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V FOR VENDETTA BOOK PDF

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Read V for Vendetta comic online free and high quality. Fast loading speed, unique reading type: All pages - just need to scroll to read next page. A powerful story about loss of freedom and individuality, V FOR VENDETTA takes place in atotalitarian England following a devastating war that changed the. Nov 20, sintomático, V for Vendetta, de Alan Moore, traduzido para o português brasileiro history of comic books around the world and how its subgenre known as cittadelmonte.info, em.


V For Vendetta Book Pdf

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Alan Moore - V For Vendetta (ENG).pdf - Free ebook download as PDF File .pdf) or read book online for free. V for Vendetta Comic Book-1 - Free ebook download as PDF File .pdf) or read book online for free. V, V for Vendetta, V Comic Book. Editorial Reviews. cittadelmonte.info Review. V for Vendetta is, like its author's later Watchmen, a landmark in comic-book writing. Alan Moore has led the field in.

Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required. To get the free app, enter your mobile phone number. Would you like to tell us about a lower price? A new edition of the graphic novel that inspired the hit movie! In a world without political freedom or personal freedom, and precious little faith in anything, comes a mysterious man in a white porcelain mask who fights political oppressors through terrorism and seemingly absurd acts.

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Open Preview See a Problem? Details if other: Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Preview — V for Vendetta by Alan Moore. David Lloyd Illustrator. Set in an imagined future England that has given itself over to fascism, this "Remember, remember the fifth of November Set in an imagined future England that has given itself over to fascism, this groundbreaking story captures both the suffocating nature of life in an authoritarian police state and the redemptive power of the human spirit which rebels against it.

Crafted with sterling clarity and intelligence, V for Vendetta brings an unequaled depth of characterization and verisimilitude to its unflinching account of oppression and resistance. Get A Copy. Hardcover , pages. Published November 1st by Vertigo first published More Details Original Title. V for Vendetta Complete. Other Editions Friend Reviews. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up.

To ask other readers questions about V for Vendetta , please sign up. He can't just blow up the Parliament Buildings to bring down …more The book shows V in his solitude up against Adam Sutler as leader of the "New" England.

He can't just blow up the Parliament Buildings to bring down this new dictatorship, he has to take out the key representations first.

This is the Voice of Radio, it's bishop, it's television broadcasts, it's computer systems, and so on.

Alan Moore - V For Vendetta (ENG).pdf

His ultimate aim is getting England citizens to remember that living wasn't always like this, and change was attainable after all. Seanbob Kelly I can mail it to you when I am done if you want! See all 24 questions about V for Vendetta…. Lists with This Book. Community Reviews. Showing Rating details. Sort order. A Miltonian antihero in an Orwellian world, the hero's a kind of philosopher Batman, but for anarchy instead of law. View all 24 comments. Dec 16, Alejandro rated it it was amazing Shelves: Remember, remember the fifth of November This TPB edition collects the original 10 comic book issues, then divided in the graphic novel in three chapters.

Creative Team: Alan Moore Illustrator: The fifth of November, the gunpowder treason and plot; I know of no reason why the gunpowder treason should ever be forgot! And Remember, remember the fifth of November And certainly something quite easy to remember each year on the infamous mentioned date.

However, the most powerful quote that sticks to my mind is People should not be afraid of their governments. Governments should be afraid of their people. That quote resumes the very power of this majestic story. The story of one man. One man who can be everybody. Everybody is special. Everybody is a hero, a lover, a fool, a villain, everybody.

Everybody has their story to tell… And the story of "V" is one very powerful to tell Good evening, London. I thought it time we had a little talk. Are you sitting comfortably? Then I'll begin One of the first impacts when I read reading this graphic novel the first time, it was when I realized that you don't start to read in the beginning of the story. No, the plan of "V" is so carefully crafted that when the government think that he started, he is already finishing it.

You're almost finished, aren't you? It's very likely that by now, you may have watched the film and it's a very good adaptation. I liked it a lot and it's one of my favorite movies. Are there differences? Oh, yes! But, honestly, as a hardcore Alan Moore's fan, I think that the changes are good thinking that film is a different format than comic book and therefore, some things can be changed and still delivering the same powerful message.

There's no flesh or blood within this cloak to kill. There's only an idea. Ideas are bulletproof. However, if you are a truly V for Vendetta 's fan, like me, you must read the graphic novel at some point, or you will be missing a lot. Like air, no one should be denied it. It's a wonderful joy to watch how Alan Moore put everywhere the letter "v", in the titles of the chapters just to mention an example.

Also, David Lloyd is a very creative partner of Moore, making into art many original concepts like a chapter made entirely in the form a music sheet.

