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Warlord of Mars Dejah Thoris Volume 4: The Vampire Men of Saturn TP [Paperback]

Carlos Rafael , Deborah Carita , Robert Place Napton
3.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
Price: 12.99 & FREE Delivery in the UK. Details
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Book Description

9 July 2013 Warlord of Mars: Dejah Thoris (Book 4)
Dejah Thoris, the warrior princess of Mars, heads off to the northern wastes in self-imposed exile, driven by guilt over her murderous actions while under the spell of witchcraft. In the harsh wilds, she incurs the wrath of a golden-skinned Okar warrior, before drawing the attention of alien scouts. Abducted to the rings of Saturn, Dejah Thoris finds that its bloodthirsty native race plans an invasion of Mars, and that she might soon transform into a vampiric creature herself! How will one Red Woman save her entire planet, when the only possible allies hunger for her blood? Collects the complete four-issue comic book storyline from Warlord of Mars: Dejah Thoris #16-19. Bonus material includes an extensive cover gallery featuring artists Paul Renaud and Fabiano Neves.

Frequently Bought Together

Warlord of Mars Dejah Thoris Volume 4: The Vampire Men of Saturn TP + Warlord of Mars: Dejah Thoris Volume 3 - The Boora Witch TP + Dejah Thoris and the White Apes of Mars TP (Warlord of Mars)
Price For All Three: 36.26

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Product details

  • Paperback: 96 pages
  • Publisher: Dynamite Entertainment (9 July 2013)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1606904175
  • ISBN-13: 978-1606904176
  • Product Dimensions: 25.4 x 16.5 x 0.8 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 3.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 58,136 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars These boots were make for killing 16 Oct 2013
By No More Mr. Mice Guy TOP 100 REVIEWER
The story running through issues #16-19 of Dynamite Entertainment's comic book `Warlord of Mars - Dejah Thoris" is collected as Warlord of Mars Dejah Thoris Volume 4: The Vampire Men of Saturn TP. It is a prequel to the graphic novel collection Warlord of Mars TP, and a sequel to Dejah Thoris' previous solo adventure Warlord of Mars: Dejah Thoris Volume 3 - The Boora Witch TP.

The art and scripting is of a reasonable standard for the story, which is once more fairly thin. This series is set at some unspecified period before the advent of John Carter on Mars, and tells of Dejah's solo adventures. Having committed some unspeakable acts in the previous volume, she is wandering in self-imposed exile across Mars. Issue #16 sees her in the Martian Arctic, though at least she has equipped herself with a hooded cloak and boots to complement her usual attire of thong and nipple-protectors. The boots, for some reason, have a habit during the story, of resembling a Japanese schoolgirl's shoes and white socks. I'm sure it is just a trick of the light and not an attempt to bring in sales from another fetish group. Anyway, our heroine soon meets the Martian equivalent of polar bears and Eskimos - well, one anyway, who might just be a member of the mythical Yellow Race of Mars, long thought extinct. After rescuing her from the critter, he naturally enough chains her up in his home, as any member of a Yellow Race would.
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Amazon.com: 3.8 out of 5 stars  6 reviews
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Nearly naked Dejah gets bitten in the neck 29 July 2013
By Alt - Published on Amazon.com
The Vampire Men of Saturn collects issues 16 to 19 of Warlord of Mars Dejah Thoris. The stories are on roughly the same level as those in the first three volumes. The quality of the art, on the other hand, seems to be declining.

Continuing her self-imposed exile from Helium, Dejah goes wandering in the Northern Arctic region, covering her near-nakedness with a coat that she conveniently leaves open at the front despite her concerns about freezing to death because, really, why would she want to cover her near-nakedness? She's about to be eaten by a six legged Martian polar bear when she's saved by a large yellow man who promptly enslaves her.

Not to be outdone, another studly guy abducts Dejah in the next story. Well hey, Dejah is always nearly naked, so who wouldn't want to kidnap her? Not that I condone the enslavement of nearly naked Martian women, and perhaps the alien vampire who kidnaps Dejah goes a bit far by biting her neck, but maybe the residents of Saturn haven't learned proper etiquette for dealing with nearly naked women. Anyway, on Saturn's moons Dejah pretty much acquires the powers of Wonder Woman, making her even more formidable. And after biting Dejah's neck, the question is, which one will be enslaved: Dejah or the vampire? Biting Dejah's neck, it seems, can become an addictive pleasure.

The art in this volume doesn't seem as sharp or as detailed as it was in some of the earlier volumes. The covers are quite nice, but the interior art is inconsistent. I would give this volume 3 1/2 stars if I could. It's still fun, an Dejah is just as nearly naked as ever, but if the point of the series is simply to show us nearly naked Dejah (and I'm not sure what other point there could be given the overall silliness of the stories), more care should be taken with the art.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Gratuitous and Honestly Pandering 18 July 2013
By Talvi - Published on Amazon.com
I haven't read the other books in this series. But I get the distinct feeling that they must have been better than this volume 4.

