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Hitman : Ten Thousand Bullets [Paperback]

Garth Ennis , John McCrea


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Kindle Edition 10.45  
Paperback 11.00  
Paperback, 26 Mar 2010 --  

Book Description

26 Mar 2010 Hitman
When Hell's Kitchen gun-for-hire Tommy Monaghan is attacked by an alien (don't ask), he acquires X-Ray vision and telepathy...the ideal abilities for a Hitman who only takes on super-powered contracts! Bestselling writer Garth Ennis ("Preacher", "The Boys") and artist John McCrea ("Catwoman") introduce an action-packed, wildly funny and irreverent new anti-hero!

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More About the Author

Garth Ennis is the award-winning writer of 'The Boys', 'Preacher', 'Hellblazer', 'Hitman' and 'Judge Dredd', much in demand for his hard-edged, wickedly humorous style.

Product Description

About the Author

Garth Ennis is the award-winning writer of Preacher, Hellblazer, Hitman and Judge Dredd. Much in demand for his hard-edged, wickedly humorous style, he is now writing a new Authority: Kev series for DC/WildStorm, as well as Marvel's Punisher.

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Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)
Amazon.com: 3.7 out of 5 stars  3 reviews
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Wrong. 6 Jun 2012
By Brent Figiel - Published on Amazon.com
Format:Paperback
Hitman is one of the best series Ennis has written. It's fast, funny, and has lots of heart. While some series he's written have been more cynical and humorless than others, one of the mistakes people so often make with Ennis' writing is letting themselves get so distracted by the bullets, cursing, sex and gore that they miss the point. Any good writer can display some sleight of hand and while you're busy either cackling or turning up your nose to the ultra-violence, he's more than happy to wallop you in the back of the head with some real emotion when you least expect it.

Take the ride. You won't regret it.
5.0 out of 5 stars Second arc is even better than the first. 1 July 2014
By EE - Published on Amazon.com
Format:Kindle Edition|Verified Purchase
Garth Ennis did some of his best work on Hitman. I really wish he'd have done a Hitman/Punisher crossover. Still full of humor, this is one of the darker arcs, as Tommy goes up against an equally great Hitman. There's a lot of death in this, and I won't say anything further other than this is one of my absolute favorite comics ever.
0 of 28 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars Hitman? You're one letter off 16 April 2012
By jonathan briggs - Published on Amazon.com
Format:Paperback
The last time I reviewed a Garth Ennis book, I wrote that Ennis is a talented writer given to laziness and pandering to the LCD. Case in point: "Hitman." Ennis wrote the series concurrently with his (for lack of a more accurate term) masterpiece "Preacher," and every idea that was too stupid for "Preacher" (oh, and believe me, there was no shortage of stupid ideas in "Preacher") wound up in "Hitman." In "Ten Thousand Bullets," Mobster Moe Dubelz offers half a million dollars for the head of Tommy Monaghan, the titular hitman, who killed Dubelz's conjoined twin (still attached and dead and rotting). Meanwhile, a Batman wannabe named Nightfist is ... Oh, what am I doing? Why even bother? Any snarky recap of "Ten Thousand Bullets" that I could write would take more effort than Ennis spent on the book itself. I probably expended more effort just READING this nonsense. It's a lame excuse for Ennis to collect a quick and easy paycheck by writing "BLAMBLAMBLAMBLAMBLAM" over and over again. John McCrea's art is equally sorry. He sketches childishly crude figures all out of proportion with themselves: big heads, little bodies; big bodies, little heads; mutant appendages; grotesque, leering faces. But I've never seen him do any better, so I assume McCrea's problem is that he's incompetent, rather than merely lazy like Ennis. Director Kevin Smith, who wrote the substanceless intro to this substanceless volume, thinks "Hitman" is pretty nifty, but then Kevin Smith also thinks it's a great idea to cast his girlfriends in his movies and let them sing. Garth Ennis is one of the most popular and successful comix writers, but for every rabid fan, he's got an equally passionate detractor. "Ten Thousand Bullets" gives the haters plenty of ammo.
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