Wonderful concepts that you only can get in the format of a graphic novel. I think the strongest issue that convince me to realize that V for Vendetta is my own personal favorite graphic novel but also my own personal favorite work by Alan Moore is because it's that each little detail on the story was so carefully done, so carefully thought, so carefully presented. And that's the beautiful irony of all. Since this is a story about chaos, but it's done with a precision where nothing is left to chance.

Everything is where that's supposed to be. No more or less than needed to tell the story. And threrefore, My own personal opinion is that this is his masterpiece in the middle of an universe of masterpieces written by Alan Moore.

Not only is a strong political story but also an impressive artwork. Also, the terrorist known as "V" is one of the best characters ever made in literature. What was done to me created me.

It's a basic principle of the Universe that every action will create an equal and opposing reaction. That will be all. You may return to your labors.

England prevails. View all 44 comments. Apr 23, Stephen rated it liked it Shelves: For all of the criticism heaped on movie versions of novels and other literary works well deserved in many cases , there are times when the filmmakers get it very right e. Examples of this, IMHO, would include: To that small but distinctive li For all of the criticism heaped on movie versions of novels and other literary works well deserved in many cases , there are times when the filmmakers get it very right e.

To that small but distinctive list I would add V for Vendetta as I thought the film version was superior to the print. That's not to say the graphic novel is not good. Alan Moore deserves a lot of credit for this ground-breaking, original story. Had I not seen the movie prior to reading this, I would likely have been far more impressed with it. The stellar cast assembled for the movie didn't hurt either.

While reading, I often found myself thinking to myself that I preferred the film's vision of the narrative. Without spoilerizing, one example of this is that I thought, in general, the character depictions were vastly enhanced, largely due to the superior casting. I mean seriously, the movie had I also think the movie more clearly defined the central plot, allowing the underlying message of the story to be delivered with more power. To be fair, the GN had its share of moments of advantage as well, enough to make reading it worth while even if you have seen the movie.

Both of these are interesting and well done. Still, overall I found the movie was superior and I think my rating of the GN suffers a bit, unfair or not, as a result. Thus, a good read and one that I recommend View all 29 comments. Feb 15, Marpapad rated it it was amazing. I adored this graphic novel, every single page of it. If I could give it more than 5 stars, then I would.

View all 17 comments. I freaking love the movie and I love this novel!! One day I will add the pic of me in my V mask! View all 19 comments. Nov 10, Sean Barrs the Bookdragon rated it liked it Shelves: What exactly is prison? Is it just the confinement in which we are placed after crime? Or is it something more?

Can we become imprisoned without being aware of it? Can we even imprison ourselves? Perhaps even to the state? Alan Moore depicts these questions in this scary graphic novel that is set in some crazy right-winged London that reeks of fascism and corruption. Just like in Watchme Prison.

Just like in Watchmen Moore shows us an alternative past that is stark and weirdly possible.

The people struggle under an oppressive regime; they have no voice; they have no liberty or identity: And, worse yet, because of the mass propaganda campaigns, intimidating armed troop patrols, and lack of freedom in general, the people are not fully aware of their own oppressive plight.

They have no free will. This is where V. In the guise of a shadowy villain, the costumed rogue represents pure anarchy. His way of thought, as he himself admits, would lead to nothing but chaos. But, anything is better than fascism, right? Despite his form of vigilante justice, he is not morally good. Do the ends ever justify the means?

Anarchy is the complete lack of authority over the populace, which is what V. Indeed, what he exacts is a form of manipulative control, which is the very thing he is trying to destroy through his wave of terrorism. He is certainly a dark and complex character. Perhaps his ethos is even slightly self-defeating and contradictory.

Perhaps, Moore is trying to suggest that corruption is the very essence of human nature, and that nobody is beyond it. I think V. He represents something much bigger than himself, which is signified by his legacy. But, what this thing is destructive and extreme; his idea is not necessarily something beneficial to mankind. I much preferred Watchmen to this; it was less political and focused on human nature rather than the complex nature of politics. I think the right reader could take a lot from this, but for me, I thought it was too bleak.

There's little in the way of redemptive themes here. View all 12 comments. May 13, J. I struggled for a long time with the growing notion that conservatives simply aren't funny. At first it seemed a silly idea, since conservatism draws from sources as varied as progressivism: Certainly they can tell jokes and be charming, but not satirical, not biting.

Subversion doesn't come naturally to them, and it should have been clear why: Conservatism relies on ideals, on grand her I struggled for a long time with the growing notion that conservatives simply aren't funny.