The artwork is ok - but not really represented by the cover image, which is lovelier. Dejah, clad only in pasties and thong, boots, and a small cloak, walks the frozen arctic and is happy that she has fur to keep her from freezing at night (ok, the hood of the cloak and top of her boots are fur-lined - glad to know someone raised in a desert only needs a bit of fur to stay warm while naked). She spends most of the book as someone's prisoner/intended sex slave. Hard to remember one guy from the next since they all seem to be generic muscular guy clad like Flash Gordon. In one of the prisons, she is befriended by another prisoner, who tells her she's a spy (which is interesting considering her captors are telepathic and could read that right out of her mind - so probably not the brightest spy in the galaxy). Lots of escapes ensue, usually requiring lots of shots showing off T or A. Somewhere in there she saves not only one world but two.

Honestly, I wasn't impressed by the story or the artwork. There were a lot of awkward angles, even the ones not meant to show off the T and A. And well, the minute you see her walking near naked in the arctic, it's impossible to take the story seriously.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Fun, but gets tedious 22 July 2013
By W. McCoy - Published on Amazon.com
Dejah Thoris is the Princess of Mars from the books by Edgar Rice Burroughs. This book collects issues 16-19 of the series, but it's a complete story arc. This book is mature because Dejah wears her traditional costume from the Barsoom novels, which amounts to a cape and not much else. This seems a little silly when she's wandering around in the ice, but maybe Martians are tougher than me.

In the book, Dejah is in a self-imposed exile in the frozen north. She is captured and enslaved by one of the yellow men. She escapes and then is captured and taken to Saturn which is run by a race of alien vampires who have their sites set on taking over Mars and turning the residents into a living blood farm.

It's all over the top. There are huge prehistoric looking alien creatures. There are fights in the skies. There are allies and betrayals. In fact, it seems like everyone Dejah teams up with is out to betray her in some way, and that gets a little tedious by the end of the story arc. The art by Debora Carita is good, and the book includes a cover gallery from each of the covers by Paul Renaud and Fabiano Neves.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Cheesecake On Mars 14 July 2013
By Stephen V. Kempton - Published on Amazon.com
Format:Paperback|Verified Purchase
This secondary John Carter spin-off focusing on Dejah Thoris continues to be enjoyable but not quite as good as Warlord Of Mars main title. Volume Four presents issues #16 to #19 of the title. It includes a stand alone story "With The Yellow Man" and a three part-er "The Vampires Men Of Saturn".

In the Yellow Man story we find Dejah in self imposed exile venturing to the Arctic northern climates of mars. She is abducted by a yellow martian with a hook for a hand. The first couple panels with Dejah Thoris wandering around the snow and cold with her famous G-String and Pasties on had me laughing out loud. Granted she has fur boots and a little fur cape which covers very little and makes it all the more ridiculous. Must we have cheesecake in every single panel?

The main story involves Dejah being once more abducted, this time by vampires from Saturn is wonky fun. The Vampires are all colored Grey but the good Saturians she meets are colored purple with blue hair. She does eventually meet one good vampire who falls in love with her not because she is a smoking hot nearly naked girl but because her blood tastes good.

The writing by Robert Place Napton is in the flavor of Edgar Rice Burroughs and is good, but I wish he would try for a little bit of realism and maybe some character development. I would also like to see the creation of a supporting cast.

Brazilian artist Debora Carita style is way too cartoony for my liking and would be better suited for Betty & Veronica. Colorist Carlos Lopez colors everything bright neon adding to the cartoon feel of the book.

The excellent covers by french artist Paul Renuad and Brazilan Fabiano Neves are all included. I just wished the interior art was close to this excellent work.

Still, if you like Edgar Rice Burroughs I don't think you can pass up this book.
5.0 out of 5 stars Martian Princess vs. Saturnian Vampires 10 Jun 2014
By EdM - Published on Amazon.com
Format:Paperback|Verified Purchase
This storyline stretches the ability to discard rationality but still becomes a guilty pleasure to read. Now in self exile the princess Dejah Thoris finds her way to the North Arctic. Dressed only in a fur cape, nipple protectors, and a thong (plus arm bracelets) she wonders at her ability to survive the arctic cold. (!!!) Well, she and the reader doesn't really have to worry for long as she is taken captive by an alien ship from Saturn. It appears that the ruling class on Saturn are vampires and the purple-skinned people they feed upon are no longer satisfying them so maybe conquering Mars might be fun!

Collecting issues 16-19 the story and art are excellent even though the story itself seems almost at times to make the reader laugh at the clichéd plot. The vampire who bites the princess is so smitten with her he is willing to betray his own. The rebels are trying to make a last attempt at freedom but there is a traitor in their midst. The art clearly shows that when in distress the heroine has no choice but breathe deep and heave bosoms. The bonus artwork at the end and between chapters are very good. The cover is not indicative of the interior art. Shame, as Dejah Thoris really looks the warrior and would have been more believable that way.
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