Frank Millers Sin City Volume 1: The Hard Goodbye 3rd Edition (Sin City (Dark Horse))
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Would you like to tell us about a lower price? The first volume of the crime-comic megahit that introduced the now-infamous Marv and spawned a blockbuster film returns in a newly redesigned edition, with a brand-new cover by Frank Miller-some of his first comics art in years! It's a lousy room in a lousy part of a lousy town. But Marv doesn't care. There's an angel in the room. She says her name is Goldie. A few hours later, Goldie's dead without a mark on her perfect body, and the cops are coming before anyone but Marv could know she's been killed.
Somebody paid good money for this frame. With a new look generating more excitement than ever before, this third edition is the perfect way to attract a whole new generation of readers to Frank Miller's masterpiece! Read more Read less. Fire Phones Fire Phone. Books In This Series 8 Books. Page 1 of 1 Start Over Page 1 of 1. Kindle Cloud Reader Read instantly in your browser. Customers who bought this item also bought.
Page 1 of 1 Start over Page 1 of 1. Frank Miller's Sin City Volume 2: Frank Miller's Sin City Volume 3: Frank Miller's Sin City Volume 4: Frank Miller's Sin City Volume 5: Frank Miller's Sin City Volume 6: Having worked on some of the most important comic books in the s, including Marvel Comics's Daredevil and the influential Batman graphic novel The Dark Knight Returns , Miller was already a heavy-weight cartoonist, but he hit his stride with Sin City. It gave him the freedom that doesn't come when working on someone else's characters.
While the art isn't as polished as in later books, it is in many ways the quintessential Sin City story: But when Goldie is murdered on their first night together, Marv scours the bars and back alleys of Sin City to find her killer in hopes of avenging her death. See all Editorial Reviews. Product details File Size: October 19, Sold by: Share your thoughts with other customers. Write a customer review. Read reviews that mention sin city frank miller hard goodbye graphic novel black and white comic book graphic novels knight returns dark knight bad guys dark horse mickey rourke highly recommend robert rodriguez named goldie miller and the sin raymond chandler main character dame to kill comic books.
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- Sin City, Vol. 1: The Hard Goodbye.
It's going to be blood for blood and by the gallons. It's the old days. There's no choice left and I'm ready for war. Marv is taking medications to keep his anger and his killing impulses under control, but his efforts to become a better person are sabotaged when he wakes up from a drunken stupor to find Goldie, his gorgeous one-night-stand, dead beside him.
He is not anybody's idea of a knight in shiny armor - a hul There's no settling down. He is not anybody's idea of a knight in shiny armor - a hulking brute, ugly as sin and with a temper to match. But he has his own code of honor, and nobody is messing with his women. A bloody chase starts seconds after Marv wakes up, and continues relentlessly for the rest of this first Sin City episode.
I have grown weary of excessive violence in novels, comics and movies, especially the Quentin Tarantino brand of smug infatuation with killers, yet there is a gut wrenching rawness of despair and rage in the story offered by Frank Miller that puts it in a class of its own. Marv is not a suave psychopat with sarcastic wit, dancing along to the tune of cool retro tracks. He is a desperate man pushed over the edge by a world gone mad in its thirst for power.
He is a creature of the night, a walking nightmare that laughs at goons threatening him with firearms while he tears their limbs off with his bare hands. Yes, the level of explicit violence and gore and cussing is over the top, but in the context of the story penned by Frank Miller, it doesn't feel out of place.
His Basin City gathers in one fictional location all the criminal underlife of the American noir canon: Marv is one of the top predators of this dark world, his murderous obsession in chasing a mystery killer the product and the mirror of the larger sickness that envelops a town governed by Sin. The suits and the briefcases scurry to their fortresses and bolt their doors and balance their checkbooks and ignore the screams and try not to think about who really owns Sin City, The blending of Miller's razor sharp writing, delivered in tense, minimalist sentences with the power of a machine gun burst, with the jagged-edge, monochromatic artwork results here in one of the most memorable and disturbing adult themed comic albums I have ever read.
