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Eben And Stella (30 Days of Night, Book 7) download ebook

by Steve Niles

Eben And Stella (30 Days of Night, Book 7) download ebook
ISBN:
1600101070
ISBN13:
978-1600101076
Author:
Steve Niles
Publisher:
IDW Publishing (November 20, 2007)
Language:
Pages:
104 pages
ePUB:
1669 kb
Fb2:
1817 kb
Other formats:
azw txt lit doc
Category:
Graphic Novels
Subcategory:
Rating:
4.5

Steve Niles is a comic book author and novelist, known for works such as 30 Days of Night, Criminal Macabre, Simon . The November 2007 release of 30 Days Of Night: Eben And Stella picks up and fills in an interesting gap that attempts to explain the cliff-hanger ending of Dark Days.

Steve Niles is a comic book author and novelist, known for works such as 30 Days of Night, Criminal Macabre, Simon Dark, Mystery Society and Batman: Gotham County Line. The November 2007 release of 30 Days Of Night: Eben And Stella picks up and fills in an interesting gap that attempts to explain the cliff-hanger ending of Dark Days chronologically it's the third in the series, but technically it is the seventh 30 Days release.

Eben And Stella book. only he came back hungry. Now, for the first time, see what happened next in this collection that fills in the black gaps between that tale and Return to Barrow.

Night: Dark Days, Stella managed to bring her vampire/husband Eben back from beyond only he came back hungry. Return to Barrow, courtesy of 30 Days co-creator Steve Niles, Kelly Sue DeConnick and artist Justin Randall.

In the waning moments of 30 Days of Night: Dark Days, Stella managed to bring her vampire/husband Eben back from beyond only he came back hungry. Now, for the first time, see what happened next, in this collection that fills in the black gaps between that tale and Return to Barrow, courtesy of 30 Days co-creator Steve Niles, Kelly Sue DeConnick and artist Justin Randall.

This is a list of comics in the 30 Days of Night series. This was a three-issue miniseries that jump-started the careers of writer Steve Niles and artist Ben Templesmith. Vampires flock to Barrow, Alaska, where the sun sets for about 30 days, allowing them to feed without the burden of sleep to avoid lethal sunlight.

30 Days of Night is a three-issue horror comic book miniseries written by Steve Niles, illustrated by Ben Templesmith, and published by American company IDW Publishing in 2002. All three parties co-own the property. The series takes place in Barrow,. The series takes place in Barrow, Alaska, so far north that during the winter, the sun does not rise for 30 days. In the series, vampires, being vulnerable to sunlight, take advantage of the prolonged darkness to openly kill the townspeople and feed at will.

Steve Niles is a comic book author and novelist, known for works such as 30 Days of Night, Criminal Macabre, Simon Dark, Mystery Society and Batman: Gotham County Line

Steve Niles is a comic book author and novelist, known for works such as 30 Days of Night, Criminal Macabre, Simon Dark, Mystery Society and Batman: Gotham County Line. Close X. Learn about new offers and get more deals by joining our newsletter.

Eben Oleson is a fictional law enforcement officer and a central character featured in the 30 Days of Night comic book limited series by IDW Publishing. The character was also featured in the 2007 film adaptation 30 Days of Night where he was played. The character was also featured in the 2007 film adaptation 30 Days of Night where he was played by actor Josh Hartnett. Eben Oleson was the sheriff of North Slope Borough in the small town of Barrow, Alaska. He was married to a Fire Marshall named Stella, but their marriage became strained and the two eventually separated. 30 Days of Night: Eben & Stella Issue 08/12/2019. 30 Days of Night: Eben & Stella Issue 08/12/2019

Read the comic books 30 Days of Night: Dark Days online on Bookmate.

Read the comic books 30 Days of Night: Dark Days online on Bookmate. Read whenever, wherever. Your phone is always with you, so your books are too – even when you’re offline. Bookmate – an app that makes you want to read.

In the waning moments of 30 Days of Night: Dark Days, Stella managed to bring her vampire/husband Eben back from beyond... only he came back hungry. Now, for the first time, see what happened next in this collection that fills in the black gaps between that tale and Return to Barrow. Co-creator Steve Niles and Kelly Sue DeConnick co-write this twisted tale of love, depravity, and hunger, moodily brought to life by artist Justin Randall.
Reviews:
  • Anardred
I bought this book after reading the first three 30 Days of Night. I wanted to know what exactly happened with Eben and Stella. Well... this book doesn't tell you much of anything. It's the most confusing comic book I've ever read. And after finishing, I learned very little about the couple. They weren't even together through out most of the book.

