of I Am Gotham, the epic first arc in Tom King’s brand new Batman series, the Dark Knight finds himself up against some of the biggest (literally) threats he’s ever faced within the city limits of Gotham. To save the city he loves, Batman enlists the help of the toughest members of the Bat-family including Nightwing, Batwoman and more!

Also in

Also in this volume, Batman must take on some familiar foes who have stolen something from Gotham–and the Caped Crusader’s limits will be tested as he fights to get it back.

Collecting: Batman 9-15
…more


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    Sean Gibson

    May 31, 2017

    rated it
    liked it

    If you were an English lit major in college, you definitely had classes with that kid who took everything (including him/herself) way, way too seriously.

    You know, the ones who wrote term papers with a feather quill (possibly, after a night of heavy drinking—because that’s what Hemingway did, you know—using a vial of their own blood for ink); organized open mic poetry slams that featured what were intended to be profound statements on the human condition, but were really just incoherent strings

    You know, the ones who wrote term papers with a feather quill (possibly, after a night of heavy drinking—because that’s what Hemingway did, you know—using a vial of their own blood for ink); organized open mic poetry slams that featured what were intended to be profound statements on the human condition, but were really just incoherent strings of phrases that were simultaneously high-fallutin’ (“juxtaposing the normative social condition with the paradox of the enigmatic self”), nonsensical (“entering my feeling space”), and unimaginatively provocative (the C-word, which I’m not going to type here, even though everyone knows I mean “corn nuts”); and judged everyone they meet (generally negatively) based on whether they have heard of some obscure (and impossibly dense) short story writer.

    This volume of Batman is the comic book equivalent of that college classmate. That doesn’t make it a terrible read—after all, that person was occasionally entertaining, albeit not always intentionally—and the art is solid. Further, the cast of characters is an interesting mix (albeit ridiculous—the notion of Batman teaming up with this gang of villains seems out of character).

    Still…I just feel like this book needs a puppy. Or some ice cream. Or a good joy buzzering. Something to lighten it up. Look, I like that Batman isn’t Spider-Man—I don’t want Bruce Wayne making with the quippy banter—but this is still a superhero comic book, right? I think, anyway. I don’t know; maybe we wandered into an MFA project inadvertently. It’s possible, I suppose…sometimes I don’t pay attention to where I’m going. Not my fault, really—my nose gets in the way of my vision. You wouldn’t understand.
    …more

    Sam Quixote

    Apr 14, 2017

    rated it
    really liked it

    Shelves:
    best-comics-2017

    Batman needs Psycho Pirate to undo the mental damage he inflicted on Gotham Girl – except he’s holed up on the island prison of Santa Prisca, Bane’s domain! For his daring kidnap mission, Batman must assemble his own Suicide Squad, an unlikely assortment of characters including the Ventriloquist, Bronze Tiger, Jewelee and Punchee, and Catwoman. Will he succeed or will Bane once more break the Bat?

    Rebirth has been a stream of disappointments except for Tom King’s Batman so I’m pleased to say that

    Rebirth has been a stream of disappointments except for Tom King’s Batman so I’m pleased to say that the second volume continues the title’s high quality, going from strength to strength.

    I’m impressed with how King is taking really obscure DC characters and bringing them to the forefront of their flagship title. The continuing focus on Psycho Pirate? That dude’s never had this much attention or respect before! But also deep cuts like Silver Age characters Jewelee and Punchee (sorta like Joker and Harley decades before they were a thing) and Bronze Tiger – whaaat?? But they fit perfectly with Batman’s heist plan. I also like how Bane’s different in this one: no mask, no tights, no Venom, and he’s still super-menacing and deadly.

    Like his first Batman book, King knows how to grab the reader’s attention right from the start and deliver on their expectations for what a Batman book should be with lots of big-screen action from the aerial dogfighting going into Santa Prisca to Batman taking on scores of Bane’s armed guards. The heist itself was a pleasant surprise in that King seemed to be going down a fairly standard route and then turned it around unexpectedly at the end – I love when my guesses turn out to be wrong! Each team member has a part to play and everything clicks superbly. Batman’s plans should be this complex and unpredictable – full marks to Tom King for his excellent plotting!

    I have some minor critiques. Jewelee and Punchee’s inane chatterbox dialogue was quite annoying – I can see why they never remained a permanent fixture! The inner reflective, at times ponderous, nature of the narration between Batman and Catwoman felt a bit sludgy, a bit slow, particularly in contrast to the often fast-paced action. And the script is a little repetitive at times, one character echoing another in the same conversation, which feels mindless rather than suave. They’re definitely minor criticisms though and all the important things like characters and story hit the spot.

