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Simpsons Comics Unchained

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Simpsons Comics Unchained is chock full of four comics containing the zany antics of TV's first family –Simpsons fans will continue to go wild. Attention, citizens! Lock your doors and windows! Run for your lives! The Simpsons are busting out the bindings of their biggest and best book yet, and no one is safe from their maniacal comic madness! See Grampa Simpson embark on Simpsons Comics Unchained is chock full of four comics containing the zany antics of TV's first family –Simpsons fans will continue to go wild. Attention, citizens! Lock your doors and windows! Run for your lives! The Simpsons are busting out the bindings of their biggest and best book yet, and no one is safe from their maniacal comic madness! See Grampa Simpson embark on a new career as El Grampo, a modern day Zorro for the senior set, whose anarchistic shenanigans start to cramp the similarly–inspired protests of his grandson, Bart Simpson (a.k.a. El Barto). Behold the destructive power of censorship as Homer Simpson and the Comic Book Guy fight for their right to free speech and their very lives. Envison a local celebrity, Krusty the Clown, who comes to dinner and refuses to leave. Witness Mr. Burns' power mad scheme to undermine the economy of Springfield by paying his employees in jelly donuts. Observe a town caught in the thrall of an international media sensation, unable to separate themselves from the television chronicle of the life of one man䇯mer Simpson. These stories and many more can barely be contained in the new comic collection...Simpsons Comics Unchained!


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Simpsons Comics Unchained is chock full of four comics containing the zany antics of TV's first family –Simpsons fans will continue to go wild. Attention, citizens! Lock your doors and windows! Run for your lives! The Simpsons are busting out the bindings of their biggest and best book yet, and no one is safe from their maniacal comic madness! See Grampa Simpson embark on Simpsons Comics Unchained is chock full of four comics containing the zany antics of TV's first family –Simpsons fans will continue to go wild. Attention, citizens! Lock your doors and windows! Run for your lives! The Simpsons are busting out the bindings of their biggest and best book yet, and no one is safe from their maniacal comic madness! See Grampa Simpson embark on a new career as El Grampo, a modern day Zorro for the senior set, whose anarchistic shenanigans start to cramp the similarly–inspired protests of his grandson, Bart Simpson (a.k.a. El Barto). Behold the destructive power of censorship as Homer Simpson and the Comic Book Guy fight for their right to free speech and their very lives. Envison a local celebrity, Krusty the Clown, who comes to dinner and refuses to leave. Witness Mr. Burns' power mad scheme to undermine the economy of Springfield by paying his employees in jelly donuts. Observe a town caught in the thrall of an international media sensation, unable to separate themselves from the television chronicle of the life of one man䇯mer Simpson. These stories and many more can barely be contained in the new comic collection...Simpsons Comics Unchained!

30 review for Simpsons Comics Unchained

  1. 5 out of 5

    Cale

    It's not something I would normally have noticed, but while reading this collection it occurred to me just how DENSE Simpsons comics are. Compared to mainstream super hero comics, these are practically novels; with huge amounts of text. But it works, because the artists and writers really have the voice of the series (it's early era; this was published in 2001, so some characters now long-dead in the series show up, causing momentary discomfort). Most of the humor stands up; there are two issues It's not something I would normally have noticed, but while reading this collection it occurred to me just how DENSE Simpsons comics are. Compared to mainstream super hero comics, these are practically novels; with huge amounts of text. But it works, because the artists and writers really have the voice of the series (it's early era; this was published in 2001, so some characters now long-dead in the series show up, causing momentary discomfort). Most of the humor stands up; there are two issues that focus on 'geeks' in various formats (including an extended riff on comic book censorship that is a bit heavy-handed), and a weird Lard Lad mini-comic that kind of misses the mark, but overall it's up to the caliber of the series (at least at the time; it's been a while since I watched it). That's about the best you could ask for.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Siobhan

    Despite being a fan of the television series, I never really thought to pick up the comics until my friend brought me one to read. If you enjoy the television show then I would suggest picking up at least one Simpsons comic to read throughout your life, if only to get a feel of them. It’s an interesting thing to do, if nothing else.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Patrick

    A fun collection of Simpsons comic combined into one book. One strange aspect of the text is that I found myself inserting the voices of the characters as they entered the story. Eventually, I would stop repeating their voices, but it was intriguing that every time a new character came into the story, I would mimic their voices in my head.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Lio

    non-stop laughs because Simpsons are guaranteed to make you laugh until the next day.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Charlie

