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Frank Miller's Sin City Volume 5: Family Values 3rd Edition: Family Values Bk. 5

Frank Miller's Sin City Volume 5: Family Values 3rd Edition: Family Values Bk. 5 [Kindle Edition]

Frank Miller
3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (13 customer reviews)

Print List Price: 10.50
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Product Description

Product Description

Frank Miller's first--ever original graphic novel is one of Sin City's nastiest yarns to date! Starring fan--favorite characters Dwight and Miho, this newly redesigned edition sports a brand--new cover by Miller, some of his first comics art in years!

There's a kind of debt you can't ever pay off, not entirely. And that's the kind of debt Dwight owes Gail. The girls of Old Town have their own family values, their own laws-and when someone too dumb to know better breaks them, an example needs to be set. Dwight's got his own reasons for taking the job, and deadly little Miho . . . Miho likes to play with them a little first.

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!

* Over a million Sin City books in print!

* New cover by Frank Miller!

* With Miller and co-director Robert Rodriguez gearing up for Sin City 2, this third edition is being released at just the right time!

From the Publisher

Sin City the movie will be released in 2005, from Buena Vista.
The 3 graphic novels the film is based on are: Sin City: The Hard Goodbye (prev. Sin City), Sin City: That Yellow Bastard, and Sin City: The Big Fat Kill.

Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • File Size: 86563 KB
  • Print Length: 128 pages
  • Publisher: Dark Horse Comics; 3rd Revised edition edition (10 Nov 2011)
  • Sold by: Amazon Media EU S. r.l.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B00A7H2OFU
  • Text-to-Speech: Not enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (13 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #195,461 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Not at all suitable for families - thank god! 6 July 2012
"Family Values" is the shortest Sin City book (barring "Booze, Broads, and Bullets" which is a collection of short stories) featuring Dwight (from "A Dame to Kill For")and Miho (from "The Big Fat Kill") as they set their sights for revenge against one of Basin City's mafia families. The story is standard fare if you're familiar with Sin City; if not, the story is told in black and white with flashes of primary colour (often red) and reads like the hard boiled noir thrillers of the 30s and 40s by Raymond Chandler and Dashiell Hammett put out by publishers like Black Cat.

Which isn't to say it's no good - it's very entertaining, a solid book by the great Frank Miller and a fine instalment in his masterful series. Though, besides a twist at the end it's fairly straightforward and not as inventive as other Sin City books of which I recommend the first four books that precede this fifth volume as wonderful reads and works of art. But what you do get is the kind of stuff readers and fans of Sin City have come to know and love about the series: lots of moody scenes at night in alleys in the pouring rain, sleazy bars filled with worn out whores and jaded bartenders, honourable street thugs, bullets and guns aplenty, and lots of killing, some of them quite funny, courtesy of bloody-minded Miho.