Conservatism relies on ideals, on grand heroic notions which are to be believed in. Progressives or Liberals rely on deconstruction of these notions, which is in itself a subversion. That might not entirely explain the sad discrepancy between Doonesbury and Mallard Fillmore, but it's a start.

I feel like this difference in mode is also to blame for some of the more common critiques of Alan Moore's work. He's recently achieved notoriety as a Hollywood Gold Standard--and as the scowling, bearded mascot of rebranding 'Comics' as 'Graphic Novels' despite the fact that Moore , Gaiman, and I all prefer the original term.

As a product of this new visibility, he has been discovered by new readers, some of whom dismiss him as a subversive anarchist.

I agree that he is subversive, and that he is interested in exploring violent anarchism in his works, but he has too much subtlety to be saddled with the views of some of his characters. Critics can quickly identify attacks on their ideologies, but seem less skilled at seeing how an apparent 'progressive' like Moore simultaneously attacks his own representation of the agents of change.

Rorschach in Watchmen is a parody of the superhero staple of morality by violence or is it the other way 'round? Likewise, 'V' is meant to be flawed, fraught and difficult, and Moore invites us to question his philosophies and methods. Moore always gives his characters motives because his characters operate by their psychology: But in 'V', Moore is giving us a background to establish a motive, which is why we might end up on V's side beyond the David and Goliath trope.

Moore gives us this motive so that he can communicate his ideas clearly. We see that V's actions are accountable personally, which leads us to ask whether they are accountable socially, morally, or ethically.

It is, after all, a story concerned with the nature of politics, power, subjugation, and resistance. Like a philosopher hashing out his ideas, Moore explores his theme by setting limits to focus the hypothesis. Whether V can be excused or praised outside his personal motivations is another argument, but the fact that Moore has isolated and located this argument at a point in narrative space shows his thoughtful, deliberate mastery of the form.

Like Watchmen, the film version mostly strips out this layer of complexity, and is content like the majority of action films or violent dystopias to let this personal struggle be the end of the moral question, thus reducing V to a violent hero or antihero. This idealized 'personal morality' is common not only in action movies, but in cape comics and conservatism--yet focusing on a wholly personal response precludes observing how politics works, or any grand social scale which is necessarily defined by the impersonal.

The personal is simply not important, not viable, and in the end, gets lost in the mix. The billions of personal elements counteract one another into a kind of Brownian Motion, stirring without direction, while the real forces of power move above them and alongside them, shaping the world. Think of all the people acting out their personal moralities, proud as peacocks. You hear people talk about turning off the water when they brush their teeth despite the fact that more than ninety percent of water use is industrial.

People buy free-range organic despite the fact that the money still goes to the same five companies and the term 'organic' is entirely unregulated.

People get self-satisfied about their Prius when five shipping tankers produce as many tons of emissions as all the cars in the world. It is not that these personal beliefs cannot change things, in fact they often come to the forefront, but this change is momentary and complex, and hence, no great theory could be made to predict it, so it cannot be harnessed, only taken for granted by the forces of power.

The more people act personally, the more they will be taken advantage of, impersonally. It isn't surprising that critiques of Moore tend to focus on these personal, symbolic journeys, but that's simply not how Moore operates.

Sympathy for his characters should be mistrusted, just as we must mistrust Milton's Satan; even with all his charm, it is the utmost foolishness not to recognize him for who he is. You don't have to look hard to see these little subversions--these clues that something isn't right--but you do have to look.

There is a fast-paced, exciting, complex plot atop it all, and it's easy to get caught up in Alan Moore's stories. Unlike some authors, Moore won't spell it out for you, but calling him an Anarchist is an oversimplification. In interviews, Moore has said that an Anarchist state is one where the powerful rule the weak by fear and force of arms, noting that this describes every government and nation in history, no matter what florid terms are used to make such governance more appealing.

Moore may use V to present the ideal of the Anarchist, but we must remember: Which is why Alan Moore is funny. When you are quite sure that he is being serious, you can be certain that he is being funny.

After all, the surest sign that we have ceased to think clearly about something is that we can no longer laugh at it. So remember: My Suggested Readings in Comics View all 27 comments.

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V for Vendetta Comic Book-1

Apr 06, Lyn rated it liked it. The BOOK turned out to be a graphic novel. I asked if this was an illustrated version of the literature and searched to discover that this WAS the book. So the graphic novel sat on my bookcase for months and months while I read other books, more traditionally published.

But then I learned that Neil Gaiman had published The Sandman series and I recalled fondly my high school days when I read Marvel and DC comics and I have helped to enliven in my youngest son a fondness for the comics as well and he and I have had fun as he discovered this exciting medium.

