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559
4.5
4 votos
Alternativa(s): ショート寸前!; ダイス; 爱情转转转; Plus Minus Zero!; Shotto Sunzen!
Géneros: ComéDia , Romance
Liberado:
A língua Português
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A língua Português
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Géneros: ComéDia , Romance
4.5
4 votos
Alternativa(s): ショート寸前!; ダイス; 爱情转转转; Plus Minus Zero!; Shotto Sunzen!
Géneros: ComéDia , Romance
Liberado:
A língua Português
Géneros:
ComéDia , Romance
Sinopse
Misaki é uma garota espirituosa, cheia de amigos e que sempre está dormindo na sala de aula. O motivo disso é que ela não dorme durante a noite, pois trabalha para conseguir dinheiro para pagar as dívidas do seu pai, que fugiu para não ser morto pelo seu cobrador. Mesmo com muitos problemas familiares, está sempre animada e pensando no seu adorado Mutou-kun. Porém acaba descobrindo que ele gosta de sua amiga bonita e popular, Kuririn, que por sua vez gosta do melhor amigo de Mutou, Hayami, o príncipe da escola, que está, aparentemente, interessado em Misaki!?
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Penguin: Pain & Prejudice #5
Villains don’t usually have enough charisma to carry off a regular series, but a miniseries such as “Penguin: Pain & Prejudice” is a great vehicle to put the shadow-dwellers in the spotlight and let readers see what makes them tick. That’s just what Gregg Hurwitz does here. Five issues long, filled with details of Oswald Cobblepott’s life, this series has been a great read all the way through. Hurwitz has played to the strengths of the Penguin as an organized crime boss and frequent foe of Batman. He’s also shown us the tender side, reminding readers that deep down, even fiendish foes started out with the same basic need to be loved. How does that get balanced by evil, or better yet, how does it get displaced? Can it ever be reclaimed? Hurwitz pays it all off in this issue. There’s a wink and nod to longtime fans of Batman and the Penguin as he was portrayed by Burgess Meredith in the form of a single panel and understated word balloon that reads, “Wah wah wah.” Hurwitz also man
Sep 05, 2017
Vistas 244
Penguin: Pain & Prejudice #3
This issue is a little more jumpy than the previous two, but it matches the mindset and general uneasiness circling the title character. Oswald Cobblepot suffers an immeasurable personal loss and flails about, trying to comprehend the loss, fighting to continue swimming, and, oddly enough, struggling to find a surrogate to fill the freshly minted void in his life. This leads Penguin to a bit of personal time at the zoo, where he happens across a young, blind lady named Cassandra. The two make a connection and Cobblepot is smitten with her. He sets her up in a place in his life and returns to the empire he has worked so hard to build. Gregg Hurwitz showcases the dichotomy of the Penguin extensively through juxtaposed discussions with a paramedic and a hospice worker. Both were on the scene of Cobblepot’s loss. Both are destined to receive an imprint from Cobblepot upon their own lives. One receives unwavering terror, the other boundless generosity. Cobblepot’s machinations are dist
Sep 05, 2017
Vistas 290
Penguin: Pain and Prejudice #2
For the past decade or so, the Penguin’s role in various Batman comics has remained constant: Batman (or a sidekick) roughs up the Penguin when something bad happens, the Penguin proclaims innocence (and gives a piece of information), and Batman swings off while the Penguin mutters things about the stupid flying rodent. It’s become an unfortunate shorthand for giving a piece of information to Batman, and in the process it’s diminished the Penguin from a character into a plot device. With “Penguin: Pain and Prejudice,” Gregg Hurwitz and Szymon Kudranski are successfully turning the Penguin back into an actual character. This issue flashes back to the Penguin’s childhood, when little Oswald Cobblepot was picked on and demeaned by his entire family, save for his mother. And so, even as his relationship with his mother improves, the rest of the family begins to suffer. It’s a pretty standard plot, to be fair, but Hurwitz makes this comic attention-grabbing. There are no shock tactics, n
Sep 05, 2017
Vistas 247
Penguin: Pain & Prejudice #1
For whatever reason, whether it was due to Burgess Meredith’s portrayal of him, or his direct visual connection to the flightless fowl of the same name, I find the Penguin to be a fascinating and entertaining foe. While fellow readers and more specialized Batfans might favor the Joker, Two-Face, Riddler, or Catwoman, I gravitate towards the adventures of Oswald Chesterfield Cobblepot. Sure, Penguin’s not the most intimidating opponent based solely on appearance, but then again, neither was Napoleon. Over the past decade or more, DC Comics has chosen a different tack with Cobblepot, presenting him more as a crimelord than a petty criminal. Sure, he is still motivated by a need for pretty baubles, but he is less prone to waddling around using trick umbrellas to accomplish his dirty work. Make no mistake, though, he does still waddle. Gregg Hurwitz is given significant latitude in the form of a five-issue mini series to elaborate on the origins and inner machinations of the Penguin, a
Sep 05, 2017
Vistas 267
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Rinko0
Rinko0
Mar 06, 2019
ahy dice yamashiro
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Neodyme 420
Neodyme 420
Sep 27, 2019
#DICE #Eunjoo
what I am currently reading
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Rinko0
Rinko0
Feb 14, 2019
haber si me dice que si :s
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yuriko
yuriko
Feb 11, 2019
cuando tu hermano dice una tontería :v
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Alejo Daneri
Alejo Daneri
Aug 12, 2018
#Dice:-el-cubo-que-lo-cambia-todo·w
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