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Judge Dredd: Restricted Files: v. 4 Paperback – 16 Aug 2012

3.5 out of 5 stars 4 customer reviews

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  • Judge Dredd: Restricted Files: v. 4
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  • Judge Dredd - Restricted Files: v. 3 (2000 Ad)
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Product details

  • Paperback: 272 pages
  • Publisher: 2000 AD Graphic Novels; 01 edition (16 Aug. 2012)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1781080461
  • ISBN-13: 978-1781080467
  • Product Dimensions: 19.8 x 1.5 x 25.8 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 3.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (4 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 274,996 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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. 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. Gordon Rennie is one of 2000 AD and the Megazine's most prolific creators, with co-creative credits for Caballistics, Inc., Glimmer Rats, Missionary Man, Necronauts, Storming Heaven, Rain Dogs and Witchworld. He has also written Daily Star Dredd strips, Judge Dredd, Harke and Burr, Mean Machine, Past Imperfect, Pulp Sci-Fi, Rogue Trooper, Satanus, Terror Tales, Tharg the Mighty, Vector 13, Absalom and Aquila. Robbie Morrison is one of 2000 AD's most popular writers, having co-created The Bendatti Vendetta, Shakara, Shimura and Vanguard, and has chronicled the adventures of Judge Dredd in 2000 AD and the Judge Dredd Megazine. Mark Millar is one of 2000 AD's most prolific story creators, with many co-creation credits including Babe Race 2000, Big Dave, and Slaughterbowl. He has also written for Judge Dredd, Judge Anderson, Rogue Trooper and Zenith with Grant Morrison. As well as serving as editor of the Galaxy's Greatest Comic between Progs 873 and 914 (4th Feb 1994-18th November 1994), Alan MacKenzie has created several 2000 AD strips, including Bradley, Brigand Doom, Luke Kirby, R.A.M. Raiders, Soul Gun Warrior and Universal Soldier. Jim Alexander penned Calhab Justice for the Megazine as well as working on various Judge Dredd strips. Si Spencer has worked on various strips for the Judge Dredd Megazine and was the co-creator behind the strips The Creep and Harke and Burr. He has also worked on Books of Magick: Life During Wartime for DC Publishing. Pat Mills is the creator and first editor of 2000 AD. He developed Judge Dredd and is the writer/creator of many of its most popular stories such as Nemesis the Warlock, Slaine and ABC Warriors. He created Battle Picture Weekly with John Wagner and Marshal Law with League of Extraordinary Gentlemen artist Kevin O'Neill. Former Judge Dredd Megazine editor Alan Barnes' writings include the highly acclaimed Sherlock Holmes On Screen (Titan Books), and the script for CBBC's animated Doctor Who adventure, The Infinite Quest. P. Cliff Robinson is one of 2000 AD's longest-serving artists, having made his debut with a Future Shock way back in Prog 362! Since then, he has co-created Mother Earth, and illustrated numerous Judge Dredd strips, as well as Future Shocks, Judge Anderson and Venus Bluegenes. Peter Doherty is primarily known to fans of the Galaxy's Greatest Comic as artist of the Young Death series, which opened Judge Dredd: The Megazine's first volume, but he has also contributed extensively to Judge Dredd, working on the epic 'Judgment Day' as well as many shorter stories, including John Wagner's classic 'Bury My Knee At Wounded Heart'. Aside from his own co-created Bad City Blue, Robin Smith has illustrated Future Shocks, Judge Dredd, Mean Machine, Rogue Trooper, Strontium Dog, Tharg the Mighty and Time Twisters. He is also the illustrator of Paradox Press's Green Candles, and is co-creator of The Bogie Man with John Wagner and Alan Grant. Trevor Hairsine's muscular pencils first wowed 2000 AD readers on Strontium Dogs; he has since co-created Harmony and illustrated Downlode Tales, Judge Anderson, Judge Dredd, Mercy Heights, Missionary Man, One-Offs and Pulp Sci-Fi. Since joining 2000 AD in 1986 Colin MacNeil has worked on many strips, including Chopper: Song of the Surfer and the infamous death of Johnny Alpha in Strontium Dog: The Final Solution. As co-creator of Judge Dredd, Carlos Ezquerra designed the classic original costume as well as visually conceptualising Mega- City One. 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, Tharg's Future Shocks and Satanus III. His work can also be seen in Crisis! Deadline and in Zombie World - the latter of which he worked on with Pat Mills. Shaky Kane's Jack Kirby-inspired psychedelic art has graced many British underground magazines such as Deadline and Revolver. He co-created Soul Sisters with David Bishop for the Judge Dredd Megazine and Soul Gun Warrior for 2000 AD. His comic The Bulletproof Coffin is available through Image Comics. Bryan Talbot is one of the UK's most respected comics artists. He has contributed to Future Shocks, Judge Dredd, Nemesis the Warlock, Ro-Busters and Slaine in the Galaxy's Greatest Comic. 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. Rufus Dayglo started his career as an animation slave bot, but was saved by Tharg and rebuilt as an art droid. He now works for various publishers in the UK and US. Henry Flint, winner of the National Comics Awards for Best Comic Artist 2004, is one of the Galaxy's Greatest Comic's rising superstars. Co-creator of Sancho Panzer, Shakara, and the fan-favourite strip, Zombo, his incredibly versatile pencils have also graced A.B.C. Warriors, Judge Dredd/Aliens, Deadlock, Judge Dredd, Rogue Trooper, Nemesis the Warlock, The V.C.'s and Venus Bluegenes. Mike Perkins' artwork first appeared in 2000 AD illustrating a handful of Future Shocks and Vector 13 stories before he cocreated Carver Hale. He has also worked for the now defunct US publisher CrossGen, and with Carver Hale co-creator Mike Carey on the Marvel series Spellbinders. John Richardson contributed the artwork to various 2000 AD strips including Tharg's Future Shocks, The Mean Arena, The VCs and Ro-Jaw's Robo-Tales. Sean Longcroft's work for the 'Galaxy's Greatest Comic' includes Judge Dredd strips for Judge Dredd Lawman of the Future and the Judge Dredd Mega Special 1995, as well as a Missionary Man strip in the Judge Dredd Megazine. Simon Jacob is the co-creator of Armoured Gideon and Dead Meat, and has also provided art for Harlem Heroes, Judge Dredd, Robo-Hunter, Tales of the Doghouse, and Tharg's Future Shocks. His non-2000 AD work can be seen in Mighty World of Marvel. Paul Neary is the multi-talented co-creator of Mother Earth and Outlaw, writer of Judge Dredd and Vector 13,and artist of Abelard Snazz, Future Shocks and Judge Dredd. Having come to prominence at Marvel UK, Neary has worked on many major US titles, including Captain America, Incredible Hulk, Nick Fury and as an inker on The Authority and Stormwatch. Marc Wigmore's stark, stylized artwork has also been featured in Outlaw and Judge Hershey for 2000 AD. Jim Vickers has illustrated some Judge Dredd stories and episodes of Plagues of Necropolis for the Judge Dredd Megazine. Adrian Salmon has illustrated several strips for the Judge Dredd Megazine including, Judge Dredd, Judge karyn and the Paul Cornell scripted Deathwatch. Paul Peart's art has graced the pages of both 2000 AD and the Judge Dredd Megazine on such strips as Judge Dredd, Judge Hershey and Slaughter Bowl. Jim O'Ready illustrated several issues of Judge Dredd - Lawman of the Future. Calum Alexander Watt has illustrated several strips for 2000 AD including, Judge Dredd, Rogue Trooper (Friday) and Sinister Dexter. James Joyce & Sean McNaughton were the winners of a 2005 competition 2000 AD ran in conjunction with pen manufacturers Stabilo. The competition involved designing a new villain for Dredd to face off against. James won the 12-18 category, while Sean won in the 18+ category. Each winner got to illustrate Judge Dredd strips which were published in a 2000 AD Winter Speci