It's a fast read but still great fun and holds up real well. I read the Sin City series years ago and every time I pick up a volume to remind myself of and re-read the greatness, I always come away impressed with what Frank Miller achieved with his signature work. "Family Values" is not the best in the series, in fact the book could be ranked in the order it appeared - fifth - but considering the incredible quality of the first four, it's no less brilliant for it. Well worth a look and a cracking read.
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8 of 10 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars The Short Pink One 20 July 2005
Another awesome sin city installment. Admittidly not with the same raw, cut graphics of the first few but still beautiful & signature Miller. As this was the shortest of the books i've read from the series it does leave you wanting but for the price it is a cracking read - dark, blunt and full of that amazing circling dialogue that Miller fans have seen in not only Sin City but his Batman aswell. Incidentally, had some serious deja vous moments with some of the compositions of Miho and Miller's Caroline Kelly (Robin From Dark Knight Returns & Strikes Again) and there is a hint of Vinnie in Lex Luthor aswell. Basically if you were a fan of the above titles or the series in general this won't let you down but i would be tempted to invest in another aswell to keep you busy as it is short and pacey. For the those daring to enter Sin City for the first time this is a great piece but i'd hit the Yellow Bastard or A Dame to Kill For first- this one is a good accompeniament to save for a cookie break or a rainy day.
Keep it casual
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8 of 10 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Welcome To Blood Spattered Sin City 5 Jan 2001
By A Customer
Another yarn of violent payback on the mean streets of Sin City. A man with a debt to pay is looking for answers regarding the murder of a city official called Bruno. Bruno has a shadowy past, and his killers haven't managed to cover their tracks.....
Business as usual in Sin City - the breathtaking use of black and white imagery successfully conveys the mean streets and low lifes, whilst the violence is suitably grotesque and over the top. The bitter black comedic plot should grab anyone who is a fan of of Chandler, Leonard or Ellroy.
Not top notch when compared to The Big Fat Kill or the original Sin City but still worth taking a look at for lovers of crime or if you wonder what Miller got up to after Batman: The Dark Knight Returns.
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3 of 4 people found the following review helpful
By Lawrance M. Bernabo HALL OF FAME VINE VOICE
When I started reading "Family Values," Book 5 of Frank Miller's "Sin City" series, I found myself wondering why Dwight keeps getting to be the narrator-protagonist of the comic noir stories. Then I remembered that Marv and Hartigan are both dead, so it means it is either Dwight or somebody new and Miller will have to get to the latter sooner or later. But for the third time in the first five books, once again Dwight is the man.
Dwight shows up at Poppa's Olympian Palace, an old fashioned diner (you know the type; it looks like you could put it on wheels and hitch it to a train as a cheap dinner car) driving a VW Beetle (hey, it is a German car, so what is your complaint? Besides, you can always trade up). The place is riddled with bullets and whatever happened there Dwight is interested, and since deadly little Miho is backing him up we have to think it has something to do with the girls of Old Town. The problem is that nobody is talking about why what happened at Poppa's happened and it takes a while and a couple of versions of the tale to figure out the meaning of the key detail Miller keeps working into the art. You are not going to be able to figure out what is going on until it is all laid out for you, but that is not necessarily a bad thing (as opposed to telegraphing the ending). I also like a red herring, especially when it walks on four legs.
It seems like every killing in Sin City is revenge for a previous killing, which just means there is another killing in Sin City that needs to be revenged and the cycle goes on and on and on. But there is a moral to this particular story and as Dwight notes it is a great big wide world out there and there's all kinds of families in it.
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Most Recent Customer Reviews
5.0 out of 5 stars mr miller
truly great illustrator who never fails to deliver. his perspective angles of work are truly exceptional. love his work greatly.
Published 18 days ago by andrew alan walton
1.0 out of 5 stars Do not order from this company!
I've ordered about 3/4 books from this company and they're the only one out of all the ones i've ordered where the books arrive all bent up and awkward to hold with the corners all... Read more
Published 9 months ago by Kieran Davies
5.0 out of 5 stars so pulpy u can almost breathe the chunks
more fun and games from the best imaginary city ever. I really want to live there the only problem is it's imaginary, Doh!
Published 10 months ago by Nicholas Smith
2.0 out of 5 stars It is not the 3rd edition.
Great quality etc, but i was looking for the 3rd edition. unfortunately even though the title says it is the 3rd one, it was the second after all.
Published on 10 Dec 2011 by Azathoth
2.0 out of 5 stars not what i expected
I was really expecting to see the book depicted on the picture.Instead i saw a different edition of the book where the cover is white and a woman is in the middle. Read more
Published on 9 Mar 2011 by Alexandros Papadakis
5.0 out of 5 stars Wow
I first read this when i was about 10 and have only found a copy now that i had the wonderful idea of amazon and it is as good as i originally thought it was. Read more
Published on 29 Oct 2003
3.0 out of 5 stars priests and whores and nobody left to blame
if frank miller could find a motive for any of his characters besides evil priests and evil women, he could write a story that competed with unillustrated fiction. Read more
Published on 4 Sep 1998
5.0 out of 5 stars Miller Does It Again With Family Values
Miller once again has another masterpiece on his hands with Family Values.It's Sin City at it's best. The Art is a little rough, sort of like the stuff in Sex and Violence. Read more
Published on 7 Jun 1998
4.0 out of 5 stars A story: nothing too much more than that
It's Sin City; it has to be good, right? Well...yeah. Not too heavy on meaning (although the family overtones are fairly obvious), just a good story that made a little less sense... Read more
Published on 21 Nov 1997
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