View all 11 comments. Nov 29, Bookwraiths rated it it was ok Shelves: Originally reviewed at Bookwraiths. Watchmen by Moore is one of my all-time, favorite graphic novels, so I always envisioned V for Vendetta being another masterpiece of comic writing along those same lines: Unfortunately, I was immensely disappointed by this graphic novel.

Now, to be fair, I hate overtly political literary Originally reviewed at Bookwraiths. Now, to be fair, I hate overtly political literary works.

If a writer wishes to explore political themes in the framework of an interesting and compelling story then I am fine with that, but I personally do not enjoy stories that are only about politics. It preaches. It prods. It shouts at you to pay attention.

V for Vendetta Comic Book-1

He is an idol to anarchy, wrapped in pop culture coolness to make anarchism an attractive viewpoint. And to make this political theology even more appealing, Moore squares him off with the most repulsive opponent he could concoct: No matter his opponent, however, V quickly proves himself to be insane. Whether his insanity is mild or extensive is up for debate, I suppose, but there is little doubt that he is not going to pass a psychological evaluation without getting several diagnoses.

He kills when he needs to. He blows up things when he deems it appropriate. He tortures — both physically and emotionally — his foes and friends alike when he believes it serves some greater good. And he shows no regret for any innocents who might be harmed in the aftermath.

Revolutionary behavior, I hear some of you saying. Yet,V never seems to have any rhyme or reason to his madness. At least not one that he sticks with. There is no desire to fix the problems of the world, but rather an all-encompassing desire to unleash chaos so that it may spread in a wild conflagration until anarchy is obtained and, somehow, remolds society into a chaotic utopia.

He will aid a person one page only to set them up for horrible things to happen to them the next. The sad truth about this graphic novel is that V for Vendetta is a work of political proselytism. A piece of demagoguery whose message takes precedent over the actually story being told. V more an avatar for anarchy than a real revolutionary attempting to better the lives of his fellow men and women.

This graphic novel is not inspirational. Rather, it is just another piece of political ideology, where the writer frames the narrative in his terms so that only his viewpoint is attractive, and as such, it is better left undisturbed by those seeking a true story.

View all 18 comments. Post-catastrophic dystopias were all the rage in the s. After all, the end of the century was just around the corner, and millennialism was getting into a gentle simmer — it is now, it seems, in a running boil. V for Vendetta , published around , fits right i Post-catastrophic dystopias were all the rage in the s. V for Vendetta , published around , fits right in there. The story is set in a fiendishly Orwellian version of Britain, turned into a sort of totalitarian Oceania after Europe has been wiped out by nuclear war.

The difference with is that the protagonist is not an isolated and impotent victim. This time, it is a mysterious and androgynous ninja-like hero who speaks in Shakespeare quotes, wrapped in a Guy Fawkes costume, wearing an ever-grinning and creepy doll mask.

This faceless superhero saves a young woman from rape in the opening scene and then takes her in his underground lair, a sort of hidden museum and library, where he keeps copies of Cervantes, Dante , Goethe, Homer , Dickens, Swift, Shelley, Pynchon… the cultural legacy that has been banned by a Labour Party turned into neo-fascism and racism.

It is altogether a fascinating graphic novel, that starts as a dark superhero story the closest character to V, in the DC Comics universe, is probably Batman — especially in the unbeatable albums of Frank Miller and ends up in a somewhat ambiguous way, dialogues turning into long monologues, and direct actions into memories — the evocation of the concentration camps are chilling —, dreams, metaphors, reflections, Cockney wordplay, silence. The artwork makes ingenious and sometimes dizzying use of angles, shadows and repetitions, but the style and look are overall conventional.

The book was initially published in black and white. For some reason, the latest editions have been coloured: I guess the authors would not disavow this ideological twist: I guess it might also be read as a vindication of media manipulation, terrorism, civil unrest and political chaos — a widespread phenomenon odd years later —, which is one of the many deliberate and troubling ambiguities of this book. I watched the film adaptation by the Wachowskis, with Natalie Portman, a few years ago.

She, of course, is, as always, outstanding.

I forget about the rest. View all 10 comments. Jul 09, Bryce Wilson rated it it was amazing Shelves: Like Rubber Soul it tends to get overlooked and undervalued because it's "merely" a perfect pop record rather then a artform redefining masterpiece. V is simply put a potent piece of Pop Art.

The story is bracing, the art beautiful, the way it plays with iconography of humanities past sins is simpl If Watchmen is Alan Moore's Sergeant Pepper, and From Hell his Abbey Road And in the end the love you take is equal to the number of prostitutes you disembowl then V For Vendetta is his Rubber Soul. The story is bracing, the art beautiful, the way it plays with iconography of humanities past sins is simply genius.