    I didn’t expect King to focus so much on Batman and Catwoman’s complicated relationship either (and I was a little wary too, not being a huge fan of romance in Batman which is almost always corny as fuuuck) but it turned out to be one of the best parts of the book. I liked how King played on the dark side of Catwoman – she’s on Death Row for allegedly killing 237 people! – which seemed possible because she’s always walked the line between good and evil and might go full-villain under the right circumstances. Like the heist, King keeps the reader guessing with what really happened.

    While most readers can guess the answer to whether or not Catwoman’s going to Blackgate forever, King still manages to make the story seem strangely poignant, almost convincing you that this is the final chapter in Batman and Catwoman’s story, selling the tragic lovers angle completely. Even the stuff about the sky and diamonds shining sounds silly and sentimental on paper but really works in the moment. This is one of the few times I can remember where romance in a Batman comic felt believable.

    This book also has the best art I’ve seen yet from both Mikel Janin and Mitch Gerads. Janin’s art on the Bane story was very dramatic, gothic even, possibly because it reminded me a lot of Jae Lee’s spooky art, while Gerads’ twilit pages and focus on Bruce and Selina’s faces during their “last” chase across the rooftops was beautiful.

    Tom King’s Batman remains THE Rebirth title to be reading and Volume 2: I Am Suicide is a great continuation of his increasingly epic storyline. It easily captured and held my attention for the entire book and I found it to be a really entertaining read – and I say that as a picky reader in general but especially when it comes to Batman! Highly recommended to any and all Batman fans. I Am Satisfied – more!
    …more

    Donovan

    Apr 22, 2017

    rated it
    did not like it

    Shelves:
    nope

    Batman is indeed committing professional suicide. This is the worst Batman comic I’ve read in a long time.

    The good? The artwork is nice. But it’s not enough to save a razor thin “shock value” plot, bad dialog, and shallow characterization.

    If you haven’t read Knightfall then maybe this will seem new, but this tries to take a fresh twist on that classic and inimitable storyline, in which Bane breaks Batman’s back. And what is that new twist, what is Batman now obsessed with doing? Breaking Bane’s

    Batman is indeed committing professional suicide. This is the worst Batman comic I’ve read in a long time.

    The good? The artwork is nice. But it’s not enough to save a razor thin “shock value” plot, bad dialog, and shallow characterization.

    If you haven’t read Knightfall then maybe this will seem new, but this tries to take a fresh twist on that classic and inimitable storyline, in which Bane breaks Batman’s back. And what is that new twist, what is Batman now obsessed with doing? Breaking Bane’s damn back. What’s that again? Breaking Bane’s damn back. One more time?

    Similar to Detective Comics Rebirth, Bats gets a wannabe Suicide Squad together of Catwoman, Ventriloquist, Bronze Tiger (who?), and Punchee & Jewelee (who?) to infiltrate Bane’s prison on Santa Prisca to break out Psycho Pirate to cure Gotham Girl. But why, really? Who cares about Gotham Girl. And why so much time spent on the back-breaking? That’s the plot, which is horrifyingly dragged out over five issues.

    More importantly, I have no idea what’s going on, because this book is a conceptual mess. Why would Batman, a master detective, who recovered from his back injury and moved beyond it, seek revenge by breaking the back of Bane, a criminal mastermind? It doesn’t add up. And if this isn’t the point, then why does it eat up most of the book? Bane and Batman piqued my interest at first. The first few pages started strong. Then it plummeted. I realized the fundamental problem is King tries to imitate and capitalize upon the edginess and shock value of Bane in the context of Knightfall, which he can’t do, because it’s been done, thirty years ago. Not to mention that’s just lazy writing. Check this out, guys, Batman will go up against Bane again but he’s going to break his back this time. Seriously? Not to mention, building upon a not-quickly-read 600 page story arc from thirty years ago isn’t exactly new-reader friendly.

    Like volume 1, King’s writing is annoyingly repetitive. It doesn’t make for suspense or drama, it’s just exhausting to read. Batman tells us no less than forty times what he plans to do to Bane. The dialog is robotic and forced. And bottom line, these characters aren’t true to themselves. This Batman reminds me of Frank Miller’s Goddamn Batman, a mean, careless, and vindictive madman, and in my opinion one of the worst and least characteristic portrayals of all time. King’s Batman is similar: law-breaking, over-the-line, and almost robotically technical. He’s humorless and hyper-focused, and talks of his childhood trauma like a crime report. There’s just no emotional connection whatsoever, and that’s not Batman.

    I’m a big fan of Tom King’s work on Vision and Sheriff of Babylon, but I honestly can’t recommend this.
    …more