As an avid fan of Tezuka's work, I purchased this omnibus with the best ratio quality and quantity / prize. Though it contains almost 850 pages of graphic jewelry, the volume is handy and light, easy to read in bedtime. That said, Dororo is not one of Tezuka's masterpieces in terms of story: the outline and extension could have made even a greater piece of art in hands of the master, who, maybe deliberately, left many open holes as if someone besides him could continue the tale of the cyborg samurai and the charming little thief, which is utterly impossible. Actually, I'd loved that Tezuka made a greater arch, like he did with Black Jack. On the graphic side, this is the master's fertile period (the late sixties), and it shows. It's not too experimental, but the depiction of the various demons and the emotions of the characters is awesome. The action is stunning (Tezuka is not Goseki Kojima, but he doesn't need to be), and, as always, the humanitarism and good heart (the animals are part of the cosmos), combine perfectly well with the cruelty of which men are capable. Overall, a very enjoyable read, and a perfect adition to the corpus whe know in the West of he, the best comic book creator ever.