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3.5 out of 5 stars
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The Restricted files are generally a lucky dip - some good, some average and some bad. This one opens with a strong Wagner/Ezquerra story asking do you have what it takes to be Dredd - good tale that's darkly funny too. Next up is a Mr Benn parody for the older readers!

It really is a mix of quality and sadly despite the strong start there is some terrible art and one story (Judge planet II) has a picture of a Judge saying and I quote "I've wet my knickers" drawn by what looks like a three year old on acid. Words are not enough....

There are more good stories than bad, but I'm very visual and there is more bad art in this collection than good.

There is a bonus at the very back of the book that I recall from the US imports (Eagle comics I think?) that has some info on stub guns, heatseekers, birdies and Law Masters and much more - however it feels as if these are space fillers to pad the book out as there are insufficient tales to pack in.

It's recommended for fans, but it's not a good introduction to the world of the Mega Cities.
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The Restricted Files collections have been a bit of a mixed bag by their very nature, some great moments, some okay, some...not good at all moments. There's still some good stuff here but it seems a bit front-loaded, after the mid-point of the book the quality seemed to drop off and it was a bit of a slog to get through. There's a great chunk at the back of bonus material which makes it a bit of a must-have for the hardcore, for everyone else this really isn't Dredd at his best.
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I've read plenty of Dredd, though by no means all of it (or even close) but these stories stood out as one of the better collections I've seen. Authors seem to be at their best when allowed free reign, which they get more with single issue short stories than they would be arcs. I especially like 'Dredd of Drokk Green', a story I briefly saw years ago and which stuck with me until I got to enjoy it again in this volume.
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these Dredd stories sre nice to read again
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Amazon.com: 5.0 out of 5 stars 1 review
5.0 out of 5 stars Five Stars 29 Sept. 2015
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Perfect!
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