It's politics are more earnest then they are sensible. I find Anarchy to be a very coddled philosophy. Not because I have any great love for government, but because I side with The Joker in my firm belief that so called "civilized" people will eat eachother alive when given the slightest reason or provocation. Hell most of them do it anyway. Anyway rant ended, great book, Alan Moore Prevails.

View all 8 comments. Aug 16, Foad rated it liked it Shelves: View all 23 comments. Mar 15, Algernon Darth Anyan rated it it was amazing Shelves: Behind this mask there is more than just flesh. Beneath this mask there is an idea And ideas are bulletproof.

Comic books are for geeky kids who dream of men in tights saving the world and women in skimpy outfits who swoon into their brawny arms, right?

V for Vendetta

Who takes comic book seriously? Alan Moore is not the only name to be put forward in answer to this question, but he is for me the best example of the power behind the medium. I rate 'V for Vendetta' on the same level as '' or 'Animal Fa Behind this mask there is more than just flesh.

Honestly, the actual presentation of the book was uneven, alternating between brilliant script passages and stark, powerful poster-art graphics down to muddled secondary characters and slow paced detours from the main story.

But, like it says in my opening quote, the idea behind V is stronger than the execution Alan Moore was still experimenting with the medium and developing his skills in this early piece. The proof of the enduring quality of the tale is not necessarily in the success of the movie version which I liked even better than the comic , but in the recent proliferation of masked 'Guy Fawkes' anarchists who are starting to challenge their governments in their abuse of authority, and who believe in the freedom of information and the freedom of expression, with Wikileaks, Anonymous, assorted whistleblowers and antiglobalization protesters hopefully only the tip of the iceberg: People should not be afraid of their government.

Governments should be afraid of their own people. And in another place: Twists people into joyless mannequins that fear and hate, while culture plunges into the abyss. The artist uses his anarchist premise in a didactic role with V as the teacher and Evey as a stand-in for the reader , as a challenge to take a hard look at our own lives and do something about changing the world: Artists use lies to tell the truth.

Yes, I created a lie. But because you believed it, you found something true about yourself The artist is 'V', who makes a spectacular entrance as the flamboyant masked justiciary in a cape who saves a damsell in distress Evey from the clutches of secret police thugs. His introduction is a riot of wordplay and innuendo, and of course I've bookmarked it for savouring it at my leisure: In view, a humble vaudevillian veteran cast vicariously as both victim and villain by the vicissitudes of Fate.

This visage, no mere veneer of vanity, is a vestige of the vox populi, now vacant, vanished. However, this valorous visitation of a bygone vexation stands vivified and has vowed to vanquish these venal and virulent vermin vanguarding vice and vouchsafing the violently vicious and voracious violation of volition!

The only verdict is vengeance; a vendetta held as a votive, not in vain, for the value and veracity of such shall one day vindicate the vigilant and the virtuous. Verily, this vichyssoise of verbiage veers most verbose, so let me simply add that it's my very good honor to meet you and you may call me "V". I will leave the actual details of the plan and of the execution out of my review out of consideration of readers unfamiliar with the comic, only mentioning that Alan Moore did a sterling job subverting the myth of the superhero, pointing out the risks of taking the law into your own hands and the fact that destruction is necessary but not enough for creating a better world.

I'm the king of the 20th century. I'm the boogeyman, the villain, the black sheep of the family. The identity of the man behind the mask remains a mystery to me, as it should, because 'who' he is is less important than 'why' he is. Sometimes I found his teaching methods too brutal and hard to swallow, but at the end of the journey in his company I knew him in his secret heart and I bleed for him and for my own inadequacy: With all my heart, I love you.

This is the part I sometimes found confusing and less well executed, with the exception of an elderly crime investigator who still reads books and thinks outside the box.

By doing so, they took our power. By doing nothing, we gave it away. We've seen where their way leads, through camps and wars, towards the slaughterhouse. I hope they will remain there to burn brightly as I continue my literary pursuits in other directions. My mother said I broke her heart Is that so selfish? It sells for so little, but it's all we have left in this place.

It is the very last inch of us Published in: Full Name Comment goes here. Are you sure you want to Yes No. Be the first to like this. No Downloads. Views Total views. Actions Shares. Embeds 0 No embeds. No notes for slide. Book details Author: Alan Moore Pages: Turtleback Books Language: English ISBN Description this book For use in schools and libraries only.

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MELITA from Louisiana
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