Spirit Vol. 1 by Darwyn CookeSpirit Vol. 1 by Darwyn Cooke

Spirit Vol. 1

byDarwyn CookeIllustratorDarwyn Cooke, J. Bone

Paperback | December 9, 2008

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about

Darwyn Cooke was born in Toronto, Ontario, Canada on November 16, 1962. He was an illustrator of numerous heroes in the DC universe. He began as an animator on two key cartoon series in the 1990s: Batman: The Animated Series and Superman: The Animated Series, before joining the print medium. His breakthrough performance in print came with Batman: Ego, which was published in 2000. He won the 2006 Eisner Award for Best Single Issue for his work on DC's Solo #5 and also was recognized five times by the Joe Shuster Awards for achievement by Canadian comic book creators. He died from cancer on May 14, 2016 at the age of 53.
Darwyn Cooke was born in Toronto, Ontario, Canada on November 16, 1962. He was an illustrator of numerous heroes in the DC universe. He began as an animator on two key cartoon series in the 1990s: Batman: The Animated Series and Superman: The Animated Series, before joining the print medium. His breakthrough performance in print came w...
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Title:Spirit Vol. 1Format:PaperbackDimensions:192 pages, 10.2 × 6.6 × 0.2 inPublished:December 9, 2008Publisher:DC ComicsLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:1401216188

ISBN - 13:9781401216184

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Reviews

Rated 3 out of 5 by from Nice Revival Christmas day 2008 introduced movie goers to one of the most important and iconic comic book characters ever created : Will Eisner's "The Spirit". The movie was stylish but flawed in trying to transfer Eisner's unique drawing and story telling to the silver screen. Likewise, DC comics revamped this 1940's classic by handing the character over to Darwyn Cooke. Once again the results were mixed. Cooke's artwork is nowhere near as good as Eisner's, and the opening splash pages which are the trademark of the "Spirit" lacked the artistic complexity of the originals. But, Cooke is still a fine artist and there still radiates a genuine love and admiration for the character. The writing fares much better. Cooke strikes a nice balance between vintage pulpy crime idioms and contemporary narrative flair. The effort is overall a nice revival of a vital Golden Age character and definately superior to the film version.
Date published: 2009-01-21