    Funny

  6. 5 out of 5

    Liam

    This was a very funny book and it made me laugh. Although the book did not last long it was a good read.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Kirsty

    Fun and frolics from America's favourite family. Great read for any fan.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Brenna

    Reprinting seven issues of the popular Simpsons Comics, this fifth installment of Simpsons collections stretches from Issues #36 through #42 (which ran through the years 1998 and 1999). For the most part, these short "Simpsons" tales have artwork identical to the television program (after that bizarre-looking first season, anyway), though the stories themselves run like fan-fiction takes on the characters and their lives. Some stories are merely spoofs of then-popular films (such as "The Homer Sh Reprinting seven issues of the popular Simpsons Comics, this fifth installment of Simpsons collections stretches from Issues #36 through #42 (which ran through the years 1998 and 1999). For the most part, these short "Simpsons" tales have artwork identical to the television program (after that bizarre-looking first season, anyway), though the stories themselves run like fan-fiction takes on the characters and their lives. Some stories are merely spoofs of then-popular films (such as "The Homer Show" being a knock on "The Truman Show," or the issue-long take on "Charlie & the Chocolate Factory" being ripped almost scene-by-scene). Other brief "filler" installments parody such icons as Classics Illustrated and Lewis Carroll's "Jabberwocky." Quality of these stories vary, as each tale was written by a different writer with a different take on the Simpsons' mythos. Perhaps the most amusing of the bunch is the first story, "The Geek Shall Inherit the Earth" (even though it simply extracts the "nerds" from an earlier Simpsons episde and deposits them into an alternate-type setting). The characters, rich and vibrant on television, come across as decidedly more uni-dimensional on these pages. Interesting, perhaps, for die-hard fans of the show.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Robbie Markus

    I thought it was funny with a couple of different interesting stories. It is a compilation of 5 or 6 comic books of the simpsons. The first story is about 3 geeks who are kicked out of college and Homer invites them to live with him. After a while, they become internet millionares for publishing a popular game. Each person decides to invest in a different person. The first invests in a movie star, where they make a new sci-fi movie. The second invests in a scientist, who helps build a new invent I thought it was funny with a couple of different interesting stories. It is a compilation of 5 or 6 comic books of the simpsons. The first story is about 3 geeks who are kicked out of college and Homer invites them to live with him. After a while, they become internet millionares for publishing a popular game. Each person decides to invest in a different person. The first invests in a movie star, where they make a new sci-fi movie. The second invests in a scientist, who helps build a new invention. The third invests in a billionare, who takes the money to save his own life. There were several other stories that were amusing. I would probably recommend this book to others if you have a good sense of humor.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Sam

    This Simpson's book is a good book but not my favorite one. I have read many Simpson comics but this one i didn't like the best. This Simpson book was a humorous book that involved them running from prison.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Paul Mirek

    All of our friends are here, and in "true-to-life" (and in-continuity!) fashion! You'll either like seeing Wiggum and Snake team up to take on a squadron of flying monkeys in Krusty's not-up-to-code fun factory, or you won't. If you're in the latter group, well, I guess we can still be friends.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Joseph

    Like the new episodes of The Simpsons on TV - derivative, and not terribly funny.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Ivan

    it was good

  14. 4 out of 5

    Will Maclean

    i thought it was a goo short book only took me about two clases to read and i read a little of it at home. I would recommend the book two any one that wants a quick short book.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Tristian

  16. 5 out of 5

    Jimmy Leavens

  17. 4 out of 5

    Kellen Smith

  18. 5 out of 5

    anita

  19. 4 out of 5

    Greg Kelly

  20. 5 out of 5

    francesca mauti

  21. 5 out of 5

    Ethan

  22. 5 out of 5

    Natalie Wilder

  23. 4 out of 5

    Max Koelbl

  24. 5 out of 5

    Sanjev

  25. 5 out of 5

    Jake

  26. 4 out of 5

    Katya Vinogradova

  27. 5 out of 5

    Jack Cunningham

  28. 5 out of 5

    Amy Ashten

  29. 5 out of 5

    M.A. Ray

  30. 4 out of 5

    Ian Florek

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