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Fables Volume 10: The Good Prince [Paperback]

Bill Willingham , Mark Buckingham
5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
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Book Description

June 17 2008
Collecting issues #60-69 of the hit series, collecting the epochal "Good Prince" storyline. Flycatcher is drawn into the spotlight as he discovers the startling truth about his own past as the Frog Prince. At the same time, he learns that the Adversary plans to destroy his foes once and for all. How can the meek Flycatcher stop this deadly foe?

Frequently Bought Together

Fables Volume 10: The Good Prince + Fables Volume 9: Sons of Empire + Fables Volume 8: Wolves
Price For All Three: CDN$ 45.45

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5.0 out of 5 stars It's Flycatcher's Turn to Shine! Feb. 16 2010
By Nicola Mansfield HALL OF FAME TOP 50 REVIEWER
Reason for Reading: Next in the series.

Comments: This is a big issue and I mean that literally and metaphorically. It's a nice, hefty book containing ten issues with nine of those continuing the title story. In the middle there is a one issue intermission that centres on the cubs. The main story, though, without giving anything away, focuses on a minor character who has been around since Vol. 1: Flycatcher, whose real name is Ambrose, and is better known to mundies as the prince who was once turned into a frog. Prince Ambrose takes centre stage and the action switches between him and the resident Fables as he undertakes a very important journey and mission. This book is a turning point in the series. Things will not be the same from the point forward. This was a fabulous issue! I loved it and am more eager than usual (if that is possible) to get my hands on the next volume.
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Amazon.com: 4.5 out of 5 stars  45 reviews
22 of 24 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars The Janitor King June 17 2008
By Michael E. Hill - Published on Amazon.com
Format:Paperback|Verified Purchase
"Fables 10: The Good Prince" is latest of Bill Willingham's outstanding Fables series. If you are not familiar with the series I recommend you read no further. Start at the beginning. In order to truly understand and enjoy this series and put this book done with a sense of satisfaction, you have to start at the beginning.

Even if you're familiar with the series, I'll try and not spoil it by giving away too much of the movie. :-)

This series of stories centers around Flycatcher, the Frog Prince. Recently he has come to terms with the death of his wife and children at the hands of the Adversary. He's not the same anymore. He's no longer the dim-witted, happy- go- lucky genial janitor of Fabletown. He's a man in mourning and he's finally ready to do something about it.

Along with the Forsworn Knight and wearing his armor guided by visions, Ambrose descends into the Witching Well on a desperate mission. He is the only man for the job. But before he can start, he needs the help of those at the bottom of the well........

Meanwhile, Prince Charming and other leaders of the community are preparing for war. Prince Charming is a first rate wartime leader. They have been made aware that Lord Hansel and company have a mission to rescue the heads of wooden soldiers captured in the battle for Fabletown. In the process they are a distraction while the Adversary plans to destroy our world.

As the events unfold, we find out so much. Things like who is the real power in Fabletown. We learn who originally wore the armor of the Forsworn Knight. We find that the Adversary is more than a talking puppet but someone still pulls his strings with ridiculous ease. Of course Bigby and Snow are hardly retired.....

It never ceases to amaze me how this series remains fresh. Mr. Willingham is a genius. In my previous review, I have never given proper credit to the artwork of Mark Buckingham. He is my favorite artist of the series. His style is heavily, unabashedly influenced by the late, great Jack Kirby. Look at the portrait of Boy Blue on page 32. It's very reminiscent of Kirby's Kamandi. The goblin soldiers and their uniforms remind me of Mister Miracle and the denizens of Darkseid.

This is a worthy addition to the series and reading it was a joy.
6 of 6 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars The Series Continues to Please! Oct. 7 2008
By Mir - Published on Amazon.com
Format:Paperback|Verified Purchase
I thought by now I'd be over FABLES. I mean, Ten bound volumes, plus those Jack extras, etc.

But no. It keeps me involved and interested and delighted. While the critique that this one is not sufficiently involved with evolving characterization rings true, we nevertheless get some revelations, we get a fun plot with a twist, we get a bit of humor, and we get a trip down to the Witching Well (which, come on, weren't you curious?)

