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Batman: O Nascimento do Demônio - Parte 2

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Envenenado e morrendo, Batman viaja ao redor do mundo para descobrir o segredo mantido por séculos que trará um confronto final com seu inimigo imortal, o demônio Ra's al Ghul. Assim que o Cavaleiro das Trevas tenta destruir todos os Poços de Lázaro na Terra, a história de 600 anos que conta como o demônio nasceu é revelada. Envenenado e morrendo, Batman viaja ao redor do mundo para descobrir o segredo mantido por séculos que trará um confronto final com seu inimigo imortal, o demônio Ra's al Ghul. Assim que o Cavaleiro das Trevas tenta destruir todos os Poços de Lázaro na Terra, a história de 600 anos que conta como o demônio nasceu é revelada.


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Envenenado e morrendo, Batman viaja ao redor do mundo para descobrir o segredo mantido por séculos que trará um confronto final com seu inimigo imortal, o demônio Ra's al Ghul. Assim que o Cavaleiro das Trevas tenta destruir todos os Poços de Lázaro na Terra, a história de 600 anos que conta como o demônio nasceu é revelada. Envenenado e morrendo, Batman viaja ao redor do mundo para descobrir o segredo mantido por séculos que trará um confronto final com seu inimigo imortal, o demônio Ra's al Ghul. Assim que o Cavaleiro das Trevas tenta destruir todos os Poços de Lázaro na Terra, a história de 600 anos que conta como o demônio nasceu é revelada.

30 review for Batman: O Nascimento do Demônio - Parte 2

  1. 4 out of 5

    Sam Quixote

    Batman: Birth of the Demon is Ra’s Al-Ghul’s origin story – and it’s so astoopid! Set hundreds of years ago, Ra’s was once the kind and gentle Middle Eastern doctor to the Salimb (an Arabic king) – middle middle middle, he becomes the evil Demon’s Head who hates Batman and wants to destroy humanity. I’ve never understood the adulation so many (admittedly older) readers have for Denny O’Neill – this guy is such a bad writer! Maybe back in the day his work wasn’t as noticeably crappy but compared Batman: Birth of the Demon is Ra’s Al-Ghul’s origin story – and it’s so astoopid! Set hundreds of years ago, Ra’s was once the kind and gentle Middle Eastern doctor to the Salimb (an Arabic king) – middle middle middle, he becomes the evil Demon’s Head who hates Batman and wants to destroy humanity. I’ve never understood the adulation so many (admittedly older) readers have for Denny O’Neill – this guy is such a bad writer! Maybe back in the day his work wasn’t as noticeably crappy but compared to the calibre of writers Batman fans read today, like Grant Morrison, Paul Dini, Scott Snyder and Tom King, O’Neill’s stuff nowadays looks amateurish at best. All of the pieces in Ra’s origin are clunkily ticked off. Why does he hate Batman? He hates death and death, in his dreams, takes the form of a giant bat. How did he figure out how to build Lazarus Pits? From a dream. How did he figure out how they worked? Another dream. Where did he get the “Demon’s Head” title from? Some random god these people worshipped. Totally contrived hackery! Ra’s is “dying” and Batman gets infected with toxic waste in two plotlines that go nowhere, and Batman and Ra’s fight pointlessly at the end to no effect. Norm Breyfogle’s weirdly grainy art looks like it was coloured in crayon! Batman: Birth of the Demon was thoroughly terrible! A dumb, tedious origin poorly told and badly written by a talentless incompetent. Ra’s isn’t among my favourite villains from Batman’s rogues gallery but he deserves better than this.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Chad

    Ra's al Ghul's origin told for the first time. It is OK. This is supposed to be a sequel to Son of the Demon but O'Neil completely ignores the story of Talia's mother from that, changing who she was for no good reason. Just something I thought was odd. Norm Breyfogle's art is the real star here. It's fantastic. He adds a nice horror element to some of the horrific events in Ra's backstory. It's a shame Breyfogle never got to draw any true horror comics. He always brought a macabre look to his Ba Ra's al Ghul's origin told for the first time. It is OK. This is supposed to be a sequel to Son of the Demon but O'Neil completely ignores the story of Talia's mother from that, changing who she was for no good reason. Just something I thought was odd. Norm Breyfogle's art is the real star here. It's fantastic. He adds a nice horror element to some of the horrific events in Ra's backstory. It's a shame Breyfogle never got to draw any true horror comics. He always brought a macabre look to his Batman art that I loved.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Timothy Boyd

    I know some of this story line has been re-conned out of the Batman history but man is it a great read. I remember when this first came out and was so unlike the regular Batman comic stories. Excellent art and writing make this a very enjoyable read. Very recommended

