Cover image for Mobile Suit Gundam Wing : blind target
Mobile Suit Gundam Wing : blind target
Tomino, Yoshiyuki.
Personal Author:
Action edition.
Publication Information:
San Francisco, CA : Viz Communications, [2003]

Physical Description:
140 pages : illustrations ; 20 cm.
General Note:
"Based on the anime TV series Mobile Suit Gundam Wing."

"This volume contains ... installments from comic issues #1 through #4 in their entirety"--P. [4].
Added Uniform Title:
Mobile Suit Gundam Wing (Television program)
Format :


Call Number
Material Type
Home Location
Central Library X Graphic Novel Central Library
Angola Public Library X Graphic Novel Graphic Novels
Anna M. Reinstein Library X Graphic Novel Open Shelf
Julia Boyer Reinstein Library X Graphic Novel Open Shelf

On Order



Relena and the Gundam pilots are targets of a shadowy conspiracy that will resort to anything, including murder, to get at the Gundams! But the G-boys won't give up without a fight, and they are all working furiously to unmask their enemy. But time is growing short--will the Gundams survive?

Reviews 1

Publisher's Weekly Review

Omode and Asagi fill a gap in the chronology of the Gundam saga, a longtime comics/ cartoon/model/game hit in Japan that's now gaining a large American audience on the Cartoon Network. New readers are likely to be baffled, since much lore accumulates around a continuing, multi-part series like this. In brief: before this installment's events, humanity had expanded into huge space stations orbiting Earth, and those colonies were fighting a war for independence from the motherworld. The most dramatic weapons used during the war were Gundams, giant robot exoskeletons piloted by teenagers whose characters grew considerably during the fighting. In this story, the former Gundam crews are trying to figure out what to do with themselves if they can't be warriors. Some are ready to renounce the Gundams, but others distrust Earth and the idea of peace. The Gundams may be out of sight, but they're obviously on everyone's mind (no one wants to give up the cool-looking and wearable weapons of mass destruction). Omode's script deftly establishes and develops the large cast of characters. The book's high point, however, is Asagi's artwork, which beautifully transcends the limitations of b&w printing through jittery line work mixed with blocks of shading. In the same way, she works wonders within the compressed space of digest-sized pages through overlapping irregularly sized and shaped panels. Asagi offers such visual tricks that reading the book is a surprisingly active experience. (Sept.) (c) Copyright PWxyz, LLC. All rights reserved

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