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The Walking Dead, Vol. 13: Too Far Gone Paperback – November 23, 2010


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The Walking Dead, Vol. 13: Too Far Gone + The Walking Dead, Vol. 14: No Way Out + The Walking Dead, Vol. 12: Life Among Them
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Product Details

  • Series: The Walking Dead (Book 13)
  • Paperback: 136 pages
  • Publisher: Image Comics; First Edition/First Printing edition (November 23, 2010)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1607063298
  • ISBN-13: 978-1607063292
  • Product Dimensions: 0.2 x 6.5 x 10.5 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 9.6 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (92 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #7,719 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Customer Reviews

The story lines will be similar, but in some respects very different.
M. Garvey
I love the walking dead comics/show .... A must read for any zombie fan...... you have to collect them all!!!
Yvonne
He enjoyed reading this series very much and cant wait til 18 comes out.
Tabitha Broussard

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

12 of 12 people found the following review helpful By Patrick S. Dorazio VINE VOICE on November 27, 2010
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
Rick and company have settled in to the community behind the walls near Washington, D.C., although it was made clear at the end of the previous Volume that Rick was finding it hard to adjust to this comfortable, safe existence. His spirit is somewhat restless, but it is based on a fear of people, and how easily they can screw even the best of things up. Abraham validates that perspective with an experience he has beyond the fences of the community, and throughout this volume, we get to see that perhaps this place is too good to be true in some ways, and that people are the same where ever you go and no matter how safe and secure you feel you are.

The same antsy sense of things that Rick has with this place is a sense I was getting about it as well. Certainly, you would hope to find a place where you can finally relax and rest and feel safe behind thick walls, but at the same time, as a reader, you look for things to go wrong in this screwed up world, expecting them to, as Rick does here. And by the end of this volume, Rick's fears are confirmed, but once again, as has happened in the past, he loses control for a time before settling back into the role of reluctant hero and reluctant leader once again. I think it is at those times that Rick, and TWD, are at their very best.

I felt the last volume was a bit draggy in spots, and while this one has its lulls as well, the story picks up the pace once again, especially near the end, with promises of interesting things to come in volume 14.
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Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
When I heard that AMC was going to produce a television series based on the zombie epic "The Walking Dead," I was both concerned and delighted. A bona fide classic in undead lore, "The Walking Dead" graphic novels are brutal and surprising--not really what I would picture for a basic cable TV show. The first season ran with 6 episodes, and the ratings were stellar for AMC (a network know for terrific and prestigious shows like "Mad Men" and "Breaking Bad"). With Frank Darabont of "Shawshank Redemption" fame as the creative force behind the show and Robert Kirkman's (the comic's creator) involvement as a writer, we have a winner gearing up for a second season--so check it out if you haven't already!

But picking up with the graphic novels, Kirkman hits us with "Volume 13: Too Far Gone." Now, I had heard some initial disappointment about this volume--and for those looking for general mayhem and violence, this is certainly one of the more subdued chapters thus far. I have to say that initially I agreed. With Rick and clan installed in a new community, there are dozens of new characters sharing center stage. I found this off-putting at first. But what happens in "Too Far Gone" is far more important than just another attack. Rick's growth and character development are a highlight and how he, and the others, start to acclimatize to their new surroundings has surprising emotional resonance. The characters face the crossroads where they're allowed to start feeling human again and start to face the moral repercussions of the things they've done and will have to continue to do in order to survive. I ended up really feeling connected with "Too Far Gone" in a surprising way. If you're open to seeing "The Walking Dead" as a fully rounded epic, these moments of introspection are entirely crucial! KGHarris, 12/10.
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19 of 24 people found the following review helpful By TorridlyBoredShopper VINE VOICE on November 23, 2010
Format: Paperback
After listening for a time to the tales of Washington d.C., the truth is finally revealed. Its a wonder that no one died in the process, either. Still, nobody found themselves in pieces and the band kept moving, knowing they had lost too much to stop without at least looking. That's when they meet a man on the side of the road and that man tells them that he has a place that they HAVE to see. It has everything they could want and more - and that makes the group think about killing him then and there. The problem with that is that the group really hasn't lost hope - perhaps a good thing and perhaps not - andso they find themselves listening and following. Along the way they provide proof that they are viable and then they are shown into a town that is thriving right next to the dead. Children in the streets, happy neighbors, running water - everything the world left behind. They even want the newcomers to help out and become whatever they know how to be, rick included. The problem with this is that something else is amiss and the group can see it in their eyes. Still, they have no idea what that means or what sort of horror could be living within these walls.

As with other Walking Dead pieces, I really liked this. i had wondered about the myths that were being fed to the group about d.C., and I wonder what would have happened if nothing would have been there. They had, after all, been expecting a government or at least a group of scientists. So, this works out in their favor. Futher, it helps bond some of the charatcers we have seen travelling with the remainder of the "superjail" group, and they really need to become part of the group. Sure, they have been there and they have taught the group a lot. Still, they didn't feel like part of the group until now which is a great thing.
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More About the Author

Robert Kirkman is a New York Times bestselling author known for being the cultural zeitgeist of the comic book industry. He maintains one prerogative in every undertaking: quality. It is Kirkman's belief that good people who produce good writing and good ideas make comics people love. Kirkman was recently made partner at Image Comics, and continues to revive the industry with refreshing new characters. AMC is adapting his bestselling series, The Walking Dead, into a TV series (set to debut in October 2010), and his books are among the most popular on the iPhone and iPad's "Comics" app.

On the web:
skyboundent.com
kirkmania.com
twitter.com/RobertKirkman

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The Walking Dead, Vol. 13: Too Far Gone
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