  4. 4 out of 5

    Vinicius

    Não está entre minhas histórias favoritas do morcego, mas o arco O Nascimento do Demonio é brabo demais. A história do Ra's Al Ghul foi muito bem escrita e trabalhada, a luta dele com o Batman foi muito boa (poderia ter tido mais quadros mas ainda assim foi incrível) com umas viradas de quadros sensacionais, com uma arte diferenciada Não está entre minhas histórias favoritas do morcego, mas o arco O Nascimento do Demonio é brabo demais. A história do Ra's Al Ghul foi muito bem escrita e trabalhada, a luta dele com o Batman foi muito boa (poderia ter tido mais quadros mas ainda assim foi incrível) com umas viradas de quadros sensacionais, com uma arte diferenciada

  5. 5 out of 5

    Dr Rashmit Mishra

    I had been scouring through various book stores for the birth of Demon books I found this finally in a local book store I recently came upon . The book uses Dennis O'Neil's storytelling abilities to depict the background of one his most famed Creation The Demon himself aka Ra's Al-Ghul . Ra's has been one of the most formidable foe of Batman over the Years and Dennis O'Neil has been credited as his creator but like most of Batman's Rogue Gallery Ra's past has yet been Untold so Dennis O'Neil par I had been scouring through various book stores for the birth of Demon books I found this finally in a local book store I recently came upon . The book uses Dennis O'Neil's storytelling abilities to depict the background of one his most famed Creation The Demon himself aka Ra's Al-Ghul . Ra's has been one of the most formidable foe of Batman over the Years and Dennis O'Neil has been credited as his creator but like most of Batman's Rogue Gallery Ra's past has yet been Untold so Dennis O'Neil partners with Neil Adams to create this book . The most striking features of this book has got to be Neil Adams Artwork and while the story is OK I believe it could have been much better , Overall it's a good book but sadly not a masterpiece. Also plea for help I am still looking for the other Ra's Al-Ghul Saga books so if anybody has it in ebook format do contact me

  6. 5 out of 5

    Logan

    Okay. So yes yes i know Denis O' Neil wrote this, and he did essentially bring about Ras Al Ghul, but that doesn't stop me from saying this is okay. So Batman is basically going to the different pit locations and stopping Ras from using the pits, essentially cutting off his life line. Talia goes to a pit and tells batman Ras origin story, which is for most of this book, a huge flash back. At the end it gets more exciting, but for me it was mostly boring, because Ras is great villain but hes orig Okay. So yes yes i know Denis O' Neil wrote this, and he did essentially bring about Ras Al Ghul, but that doesn't stop me from saying this is okay. So Batman is basically going to the different pit locations and stopping Ras from using the pits, essentially cutting off his life line. Talia goes to a pit and tells batman Ras origin story, which is for most of this book, a huge flash back. At the end it gets more exciting, but for me it was mostly boring, because Ras is great villain but hes origin is tragic and not really that interesting compared to The Joker or Bane for example. The artwork was pretty good though, Norm Brefogle!!! But ya overall an okay read.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Frankh

    This comic book is the origin story of one of Batman’s formidable foes: Ra’s al Ghul. Written by the ever amazing Dennis O’Neil, the mythos of Ra’s awakening from man to beast is exemplary, a tantalizing tale of revenge and rebirth that is ripe with tragic losses, quasi-philosophical dreamings and destitution of humanity. Ra’s has always been an enigmatic character long before Liam Neeson played him in Nolan trilogy. Written in a language long forgotten, the story traces the origins of an excepti This comic book is the origin story of one of Batman’s formidable foes: Ra’s al Ghul. Written by the ever amazing Dennis O’Neil, the mythos of Ra’s awakening from man to beast is exemplary, a tantalizing tale of revenge and rebirth that is ripe with tragic losses, quasi-philosophical dreamings and destitution of humanity. Ra’s has always been an enigmatic character long before Liam Neeson played him in Nolan trilogy. Written in a language long forgotten, the story traces the origins of an exceptional individual As soon as he was born, a prophesy was foretold about his existence: he will become either a savior or a destroyer. Years after, Ra’s lived in an kingdom as a promising physician whose kindness was taken advantage of by a cruel prince. When the prince fell ill, he felt responsible for his health and while he slept in a desert during his travel, he begins to actively beseech a demon in his dreams. Afterwards he stumbled upon the Lazarus Pit and had cured the prince with its magical properties. But he was repaid by the prince with pain and the loss of his wife Sora. Ra’s became desperate and was drawn to the demon Bisu of his dreams and that led him to a path that transformed him not only physically but spiritually as well. He was locked in an internal moral struggle with this beast until he became the monster himself. Losing his wife has hardened him beyond recognition and having an immortal life enabled him to use it for darkness and vengeance. He becomes entangled with Bruce Wayne centuries later after his daughter Talia falls for the caped crusader. Their conflict has span for years until their confrontation in the desert. The fight sequence was extraordinary; just pages and pages of painfully visceral images that assaulted my senses. In the end, Bruce Wayne was the victor and he declared himself alive and whole. He tried to dig his way through the sand for any sign of Ra’s body and found his Batman costume instead. A panel later his Batman mask changed into the demon’s head (the object that Ra’s has named himself after). The harrowing implication was hard to miss. While Ra’s fulfilled his destiny to be the destroyer, Bruce has found his place as the savior, just as the prophesy foretold. And as he stood there alone in the desert where the daybreak has found him as a new man, Bruce Wayne was filled with savage joy. It was quite an intense experience to read the 116 pages of this lavish book. It’ definitely exhilarating. RECOMMENDED: 9/10