Reasons why this book is confusing? First of all, this book has a new artist, and unfortunately, he doesn't know how to draw women different enough to where you can tell them apart. I don't know how many times I thought Stella was someone else. There's three women in this comic, two look almost identical, and one, looks like the other two at least once towards the end of the comic. Even when you realize the woman you're reading isn't Stella, and you go a few pages back to check, she looks exactly like her. It's horrible. Secondly, they changed the way the words are written when a vampire is talking. The way it's written now is really confusing. I have trouble noticing where a sentence ends and where it begins. Not only that, but it almost seems to me like the dialog bubbles aren't quite pointing to the correct character. I know at least once in the comics, Stella was talking but it was pointing to someone else. And lastly, this book jumps around like crazy. There's three or four sets of characters, and this book jumps back and forth through them, and not in a good way. It's hard to even tell what's going on. Not to mention, there's a plot with a vampire baby, that makes absolute no sense. All this added together, makes for one horrible comic book.

Even if you're a fan of Eben and Stella, I wouldn't recommend you reading this. As I said, it tells you very little about them. I don't even think it deserves to have their name tacked on the front. Another title would have worked out much better.
  • Warianys
After the film adaptation of 30 Days of Night received only so-so reviews, instead of waiting for the movie on DVD, I decided to take a look at the original comics/graphic novels created by Steve Niles and Ben Templesmith.

There is the original 30 Days of Night that the movie was adapted from, and it was very good; there is #2 called Dark Days; and there is #3 called Return to Barrow. Dark Days and Return were good, but not great like the original.

The first is the story of vampires that invade a small town (called Barrow in Alaska) at dusk on the first evening of 30 days before the sun will rise again. The second story is one of revenge; a survivor of the first story hunts and seeks to expose the existence of vampires; and the third story has the brother of a victim from the first story returning to Barrow to discover and expose the awful truth of what originally happened in the town. There are even more in the series too, but the above three complete the trilogy created by the original partnership of Niles & Templesmith.

The November 2007 release of 30 Days Of Night: Eben And Stella picks up and fills in an interesting gap that attempts to explain the cliff-hanger ending of Dark Days. So...chronologically it's the third in the series, but technically it is the seventh 30 Days release. It's the story of the fate of the sheriffs (Eben & Stella) of the original 30 Days, and if you're new to the series it pays to at minimum read the original and Dark Days first.

Niles is back for Eben and Stella, but Templesmith is out. It is co-authored by Kelly Sue DeConnick, but I'm guessing that she really did most of the writing, and Niles simply got paid for pretty much attaching his name to the seventh in the series. The story flow is just not as well put together as its predecessors.

It's a fast read that took less than an hour to get through. The sloppy way the vampire's lines were written in the predecessors' text bubbles is a bit straightened out for Eben and Stella; it is replaced by smaller type, and in some cases extremely small to the point that it made for some hard to read, headache inducing text.

Overall it's a fun series. But I believe that the cash-in is now here, and anyone looking to truly explore this series-in-print might serve himself/herself well to stop after Return to Barrow.
  • Ahieones
Pretty unsatisfying as a big fan of the original 30 Days of Night, but it is a nice bridge to Return to Barrow for those that can't get enough of this mythology. Worth getting for a collector or anyone who wants the entire Eben and Stella saga. The average reader may be disappointed. I was.
  • Ramsey`s
great story line great art work the whole thing is really good i enjoyed the story very much. and the art work is fantastic aswell
  • artman
Boring
  • Bu
I bought this along with Bloodsucker Tales and Three Tales one day at the local Hastings when I finally found them. I was so excited, because I LOVE 30DON, and this was the one I opened and read first.

What I didn't expect, however, was such a... confusing story.

To tell you the truth, they should have NEVER used anyone BUT Ben Templesmith. Ben's art was mainly the reason I loved the first three 30DON so much, because he's such a great artist and his style really fit the comics. Beautiful artwork, and without him, it's just not the same. You could tell his characters from one another, and to be honest, I had a little trouble with that in this one. It jumped around a little too much, from one point to another too quickly without explanation for how they got there. The point that I got truly lost at was when Eben is sitting in the diner. At first I didn't even know that was Eben, because the only shot you get of him in the comic up to that point is of him [...] naked. Not a pleasant sight. And what the hell was up with the vampire baby? That was just plain weird.

However, for all the confusing flaws of the comic, it was nice to see what happened between Stella and Eben. Worth the price, but be prepared to be a little confused. Good comic, confusing story.