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eBook Star Wars: The Hunt for Aurra Sing (Star Wars) download

by Timothy Truman

eBook Star Wars: The Hunt for Aurra Sing (Star Wars) download ISBN: 1840234474
Author: Timothy Truman
Publisher: Titan Books Ltd (2002)
Language: English
Pages: 96
ePub: 1466 kb
Fb2: 1788 kb
Rating: 4.3
Other formats: txt mbr azw lrf
Category: Pseudoscience
Subcategory: Science Fiction

Background: The Hunt for Aurra Sing was released in 4 issues from March to June 2001. The trade paperback came out in July of 2002

Background: The Hunt for Aurra Sing was released in 4 issues from March to June 2001. The trade paperback came out in July of 2002. It was written by Timothy Truman and drawn by Davide Fabbri. Truman wrote a number of issues in the Republic series, as well as a ton of Conan comics (among a variety of other work). Fabbri has a few dozen Star Wars comics to his name, along with a scattering of other work, including Victorian Undead, which pits Sherlock Holmes against Star Wars Legends Project #76.

Star Wars: Republic: The Hunt for Aurra Sing was the seventh story arc in the Star Wars: Republic series of comic books published by Dark Horse Comics. It consisted of issues 28-31. Star Wars 28: The Hunt for Aurra Sing, Part 1. Star Wars 29: The Hunt for Aurra Sing, Part 2. Star Wars 30: The Hunt for Aurra Sing, Part 3. Star Wars 31: The Hunt for Aurra Sing, Part 4. Star Wars: Republic: The Hunt for Aurra Sing (TPB). Star Wars Omnibus: Menace Revealed.

Star Wars Omnibus: Menace Revealed. This is a very good comic, but a step backward from the three that preceded it. The story by Truman is good, but the artwork is a step backward. The style is more cartoonish than what we have been getting in the REPUBLIC run of issues. The cover art is very dark and frankly, not very good. The Jedi are out to hunt down Bounty Hunter - force sensitive killer Aurra Sing. Aurra is a rouge in the worst sense.

Star Wars 31: The Hunt for Aurra Sing, Part 4 is the thirty-first issue of Star Wars and the conclusion of the Hunt for Aurra Sing story arc. It was written by Timothy Truman, illustrated by Davidé Fabbri. It was written by Timothy Truman, illustrated by Davidé Fabbri, and published by Dark Horse Comics on June 27, 2001. On a dangerous jungle planet, the Dark Woman is shot and wounded while Aurra Sing seeks to kill her next mark-the corrupt senator, Tikkes

List of Star Wars comic books. This is a list of Star Wars comics, comic books set in the fictional Star Wars universe.

List of Star Wars comic books. Lucasfilm's now-corporate sibling Marvel Comics, which published Star Wars comics from 1977 to 1986, are once again publishing Star Wars titles that started in 2015. Dark Horse Comics owned the license to publish Star Wars comics from Lucasfilm exclusively from 1991 to 2014.

Aurra Sing arrives on Coruscant with a mean streak, killing Jedi within the very shadows of the Temple. Several Jedi Knights volunteer for the honor of bringing Sing to justice. But do they want justice, or vengeance?

Star Wars: The hunt for Aurra Sing by Timothy Truman David Fabbri ChristianTitle: The hunt for . Tim Truman has written plenty of SF comics, including Helix' Black Lamb, DC's Hawkworld and Turok: Dinosaur Hunter

Read full description. See details and exclusions. Tim Truman has written plenty of SF comics, including Helix' Black Lamb, DC's Hawkworld and Turok: Dinosaur Hunter. He also wrote the official adaptation of Star Wars Episode I: The Phantom Menace. Davide Fabbri has worked on Star Wars Jedi Council: Acts of War, as well as the official Planet of the Apes movie adaptation.

Ballantine Books - Star Wars - The Empire Strik. Chronicle Books - Aurra Sing - Dawn of the Bounty Hunters. 27 МБ. Chronicle Books - Star Wars - Episode 1 The Pha.  .