  8. 4 out of 5

    Paweł

    Cudnie namalowana opowieść o początkach Ras'al'Ghula. Komiks ten dodaje głębii postaci złoczyńcy, którego trzeba docenić za jego upór i determinację. Nieśmiertelny, zgorzkniały, praworządny i diabelnie wyrachowany. Cudnie namalowana opowieść o początkach Ras'al'Ghula. Komiks ten dodaje głębii postaci złoczyńcy, którego trzeba docenić za jego upór i determinację. Nieśmiertelny, zgorzkniały, praworządny i diabelnie wyrachowany.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Baal Of

    Less bad than the Bride of the Demon follow-up that I read last month (yeah, in the wrong order), but it's not particularly good. The writing is clunky and the premise is completely absurd. The Batman mythos is not well served by the descent into mysticism that feels like it was just cobbled together from miscellaneous bullshit at random - toxic waste, acids, poisons and ley-lines all come together to grant immortality; just throw it all in a pit, and dunk for smoother skin and better health. Ri Less bad than the Bride of the Demon follow-up that I read last month (yeah, in the wrong order), but it's not particularly good. The writing is clunky and the premise is completely absurd. The Batman mythos is not well served by the descent into mysticism that feels like it was just cobbled together from miscellaneous bullshit at random - toxic waste, acids, poisons and ley-lines all come together to grant immortality; just throw it all in a pit, and dunk for smoother skin and better health. Right. I know it's a comic book, but fuck that's pretty lame. And then all the dream revelations. Sloppy writing, mediocre artwork. Another for the discard pile. At least it didn't have the added embarrassment of having Talia prancing around in front her father in skimpy lingerie like the aforementioned BotD did.

  10. 4 out of 5

    T. Ellis

    Still not great, but at least entertainingly written in a way that Mike Barr's two preceding entries in the 'Demon Trilogy' were not. Excepting the birth of Batman's son, Damian, in Son of the Demon, both of Mike Barr's stories were nothing more than cardboard action movie tropes from the '80s that offered no character development, nothing of importance, and the logic of the Batman universe -- shaky as it always is -- is turned on its head multiple times. (Damian is a huge deal, I admit, forgott Still not great, but at least entertainingly written in a way that Mike Barr's two preceding entries in the 'Demon Trilogy' were not. Excepting the birth of Batman's son, Damian, in Son of the Demon, both of Mike Barr's stories were nothing more than cardboard action movie tropes from the '80s that offered no character development, nothing of importance, and the logic of the Batman universe -- shaky as it always is -- is turned on its head multiple times. (Damian is a huge deal, I admit, forgotten until revived by Grant Morrison decades later, but he's about 2 pages of an 80-page story, clearly a throw-away idea at the time.) Birth of the Demon takes a step back from the Barr's predilection for international terrorism and pseudoscience, instead diving headfirst into fantasy. This is Ra's al Ghul's origin story. With a minor bookend set in present day, most of this book is a slightly-offensive-but-not-that-bad-tbqh fantasy set in the Saharan Desert c. 1400. The fantasy elements fall within both Ra's supernatural character, and the fact that the story is a story-within-a-story, a poem written in the 1700s by one of Ra's al Ghul's old companions. Ra's origins are shockingly tragic and twisted. He was once a physician, and his duties to help everyone just lead to betrayal after betrayal, and a whole heap of violence and torture by those he considered friends. Ouch. I had a good time, but, like the rest of this series, I never plan to revisit this.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Gustavo

