Death Note, Volume 3: Hard Run
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Death Note, Volume 3: Hard Run

4.8 26
by Tsugumi Ohba, Takeshi Obata
     
 

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Product Details

ISBN-13:
9781421501703
Publisher:
VIZ Media LLC
Publication date:
01/03/2006
Series:
Death Note Series , #3
Pages:
200
Sales rank:
218,901
Product dimensions:
7.52(w) x 10.90(h) x 0.61(d)
Age Range:
16 - 18 Years

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Meet the Author

Artist, Takeshi Obata made his debut in 1989 with Cyborg Ji-Chan
G
. The runner-up recipient of the 30th Annual Tezuka Award, Obata's major
works include Chikarabito Densetsu and Mashin Boukentan Lamp-Lamp.

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Death Note, Volume 3 4.8 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 26 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
This book is so awesome!! I tink everyone should read it because it has a lot of suspense that will keep you on your toes!
SleepDreamWrite 8 months ago
That cover. Another interesting volume.
PetiteDiva More than 1 year ago
I bought it for my nephew on his birthday. I didn't really know what to expect since the purchase was a 2x3 offer. When the books arrived I was gladly suprised by this one. The quality of the material was good and the extension of the comic book was longer in comparison to other mangas. Regarding the contents I can't say anything since I didn't read it.
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Guest More than 1 year ago
Deathnote 3 hard run is a fast paced thriller that will grab u and wont let go. With the new Kira and Sakura TV incident and security force everywhere! by far is 1 Boredom's equal!
Guest More than 1 year ago
Drawing on popular mythology and mixing in a bit of Japanese folklore, Death Note has more than enough to appeal to any fan of manga, while also being written so well that any average reader of comic books can pick this up and read it without difficulty. In volume three, Light's battle with L escalates. Light, or Kira, now has no home life to speak of because of surveillance cameras hidden throughout his bedroom and his house. And if that was not difficult enough, Light finally gets the chance to meet L face to face, and he can't do anything to the mysterious genius, who willingly shares information, including his identity. But the best parts of this volume comes toward the end, when Kira begins a killing spree and shows that now he has the ability of the Shinigami Eyes, a prospect Light had originally turned down earlier in the story do to the penalty of losing half his life span. But why did he accept it now, and is it even Light who is responsible for the seemingly senseless killing taking place in front of a TV station? In volumes one and two, it was a difficult process of trying to figure out who exactly to cheer for. Do we cheer for Light, who has some noble-reasoning behind his actions, or do we cheer for L, who wants nothing more than to stop a madman before anybody else, even criminals, dies unreasonably at Kira's hands? In this volume, it's easy to cheer for both of them, especially since Light has now joined the Task Force out to capture Kira. The cops are the good guys in this volume, and no where is this more clear than in the last chapters. Death Note has a way of toying with your emotions as you read. You want for L to succeed, and you want for Kira to continue to allude him. Though this volume gets away from that some, it's still there, and it makes the book difficult to put down because of it. 'I'm ashamed to say that I read this book from start to finish the day I got luckily laundry day made that possible.' I've yet to find another manga that makes me do this, so I will say that if you have a favorite manga out there that you just can't get enough of, consider picking up Death Note, as it's the same way. Also, if you like the art of Hikaru No Go, Death Note was drawn by the same artist, only with a more mature style to it.