It pays homage to the classics of the 's and 's with the interplay between light and darkness in the construction of the panels, with the unusual camera angles and with the twisted threads of the plotline. It takes the game to a new, up-to-date level of cynicism and despair. The only minor complaint is surprisingly not with the explicit violence and language, but with the portrayal of women, strong in characterization but with a marked preference for nudity. I know most of these Miller girls are supposed to be hookers, but the author walks here a too fine line between eye-candy and gritty pulp fiction.
I have been so caught up in the atmospheric drama of Marv, the killer with a keen sense of street justice, and in the poster-like quality of the graphic art, that I have already finished the second Sin City album before I even tried to write down my impressions of the first. I am now trying to slow down, to take it easy and spread the next installments out, so I don't get mixed up in the storylines. Initially I had reservations about the movie versions for these first two Sin City albums, but now I realize they are quite good and mostly faithful to the source material. Mickey Rourke is a great choice for Marv, and Nancy Callahan in the drawings looks like the twin of Jessica Alba in the movie.
I would leave my opinions about Eva Green pending for the next review I had enough excitement already for today. Aug 29, Carmen rated it really liked it Recommended to Carmen by: I've read enough Miller to know that he doesn't make all his main characters the same. This is much to his credit. By way of a for instance I probably would have had to paste you one Just give with the scoop. The fact that Marv is almost impossible to kill. Marv sleeps during the day and hates the sun. Lucille is a lesbian. She is strong physically and mentally but is not a "bull-dyke" stereotype.
There were no sex scenes between Lucille and her girlfriend. The women aren't super-skinny and I like the way Miller draws their hair. How Miller gave us little glimpses into Marv's slightly more vulnerable past. I loved hearing about his time at Catholic school, his bad experiences at camp, and his "retard" friend Chuck. I loved seeing how Marv sees and interprets the world and why.
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Almost perfectly done ruined by him striking Wendy, IMO. The fact that Marv, big tough he-man, cries, vomits from nerves, and admits fear. The scene where Nancy patches Marv up. He's carrying an unconscious Wendy. She trusts him and does what he says. The scene where Wendy is driving Marv to the farm and she's taking orders from him and asking no questions.
She just trusts him to know what he's doing and get the job done. The scene where Marv is confusing Wendy with Goldie and climbs into bed with her.
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Wendy tells him off and orders him back to the sofa. He obeys and feels really bad. I wish she didn't hit him, though. Marv doesn't kill the dog. It's a small thing, but small things matter. Marv says "breasts" and not some stupid-ass word instead.
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Marv likes nice coats and when he sees a "bad guy" I use this term very loosely - everyone is a "bad guy" in this world who's big enough he starts saying stuff like, "Nice coat you're wearing. Then he kills them and steals it. All the naked women. I know I should probably feel that this is bad or exploitative or something, but honestly it didn't bother me at all. Marv's constant comments about what a waste it is that Lucille is lesbian.
If I felt Miller was just being a jerk here, that would be one thing. But instead, this trait suits Marv to a T and I'm choosing to interpret this as just excellent characterization on Miller's part. Also, Lucille punches him in the face for one of these choice comments, so I feel like she's got it covered. Except for the lesbian women and his mom, of course. They are not-having-sex with Marv for the right reasons. LOL Marv is Catholic and wears a cross but breaks every commandment ever written.
Marv names his gun Gladys after a nun who taught him. He has conversations with to? Marv has an unnamed, unspecified mental illness which he treats with illegal prescription drugs. He takes these drugs whenever he feels like it or whenever he "remembers to. The fact that, due to the font, every time I saw the word "Marv" it looked like "Mary. There isn't much Nancy wouldn't do for me.
Not since a year back when a frat boy roughed her up and I straightened him out but good. Maybe I went a little too far, but I was plenty steamed, seeing her crying like that. It really gets my goat when guys rough up dames. What's Marv doing on this page?
Carrying Wendy's unconscious body. Why is she unconscious? Because he knocked her out by striking her face.