    Última parte de la saga de R'as al Ghoul, en donde se cuenta el origen del ecoterrorista. La historia es 85% R'as y 15% Batman, que sirve como disparador, y está bastante bien... digamos que no tiene nada particularmente fantástico en cuanto al guión. El arte, por otro lado, si es algo diferente e interesante, con un estilo muy pictórico y una paleta con tonos super brillantes que a mi particularmente me gustó mucho. Última parte de la saga de R'as al Ghoul, en donde se cuenta el origen del ecoterrorista. La historia es 85% R'as y 15% Batman, que sirve como disparador, y está bastante bien... digamos que no tiene nada particularmente fantástico en cuanto al guión. El arte, por otro lado, si es algo diferente e interesante, con un estilo muy pictórico y una paleta con tonos super brillantes que a mi particularmente me gustó mucho.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Tim Lapetino

    A phenomenal origin story of one of Batman’s greatest enemies, Ra’s al Ghul. This sweeping tale features fantastic printed artwork by Norm Breyfogle. It’s more of a Ra’s-focused story than Batman, but really fleshes out the character Denny O’Neil created decades before. Highly recommended for Batman fans, especially for those of us of an older vintage. :)

  13. 4 out of 5

    bruno giordano

    Esperaba una continuación a la historia anterior pero me saque de onda cuando vi que se trataba más bien de una historia de origen de Ra's. Si bien esta bien hecha si que fue bastante pesada de leer y perdia el interés de tanto en tanto. Esperaba una continuación a la historia anterior pero me saque de onda cuando vi que se trataba más bien de una historia de origen de Ra's. Si bien esta bien hecha si que fue bastante pesada de leer y perdia el interés de tanto en tanto.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Gonzalo Oyanedel

    El origen del enigmático villano contado por su creador, uno de los mejores guionistas en la historia del detective quien teje un relato de amor, traición y venganza con sabor a aventura clásica. A destacar la labor gráfica de Norm Breyfogle en que el quizás sea su mejor trabajo.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Cliff

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Well, the art is fantastic here; it's what sells the book, really. So little of Batman's actual presence here. I don't really care now about Ra's secret origin. I think it was better to have kept his origins shrouded in mystery to add to his ever fascinating creepiness. Well, the art is fantastic here; it's what sells the book, really. So little of Batman's actual presence here. I don't really care now about Ra's secret origin. I think it was better to have kept his origins shrouded in mystery to add to his ever fascinating creepiness.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Oscar

    Muy buen arte de Norm Beyfogle, gusto a poco el guión, gran complemento

  17. 4 out of 5

    Romano

    La mejor parte de la trilogía de Ra's al Ghul. Llega a ser sobresaliente. La mejor parte de la trilogía de Ra's al Ghul. Llega a ser sobresaliente.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Em

    4/10 This Batman comic severely lacks in Batman.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Renan Fontes

    An absolutely fantastic story with breathtaking art, an incredible arc for Ra's, and damn good storytelling. Easily the best of the Demon Trilogy and that's really saying something. An absolutely fantastic story with breathtaking art, an incredible arc for Ra's, and damn good storytelling. Easily the best of the Demon Trilogy and that's really saying something.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Skyer

    Druhá kniha je o něco lepší než první, ale stále to hodnotím jako průměr. Co ale musím vyzdvihnout je skvělá práce s barvami.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Adam Šilhan

    Jasně, je to pořád dost hloupé, ale oproti první části zlaté.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Jorge Schumacher

    Uma história interessante, mas que não passa disto.

  23. 4 out of 5

    ✩K. B✩

    This was a nice Ra's Al Ghul origin story with beautiful art. It is a must read if you wanna know where Ra's comes from and why he hates Batman. This was a nice Ra's Al Ghul origin story with beautiful art. It is a must read if you wanna know where Ra's comes from and why he hates Batman.

  24. 4 out of 5

    John Funderburg

    4.5 stars. A fantastic origin story for an infamous Batman villain. And the art by Breyfogle is to die for - especially the third act. The colors he used in the final scenes are astonishing.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Volkan Soylu

    Bir origin hikayesine göre deerinliği bence zayıftı. Hikayenin devamı biraz oldu bittiye gelmiş. Bence sadece çizimleri iyiydi.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Lorien

