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Judge Dredd Day of Chaos: Fallout Paperback – 5 Jun 2014


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Product details

  • Paperback: 240 pages
  • Publisher: 2000 AD Graphic Novels (5 Jun. 2014)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1781082715
  • ISBN-13: 978-1781082713
  • Product Dimensions: 18.6 x 1.1 x 25.9 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (32 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 105,080 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

More About the Author

John Wagner is, to many fans, the very heart of the renowned comic 2000 AD. Involved from the earliest days of the comic in 1977, he co-created Judge Dredd and Strontium Dog, as well as a whole cast of other memorable characters. Wagner has worked extensively beyond the Thargian universe, originating and editing a number of British periodicals as well as writing many American standards. His Paradox Press graphic novel A History of Violence was made into a major film from director David Cronenberg.


Product Description

About the Author

Written by John Wagner (A History of Violence, Button Man), the co-creator and lead writer of Judge Dredd for the entire 35-year history of the character. Featuring the incredible artwork of Ben Wilsher (Lenny Zero, Judge Dredd), Henry Flint (Zombo, Shakara), Colin MacNeil (Song of the Surfer, Insurrection) and Leigh Gallagher (Defoe), Edmund Bagwell (Cradlegrave, Indigo Prime). --This text refers to an alternate Paperback edition.

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

18 of 18 people found the following review helpful By Ian Fleming on 7 Jun. 2014
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
This is the third book in the Judge Dredd: Day Of Chaos series. Only, it's not really. Judge Dredd co-creator John Wagner's mega-epic serial Day Of Chaos was collected in two volumes: The Fourth Faction and Endgame but Fallout is an anthology of stories set in the aftermath of the cataclysmic Chaos Day rather than a continuous narrative and features the work of writers who are not John Wagner (although two of his stories do round out the book.) It is a fine compendium of tales post Chaos Day and the individual stories are fast paced and intriguing. The main theme linking everything together is that Dredd's city, Mega-City One, is falling into hell and everyone seemingly blames Dredd in one way or another. The artwork is also fine but the overall tone is inconsistent, which is perhaps understandable given that no less than 11 artists are credited. My only gripe, if you can call it that, is that there is a lot of set-ups for future stories but very little pay-off for a self contained volume. I just wonder if there will be a fourth Day Of Chaos collection. This is a worthwhile purchase but don't buy it without reading The Fourth Faction and Endgame first.
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8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Mabs (Nexus Wookie) on 28 July 2013
Format: Paperback
The first collection of the Day of Chaos arc was one of my favourite comics of last year, so you can understand my excitement when I finally managed to get my hands on this book, and it was just as awesome a read as The Fourth Faction.

This time round the Chaos Bug has been released and the Justice Department are having a field day trying to control the outbreak and remain in control. But as Judge Dredd tries to search for the perpetrators of this heinous act, other elements enter the fray, adding more complications to the chaos.

John Wagner with his talented array of artists such as Henry Flint, Leigh Gallagher and Ben Willsher has created an epic which is quite possibly the biggest event in 2000AD's history since The Apocalypse War. It is utterly enthralling and thrilling a read, full of twists and turns. Just when you think things cannot get any worse, Wagner trumps it and introduces elements into the story even more spectacular. It is quite a dense read and in order to appreciate the story fully, you cannot rush it. You must take your time as I did, to let it all sink in.

The collection is split into six acts, or arcs which connect with one another in the wider scheme of things. First up is "The Assassinaton List". The artist on duty here is one of my favourite, Leigh Gallagher who is famous for his breath-taking work on 2000AD's zombie epic "Defoe". We start off with Elmore Yurges and his family, who've been kidnapped by Borisenko to extract the details of the Chaos Bug. Yurges of course is the scientist who engineered the Chaos Bug and he is key to the story.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Sam Woodward TOP 500 REVIEWER on 11 Nov. 2014
Format: Paperback
PLEASE NOTE - Amazon seem to have messed up the reviews, bless them, & many of the reviews on this page seem to be for the previous volume (Endgame) & not Fallout. This review is of Fallout.

Fallout is an interesting volume which deals with the aftermath of the Chaos Bug. Mega City One is in ruins. The Judges have been decimated & have a huge clean-up job to contend with, so the Space Corps are drafted in to help maintain order. All in all, it reminds me of the stories which followed The Apocalypse War, as the landscape of the city changed to one dotted with radioactive areas. But this is far more drastic. So it's a fascinating change of direction for the series.

When it comes to Dredd, that which isn't written by Wagner himself usually falls way short of his level. And most of the short stories which make up this volume aren't written by Wagner. Nevertheless, I was very impressed by newcomer Michael Carroll, who seems to 'get' Dredd's world & its humour better than most writers. However, he introduced a supporting character in his first story who he went on to over-use. It's as if he was intimidated by writing about Dredd himself & felt more comfortable writing about this person. But there's great potential there for the future - although at this rate, Dredd may soon find himself single-handedly policing a population of 5!

There's some interesting, new ideas in here. Sadly, the writing isn't always up to par as Wagner deservedly seems to be taking more of a back seat. I was torn between giving it 3 stars or 4.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By George Nada on 18 Aug. 2014
Format: Paperback
I was a 2000AD reader in the early to mid 80s and picked up the Day of Chaos books because of their great cover art and prospect of a long, involved story. Overall, I thought the story in Endgame was much stronger than Fourth Faction which I thought was a bit of a mess. Endgame starts really strongly - the pre-cog story is superbly written, it's a shame it didn't last for long. For me, each ensuing storyline is slightly weaker and by the end I thought the story was very bitty and disjointed with too many disparate strands and huge jumps in logic and storytelling.

Having also picked up The Cursed Earth saga again recently, I was particularly struck at how different Judge Dredd stories have become. In the late 70s and early 80s, Judge Dredd was like a Commando or Warlord young boys' comic set in the future - lots of graphic action, humour, in-jokes, short stories and repetition ("I am the law!" is repeated every week). The Day of Chaos story is a different world - I guess it would now be a "graphic novel" not a comic with much more adult themes and violence (I would say it is not suitable for kids under 13 at least), much wordier, Dredd is hardly in it, no humour, no in-jokes, no "I am the law!", basically nothing remotely like the early Dredd I grew up with as a child. This is not a bad thing necessarily, just very different to what I am used to. I will say that the story was generally more intellectual, knowing, relevant and less silly (until the last 1/4 of the story when it becomes very disjointed) than any early Dredd action comic strip, but those early strips were fun escapism as a little boy.

The other thing that is so different is the artwork, and for me it just doesn't compare.
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