Los Misterios De La Luna Roja 3 / Mysteries of the Red Moon 3: El Reino De Nunca

Front Cover
Norma Editorial, 2006 - Juvenile Fiction - 48 pages
Espanol: En Burien, todo era alegria desde hace cinco anyos, cuando murio Tyl, la mujer del senor de la comarca. Ahora el senor esta encerrado para siempre en sudolor. Su heredera, Luna, ha perdido la razon... y el malvado Leona ha inciado un ataque a gran escala contra la comarca.Del maestro del género negro, Carlos Trillo (El Iguana), y el genio de las sombras, Eduardo Risso (100 Balas). Los autores de Yo, Vampiro presentan una ambiciosa aventura de tintes epicos en la que dos jovenes deberan superar sus miedos para reconquistar sus vidas... y descubrir su lugar en el mundo.English : A delightful kids' fantasy series from the Argentinean creative team of Carlos Trillo and Eduardo Risso (the Eisner and Harvey award-winning artist of the celebrated 100 Bullets series). Moon, the red-haired daughter of a king and a fairy, must rescue her imprisoned father. She recruits a circus of feeble magicians and performers - not much of an army. But Moon has the help of magician Mr. Bran. Trouble is, no one can see or hear him except for Moon.

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Other editions - View all

About the author (2006)

Eduardo Risso was born in 1959 in Leones, Argentina, and began his career in 1981 doing illustrations for the newspaper "La Nacion" and various magazines. In 1987, Risso collaborated with writer Ricardo Barreiro on his first real comic book, titled "Parque chas", and published in Fierro (Argentinean comic anthology). The story was later reprinted in French by Glénat in 1993. A year later, always with Barreiro as a writer, Risso worked on Cain and Los misterios de la Luna Roja. With Carlos Trillo he published Borderline. In 1989, Risso's first French work - Fulu - was first published in Vécu Magazine and after that by Glénat. In all, five books were published and all books are written by Carlos Trillo. Carlos Trillo has become a regular collaborator for Risso and they continue to do projects together. In 1994, Risso and Trillo did Simon, une aventure américaine. In 1997, they did Chicanos. It was during this time that Risso started doing his first work for an American publisher: two Alien projects for Dark Horse comics. The first project (1997) was the 2-part Aliens: Resurrection mini-series, which is the comic adaptation of the fourth alien movie. The second project (1998) was the one-shot Aliens: Wraith. Dark Horse also reprinted in 2001 the 1999 graphic novel Video Noire, first published by Albin Michel.Risso collaborated for the first time with writer Brian Azzarello in 1998 on the four-part Jonny Double mini-series, for DC Comics, recently republished in trade paperback format. In 1999, Risso and Azzarello started working on the 100 Bullets series for DC/Vertigo. Risso also continues to work with writer Carlos Trillo. Together they did four books of Je suis un vampire and their most recent collaboration is called Lectures macabres. Right before going exclusive with DC Comics, Risso also provided artwork for an issue of Marvel's Tangled Web.For DC Comics and Vertigo, Risso also drew short stories on Flinch, Heart Throbs, Weird Western Tales, Batman: Gotham Knights, Transmetropolitan and Winter's Edge and pin-ups on Adventures of Superman and Green Lantern Secret Files. His current project, along with the monthly 100 Bullets series, is a Batman 6-issue story arc titled Broken City, written by Brian Azzarello.Risso has won an Eisner award in 2001 for "Best Serialized Story", two Harvey Awards in 2002 for "Best Artist" and "Best Series", two Eisner Awards in 2002 for "Best Penciller/inker" and "Best Continuing Series" and the Yellow Kid Award for "Best Artist", always for his work on 100 Bullets.Carlos Trillo is a versatile comics writer who worked with many famous artists. Trillo wrote his first scenario at age 20 for Patoruzu magazine. In 1963 he made his professional debut and took on several editorial jobs. Ten years later, he became art director of the satirical magazine Satiricon. However, this magazine was forbidden by the military dictatorship in 1976. In 1975 he wrote Un certain Danari for Alberto Breccia, followed by Chavez le Fou for Horacio Altuna. He then expanded his comics activities and started writing for several magazines (El Pendulo, Humor, Superhumor). He continued his collaboration with Altuna with several stories, such as Charlie Moon, Merdichevski, Les Petites Portes de M. Lopez and Slot Machine. He also teamed up with artist Domingo Mandrafina with such titles as Histoire sans Paroles and El Husmeante.In the 1980s he continued his comics activities, writing for Jordi Bernet (Carnage Plus, Light and Bold), Eduardo Risso (Fulù, Simon, JC Benedict), Madrafina (Peter Kampf, Cosecha Verde) and Juan Giménez (Gangrène). In 1992, he took Cybersix with Carlos Meglia, a series about genetic manipulated creatures, and Spaghetti Brothers, with Mandrafina. He also wrote Chicanos for Risso, a series situated in the Spanish ghetto of an American metropolis. After meeting a CIA agent, Trillo was inspired to create Mon nom nest pas Wilson, which is illustrated by Walter Fahrer and published by Casterman from 2000. Carlos Trillo is a master in realism and social criticism, which makes him one of the best Argentine comics writers.

Bibliographic information