    I've seen multiple versions of Batman's origin, Joker, Bane. But beyond Batman Begins I've never seen Ras. He's so old that his real origin is shrouded in mystery, and Batman knowing it for certain seems impossible. It's never brought up that I've read so far, but that's exactly what this is: Ras al Ghul's origin. And combined with one of the most beautiful graphic novels I've seen, it's phenomenal. As most of the story takes place in the ancient middle east, it's hard to remember this is Batman. I've seen multiple versions of Batman's origin, Joker, Bane. But beyond Batman Begins I've never seen Ras. He's so old that his real origin is shrouded in mystery, and Batman knowing it for certain seems impossible. It's never brought up that I've read so far, but that's exactly what this is: Ras al Ghul's origin. And combined with one of the most beautiful graphic novels I've seen, it's phenomenal. As most of the story takes place in the ancient middle east, it's hard to remember this is Batman. Watching his downfall was surprisingly sad, as you keep hoping he can gain power without the pit, without turning into the heartless mass murderer he is. It's beautiful in story and art, and combined, this is perhaps my favorite origin in all of DC that's I've seen so far, and the fact it's a villain just ads to how wonderful it really is. Five out of five stars indeed.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Jen

    Batman has succeeded in quelling Ra's al Ghul's many attempts to resurrect himself from the Lazurus Pit, but in one disastrous expedition cull the Dark Knight lands himself in a toxic waste dump. Near delirious and poisoned, he seeks out Ra's, but is confronted by his former lady love Talia, daughter of Ra's. (Side note: Talia is so passive; honestly, she's probably one of the reasons feminism kicked right off at the time of her conception by Denny O'Neil...) Much of this is a prelude to the "ori Batman has succeeded in quelling Ra's al Ghul's many attempts to resurrect himself from the Lazurus Pit, but in one disastrous expedition cull the Dark Knight lands himself in a toxic waste dump. Near delirious and poisoned, he seeks out Ra's, but is confronted by his former lady love Talia, daughter of Ra's. (Side note: Talia is so passive; honestly, she's probably one of the reasons feminism kicked right off at the time of her conception by Denny O'Neil...) Much of this is a prelude to the "origins" of Ra's, and for the most part it is enthralling and diverting, set in exotic locales and with various characters of intrigue. The end sees Ra's and Batman meet in the ultimate face-off, and this is beautifully rendered and visualised by Breyfogle, whose illustrative style is evocative and colourful, undulating and convulsing with glowing reds, yellows and greens. Rating: 3.5/5

  28. 4 out of 5

    João Batista

    (De cara, 4º balão de diálogo, vemos os tradutores paulistas agindo... até quando, DC Brasil?) Os traços desse Norm Breyfogle são um tanto... peculiares; uma nova abordagem para o nascimento do Demônio; o primeiro uso do Poço de Lázaro (não por quem imaginamos...); as cores amarela e verde predominantes desde sempre em Ra's; e, após contarem sua história, um mano a mano em meio a uma tempestade. Ao final, fica a cargo do leitor saber o que de fato aconteceu... Uma boa citação: "Meu luto será etern (De cara, 4º balão de diálogo, vemos os tradutores paulistas agindo... até quando, DC Brasil?) Os traços desse Norm Breyfogle são um tanto... peculiares; uma nova abordagem para o nascimento do Demônio; o primeiro uso do Poço de Lázaro (não por quem imaginamos...); as cores amarela e verde predominantes desde sempre em Ra's; e, após contarem sua história, um mano a mano em meio a uma tempestade. Ao final, fica a cargo do leitor saber o que de fato aconteceu... Uma boa citação: "Meu luto será eterno."

  29. 4 out of 5

    sixthreezy

    Better than Bride of the Demon, but still not as good as Son of the Demon. I would like to read more Ra's al Ghul stories to determine if these really are among some of the best, that being the Ra's al Ghul saga. Son of the Demon would be the main story to read if you're looking for an al Ghul history lesson. Better than Bride of the Demon, but still not as good as Son of the Demon. I would like to read more Ra's al Ghul stories to determine if these really are among some of the best, that being the Ra's al Ghul saga. Son of the Demon would be the main story to read if you're looking for an al Ghul history lesson.

  30. 4 out of 5

    Gregory

    This is a good collection of a trilogy that spotlights on Ra's Al Ghul, one of the Batman's deadliest enemies. This book collected all 3 stories and now considered a prequel to Batman and Son which was written years later by Grant Morrison, who incorporated some elements of the Son of the Demon into current Batman continuity. I enjoyed all 3 stories and got what I wanted from each one. This is a good collection of a trilogy that spotlights on Ra's Al Ghul, one of the Batman's deadliest enemies. This book collected all 3 stories and now considered a prequel to Batman and Son which was written years later by Grant Morrison, who incorporated some elements of the Son of the Demon into current Batman continuity. I enjoyed all 3 stories and got what I wanted from each one.

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