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Judge Dredd: The Complete Case Files 15 (Judge Dredd The Complete Case Files) by [Wagner, John, Grant, Alan, Ennis, Garth]
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Judge Dredd: The Complete Case Files 15 (Judge Dredd The Complete Case Files) Kindle Edition

4.1 out of 5 stars 13 customer reviews

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Product Description

About the Author

John Wagner has been scripting for 2000 AD for more years than he cares to remember. His creations include Judge Dredd, Strontium Dog, Ace Trucking, Al's Baby, Button Man and Mean Machine. Outside of 2000 AD his credits include Star Wars, Lobo, The Punisher and the critically acclaimed A History of Violence. Garth Ennis first came to prominence as writer on Troubled Souls, the Northern Ireland-set series he created with John McCrea for Crisis. As well as scripting its sequel, For a Few Troubles More, and True Faith (created with Warren Pleece) for that title, he was also a regular contributor to 2000 AD and the Judge Dredd Megazine, writing Judge Dredd, Strontium Dogs, The Corps, Time Flies, Chopper, and Sleeze 'n' Ryder. Outside of the Galaxy's Greatest Comic, his well-received run on Hellblazer was followed by Preacher, the hugely successful DC Vertigo series he created with Steve Dillon, as well as titles such as Hitman, Goddess, Bloody Mary, and a lengthy run on The Punisher. He is currently writing The Boys and war series Battlefields, both of which are published by Dynamite Entertainment. With over 300 2000 AD stories to his name - not to mention over 250 Daily Star Judge Dredd strips - Alan Grant's prolific creative record speaks for itself. Outside the Galaxy's Greatest Comic, Grant is well-known to Batman fans following a lengthy run on various incarnations of the title. More recently he has adapted Robert Louis Stevenson's classic novels Kidnapped and Doctor Jekyll and Mr Hyde in Graphic Novel format with artist Cam Kennedy. His television work includes scripts for the BBC series Ace Lightning and the Carnival of Doom. As co-creator of Judge Dredd Carlos Ezquerra designed the classic original costume as well as visually conceptualising Mega-City One. He also co-created Strontium Dog. He has also illustrated A.B.C. Warriors, Judge Anderson, Tharg the Mighty, Al's Baby and Cursed Eath Koburn amongst many others. Will Simpson is the co-creator of Universal Soldier, and co-penciller of the classic Judge Dredd story 'The Dead Man' and painter of the hugely popular Rogue Trooper story 'The War Machine'. Steve Dillon is a fan-favourite 2000 AD writer and artist, and the creator of both Hap Hazzard and the Irish Judge Joyce. His writing for the Galaxy's Greatest Comic includes Future Shocks and Rogue Trooper, while Dillon's pencils have graced A.B.C. Warriors, Bad Company, Judge Dredd, Harlem Heroes, Ro-Busters, Rogue Trooper and Tyranny Rex. John Hicklenton has illustrated a wide range of strips across both 2000 AD and the Megazine, including Heavy Metal Dredd, Judge Dredd, Mean Machine, Nemesis the Warlock, Pandora, Rogue Trooper, Strange Cases and Tharg's Future Shocks. His work can also be seen in Crisis! and Deadline. Jim Baikie is co-creator of one of the more lovable aliens to ever feature in the Galaxy's Greatest Comic - Interpreter Zhcchz from Tau Ceti, a.k.a. Skizz. Dean Ormston's otherworldly pencils first graced the Megazine, where he contributed to the epic Judge Dredd Judgement Day saga, and pencilled the popular Raptaur. Ormston's other non-2000 AD work includes The Crow, The Invisibles, The Monarchy, Sandman and the DC/Vertigo series Lucifer and The Books of Magick. He also worked on character designs for the animated CGI series Reboot. Dermot Power's lush painted art has graced Judge Dredd, Slaine and the Batman/Judge Dredd crossover The Ultimate Riddle. He is currently working in the film industry as a concept designer, where he has contributed to Star Wars, Harry Potter , Batman and Charlie and the Chocolate Factory.

Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • File Size: 150843 KB
  • Print Length: 320 pages
  • Publisher: 2000 AD Graphic Novels; 1 edition (8 April 2014)
  • Sold by: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B00JJLR6T4
  • Text-to-Speech: Not enabled
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  • Enhanced Typesetting: Not Enabled
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars 13 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #342,393 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

4.1 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Paperback
Volume 15 of Judge Dredd's post-Necropolis exploits is very much transitional territory for the strip, and from a historical point of view is pretty fascinating. The most significant of these transitions is Dredd writer and co-creator John Wagner's move away from writing Dredd (or any series) on a weekly basis for 2000AD, a decision that was to have a massive impact on both the strip and the comic as a whole. The second transition is the birth of the Judge Dredd Megazine, to which Wagner would still contribute and which was intended to showcase a more mature, adult take on the Dredd mythos. However, Wagner's key story for the Megazine, `America', is not included in this volume, a fact which has irritated some of the Dredd faithful. However, the Case Files are dedicated to documenting the `Judge Dredd' series in its entirety, and while `America' is a true magnum opus, it's not technically part of the `Judge Dredd' series, even though it features the lead character and his world. (In this respect, it has the same status as a certain Necropolis-related volume which I will here avoid naming, for spoiler-related reasons.) As far as I can tell, this is the official line.

Anyway, without worrying further about what's not in it, what do Progs 700-735 and Megs 1.01 - 1.10 have in store? Well, to start with, we have the aftermath of Necropolis. In all honesty, brilliant as `Necropolis' was (and it remains my favourite Dredd story), there was room for it to have a much greater long-term impact on Mega-City One than it did, an area where `The Apocalypse War' still reigns supreme in the `nothing will ever be the same again' stakes.
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Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
Definitely not in it's prime but fine, depending on your point of view. I enjoyed volumes 7/8/9/10 the most so far. All that dark humour and energy is missing here. And the art is so far from the classic stuff off the old masters it's unsettling.
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Format: Paperback
As a kid I only had one issue of Judge Dredd. That was back in '85 and the first few issues had just come out translated to swedish. I'm not sure I was able to read and this was kinda TO violent for me as I remember being a little frightened. This was the Cursed Earth story which I now hold as one of the better arcs.
I don't know why I started collecting these Case Files, as I never was really was a fan to begin with. But they give me alot of satisfaction and the craziness of it all is right up my alley, especially the earlier books.

Then something happend and I feel that all of the aburd, hillariously black humour and whitty satire flew the coup.
I still enjoy reading the case files but there is something missing - could it be perhaps the lack of a threating cold war and the general feel that comics should assume a more dark and serious tone a la The Dark Knight Returns or Watchmen.

Another thing that bothered me is that the Tale of A Dead Man was missing in the prelude to Necropolis and, disapointingly, the America story line is also absent.
I know these are in fact available as stand-alones but I'm a little put of that these books are actually NOT as complete as I had hoped.

While still fun to read I can't help but miss the good old stories. Harsh but funny. As for the art, there just isn't the same level of detail any more as it was in the early books with artists such as McMahon and Bolland, both on par being my favourite artist. Well, at least there are still a few Cam Kennedy stories...
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By Gareth Wilson - Falcata Times Blog TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 6 Jun. 2010
Format: Paperback
As a huge fan of Dredd its always magical when a title lands and it aids me to remember big chunks of my youth from behind the pages. Within this offering are tales that give the reader exactly what they want, the dark humour of an apocalyptic world where too many are forced to live in a world where Judge, Jury and Executioner walk the mean streets in one uniform. Its well written, the artwork beautiful and has definitely helped me to see some of the changes from the time to which it was written to now.

A great offering for the reader and something that fans the world over are just going to love as they escape our world to that of Dredd's for a few hours.
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Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
This book was well written and featured some fantastic artwork. The stories were well paced and featured a lot of intrigue.It was good to see what happened to Mega-City 1 after Necropolis.
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Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
More of the tales of dredd drafted in from
2000ad art work varies. From artist to artist by on the whole very good
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Format: Paperback
Not the best of the volumes but still worth adding due to your collection due to the John Wagner stories
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