Bit of a disconnect? After spending the whole book going on and on about how he doesn't believe in hitting women, how it almost seems like this is a point of pride with him, he goes and ruins the whole thing in the end with this. He could've tried a hundred other things, but he didn't. Every woman is either a whore or Marv's mother.
That may be a bit of an exaggeration, but not much. A lesbian, so I guess she's off the table for Marv, sexually. Her girlfriend, Claire, who only exists off-page. Kadie, transsexual who Marv respectfully addresses. I wasn't never even able to buy a woman, the way I look. I don't care whether the women would be having sex with him because they need some muscle around, think he's cute, are giving him a pity fuck, are saying thank-you or even because they just genuinely like the guy - there would be no shortage of women willing to go to bed with him.
He'd only have to pay if he preferred it that way. Also, even if I did think he was ugly enough or evil enough for women to shun him - which I don't - there's NO WAY he wouldn't be able to buy some temporary female companionship. This was more unbelievable than any other aspect of the story. Cops and priests are corrupt, evil scumbags. In short, Miller has created a horrible world that I don't want to think about, see, or visit.
A world where murder, rape, torture and prostitution are just facts of life. Similar to Joe Abercrombie, Miller has - through amazing writing and illustrations - made me feel a kind of grudging respect for his work. And I haven't seen the sequel, nor do I have any desire to. View all 21 comments. Sin City The Hard Goodbye: Readers were blown away with this hard-boiled story and its stark, iconic black-and-white artwork. The stories tapped into that rich vein of crime noir pioneered by writers like Dashiell Hamett, Raymond Chandler, James M. Cain, Cornell Woolrich, Jim Thompson, etc, filled with down-on-their luck gumshoes, seductive dames with dark secrets, vicious hoodlums, corrupt politicians and cops, and powerful criminal masterminds lurking in the shadows.
The lone private eye sitting in his empty office, with street light shining through the blinds as he smokes a lazy cigarette, until a gorgeous femme fatale shows up, on the run from dangerous enemies and concealing secrets that will make our hero regret ever taking the case. Well, clearly the amazing artwork had something to do with it. And the unabashedly over-the-top characters. Not to mention the hard-boiled narration and dialogue — so many classic lines. And the brutal violence of the action sequences. Especially since the movie version came out in , with three parts directed by Frank Miller, Robert Rodriguez, and Quentin Tarantino, there were many complaints that the story glorifies violence and objectifies women.
Sin City, Vol. 1: The Hard Goodbye (Sin City, #1) by Frank Miller
The first volume is called The Hard Goodbye , and it's the story of a hulking lug named Marv, a likeable but down-and-out guy with massive muscles, a hideously deformed face, a penchant for violence, and his own code of justice. One night a beautiful woman named Goldie approaches him in a sleazy saloon. She sounds like she means it.
She smells like angels ought to smell. He quickly decides on a course of action: No reason to play it any way but my way. Marv is played extremely well by Mickey Rourke in the film. He IS Marv, and his gravelly voice, distorted face, and powerful frame are perfect. It must have been quite an experience to be actively involved in directing his own creation. The result is visually one of the most striking and original renditions of a comic ever to hit the big screen, and a hell of a lot of fun to watch. I would recommend reading the comic first and then seeing the film, but you can enjoy both independently.
What are you waiting for? View all 3 comments. Jan 11, James DeSantis rated it liked it. So I never had much interest in Sin City. I saw parts of the movie and the style never stuck with me. So with the graphic novel I never really wanted to dive in because Frank Miller, while I respect, usually isn't my style of comics. Yet, I'm kind of glad I picked this up, because it was pretty fun ride.
Marv is a old asshole ready to fuck some shit up after he wakes up to a dead girl on his best. After making love and waking up and seeing her dead he flips out. He goes on a hunt to find out who So I never had much interest in Sin City. He goes on a hunt to find out who could do this? Especially behind his back since he is a trained killer. The story takes us to the worst parts of Sin City trying to track down who did what. Enjoyed the monologue for the most part.