This installment, which harkens more to a traditional hero's journey, a more traditional fable, in this case, Flycatcher's redemptive journey, fills that bill nicely. We see tormented Flycatcher take the reins of his destiny--and, naturally, magic is afoot. His journey twines with that of the Forsworn Knight (another recurring background character who has been tickling curiosity out of me from the start). The two find a way to heal wounds, make amends, and do good. It will affect both the exiles and the homelanders. It's certainly gonna tick off the Big Baddie puppetmaker.

Characterization quibbles aside, and even the complaint that this too easily solves a great portion of the war build-up---well, I'm gonna give the writers credit that they'll find a way to up the stakes, despite what happens here.

This is a story of redemptions, heroism, self-sacrifice, and reaping the rewards of virtue (or the just desserts of baddieness). It's got a happy ending (which I love), and it gives a message of seeking ways other than traditional warfare to bring a resolution (at least in part) and solve problems for the greater community. That's a good lesson. Although, naturally, it's easier done when one has magical armor, Excalibur, and a band of special fighters not limited to traditional means. (Okay, so maybe that does dilute the pacifistic point. Heh.) There's even a nifty ecological message in the climactic battle.

All in all, a wonderful addition to the ongoing storyline of FABLES. I love this series. Top-notch stuff. Can't wait to get #11 to add to my collection.

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Perhaps the Best Fables Trade to Date Sept. 19 2008
By Andrew Herrera - Published on Amazon.com
For a series that continually seems to get better and better, it seems that Fables Vol.10: The Good Prince TPBs is hands down the strongest of the bunch. A great compelling read that captures a years worth of issues in to one neat little book and will keep you so enthralled in the story that you won't be able to put it down until its finished. Finally seeing Ambrose become a major character despite his humble background in the Fables landscape seems to be the most fitting of fairy tale aspects for this series while also remaining relevant to modern times and social climates. If your a fan of the series who needs to catch up or a collector who can't being themselves to open up your bag and boarded issues get this, read it, you won't be disappointed.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars The next chapter in the tale that never flags or fails to amuse Oct. 6 2008
By Stephen Richmond - Published on Amazon.com
Bill Willinmgham's creative use of fairy, folk, and fabulous tales has yet to fall short or disappoint in any way. The stories engage the reader and journeys him through imaginative arabesques never imagined no matter how familiar the story. This volume further strengthens FABLES' ascended avatar among the best of the trade collection pantheon. The characterization remains rich, adding to the already considerable depth of Prince Ambrose, the Bigby bad wolf cubs, Weyland Smith, and Frau Totenkinder in delightful ways. The plot, while quite complex, even byzantine, for a graphic novel, winds lovingly and at length back upon itself with grace and aplomb. Again, these are not the watery and weepy nursery tales of the Disney ilk, but it is so grand to see these archetypal stories returned to the vivaciously dark and brilliant milieus from whence they originated. Superb reading and looking.
4 of 5 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars As good as it gets... June 24 2008
By ChibiNeko - Published on Amazon.com
Like another reviewer said, if you aren't familiar with the series then you shouldn't be looking at this book. Start at the beginning, as there's a LOT of story to catch up on.

This volume gives us the chance to catch up with Ambrose AKA Flycatcher after he has regained the memory of what really happened to his family. After a semi-false start, he finally realizes what he has to do and gains the help of the last fable that anyone would ever has expected... the Forsworn Knight. Flycatcher then descends into the witching well in hopes of saving not only a kingdom, but himself as well. Many loose threads are answered, such as exactly who was tossed down into the well when people thought it was Baba Yaga's body thrown into the well (hint- it's *very* subtly answered). We also get to once again see everyone who was thrown into the well, both good and bad.

While I do admit being impatient at some parts, the story really was well done. It was also fun seeing the one shot of training at the Farm where the artwork took a distinctively playful turn and we get to see Snow White & Bigby's cubs (ALL of them) get together for a happy birthday. The artwork as always, is beautiful for the volume. The storyline may not answer everything, and it may not be the end of the series, but it gives us a good look into the future of the series.
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