Comments: (6)
Grari
I enjoyed it a lot. Really cool to see the growth of Hett.
Efmprof
The Hunt for Aurra Sing is another commendable comic in this Ongoing series, one that has little substance aside from the fun read it is. With the primary storyline hunting down the Jedi killer like the animal she is, this comic lacks any other plots that could have made it more interesting.
This comic is closure for the Ki-Ad-Mundi, A'Sharad and Sing characters. Next up you have Twilight, and the focus under new artist teams shifts to Quinlin Vos and his peers.
Quality of art is comparable to Emissaries to Malastare---or at least its first half, before the art went out the airlock. Here, texture and illustrations are not of Twilight's superb quality but still stand out well. Aside from the saber blades, which are little more than single-colour sticks, shadowing and resolution is actually not so bad. All cover arts here, however, issue and TPB fronts, were terrible.
The dialogue varies between the cast, which incorporates the simple-minded Jedi hunters, the Quarren political retinue, and of course Sing's delightful self-indulgent lines. Cocky, sarcastic, brazen, you just gotta love her.
The prologue scene is typical of what you'd expect from this sort of comic, but being long enough it doesn't end too quickly and had enough emotional support to see it through. Sing taking out a Jedi team after her trail---an Anx and Kerestian (8 cheek noses) Jedi Master, starts the ball rolling. Interesting to see her reluctant to kill apprentices until they're old enough to face her; the little Twi'lek girl, now orphaned, appears back in the later Aayla Secura comic, a nice continuity touch by that team indeed.
The Jedi party after her hide acts like all Jedi of that era do: predictably naive and persistently outsmarted. But hey, if they weren't shot down, the plot couldn't progress, could it? For young A'Sharad, it's to account for the murderess that killed his father; for Ki-Ad-Mundi, it's concern for his master's welfare, the enigmatic Dark Woman; and Adi Gallia's lacklustre role here has her little more than a figurehead.
Did I say Dark Woman? You bet I did. She's back again, grinning in looks, with her own issue cover in the third. If Vader only slays her just before Episode 4, there's still two decades of timeline to have more of her. Hint hint wink nudge . . .
Overall, The Hunt for Aurra Sing will appeal to her fanbase, and particularly if you've already invested in Outlander and Emissaries to Malastare.
Nilador
This is a review of ISBN 156971651X, called Star wars: Republic - The Hunt for Aurra Sing issues 28 to 31, released as a TPB by Dark Horse comics July, 2002.
This is a very good comic, but a step backward from the three that preceded it. The story by Truman is good, but the artwork is a step backward. The style is more cartoonish than what we have been getting in the REPUBLIC run of issues. The cover art is very dark and frankly, not very good.
The Jedi are out to hunt down Bounty Hunter - force sensitive killer Aurra Sing. Aurra is a rouge in the worst sense. She slaughters others cruelly and senselessly, and in fact she murdered Padawan A Sharad's father (see OUTLANDER).
The production quality, even if you don't care for the artwork itself, is awesome. Dark horse as of early 2002, even late 2001 has had great strides in producing great comic. They also seem to have been sensitive to the tradition of poor editing in the past, and they seem to do a much better job of helping the reader now who is who and who is speaking. My biggest complaint concerning the lazy editing was UNION. I see that Chris Warner edited that one. He is still editor-and-chief of HUNT but had an assist from David Land. Thanks for being more attentive for the fanatics like me.
The lightsabers. Some have criticized that the lightsabers in some comics were drawn to small. Looks like they may have overadjusted here because they look larger and I would say, more cartoonish.
I assume that the person who does the pencils is in effect the artist. I did not that a different person did the pencils here from the previous TPB's that I liked a lot. Lets just say that I really like the work of Jan Duursema, Magyar and McCaig, and am less a fan of the work of Robinson and Fabbri (though Robinson's art in Twilight as great).
Enone
The Hunt for Aurra Sing was an excellent graphic novel, but it had some glaring flaws. I'll start with the plot, though. While hunting Aurra Sing in the Coruscant undercity, two Jedi Knights are killed along with a Republic Security Patrol. Escaping her dead Master's fate, the Padawan with them escapes to tell the Jedi Council what had happened. The Council agrees on one thing: Aurra Sing must not escape to kill more Jedi. This TPB had very good art (far better than the rest in the Star Wars Ongoing series- Outlander, Prelude to Rebellion, etc.) but it still wasn't up to the level of the Republic series(or the Clone Wars TPB's). The story was very good, and so was the binding (for once) but the main problem of The Hunt for Aurra Sing was the character development. This graphic novel focuses on Ki-Adi-Mundi, who is usually a very boring character. A'Sharad Hett is as well, as he was trained by Ki and never does ANYTHING interesting. Fortunately, characters like the Dark Woman and Aurra Sing improve the overall quality of the story by adding more variety, instead of just loyal, humble Jedi who are completely by-the-book and uninteresting. Overall, The Hunt for Aurra Sing was a good read, and despite the problems, I'd tell any Star Wars fan to pick it up immediately.
Shadowbourne
I really enjoyed this book, more so than the others I've read so far. The plot was intriguing, the art was outstanding. I like the character development. It was simply a fun read.
Dominator
I like the idea of incorporating other characters in the expanded universe, such as Hett, The Dark Woman, and Aurra Sing. However, where is this story going?

The art was descent and the writing was kind of abbreviated. This story was kind of short as well.