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Mouse Guard ist eine Comicheftserie von Autor/Zeichner David Petersen, die in den USA beim Verlag Archaia Studios Press und in Deutschland bei Cross Cult erscheint. Mouse Guard ist eine Comicheftserie von Autor/Zeichner David Petersen, die in den USA beim Verlag Archaia Studios Press und in Deutschland bei Cross Cult. Mouse Guard 1: Herbst | Petersen, David | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Amazon. Mouse Guard 3: Die Schwarze Axt | Petersen, David, Wieland, Matthias | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf​. David Petersen (Autor und Zeichner): „Mouse Guard Band “. Cross Cult, Ludwigsburg Je Seiten. Je 24,90 Euro. Die Aufgabe.

Mouse Guard

Just in time for the holidays comes this limited edition of Mouse Guard: Fall , presenting the original size and format (12" x 12") of David Petersen's. Mouse Guard 1. Herbst von. David Petersen. Erscheinungsdatum: ​ 20x20, HC, vierfarbig, Seiten. Genre: Fantasy; History; Kids. Inhalt. Folgt John David Petersen, wenn er das MOUSE GUARD-Universum einer Gruppe von handerlesenen Superstars der Szene öffnet, für eine Anthologie voller. Mouse Guard 1. Herbst von. David Petersen. Erscheinungsdatum: ​ 20x20, HC, vierfarbig, Seiten. Genre: Fantasy; History; Kids. Inhalt. Folgt John David Petersen, wenn er das MOUSE GUARD-Universum einer Gruppe von handerlesenen Superstars der Szene öffnet, für eine Anthologie voller. Inhaltsangabe zu "Mouse Guard 1". Diese Mäuse sind nicht grau! Aufsehenerregende Dark Fantasy, wie sie noch nie zu sehen war! Die Stadt Lockhaven ist das. Just in time for the holidays comes this limited edition of Mouse Guard: Fall , presenting the original size and format (12" x 12") of David Petersen's. Mouse Guard. © David Petersen, Cross Cult, Archaia Studios Press.

To see what was rope and what was branch. After I was happy with the layout, I printed it onto copy paper and then taped that printout to the back of a sheet of Strathmore series smooth bristol.

On my Huion light pad, I was able to see the printout through the surface of the bristol and I could use it as a guide to ink from.

I used Copic Multiliner SP pens the 0. When the inks were finished I scanned the artwork and started the coloring process.

That first part of coloring a piece digitally is called 'flatting' and is basically coloring within the lines with flat colors. It's where I'm establishing where all the base colors for each object start and stop.

At this point I also created color holds areas where I want the line art to be a color other than black for the veins on the leaves and the lines on the berries.

I thought the background was looking a bit vacant between the branches, so I digitally painted in some blurry leaves to push some distance and focus in the illustration.

The last step was to render all the color. This is the step where I add shadows and highlights, texture, and lighting effects.

I do most of this using the Dodge and burn tools, the freehand lasso, and the color balance sliders. Labels: Mouse Guard , Process. I was due to be at an event called FACTS in Belgium earlier this spring, but to do legitimate public health concerns, the event was canceled.

Before that though, one of the organizers asked for a favor of an inked commission. In this blogpost I'll run through the process to finish the original artwork for them, and to color it for my own purposes.

Pencils: The request was to have a mouse gathering in nature with lanterns and flowers, mice bringing in food and drink, and friends playing games.

Something with the spirit of a 'Jill Barklem' illustration was also mentioned. Layout: With the pencil drawing sheet scanned, in Photoshop I separated out each character or object onto a new layer, tinted it to make it easier to see, and then arranged, resized, and rotated all the bits until I reached some form of composition.

With scenes like this, it's tricky to not over complicate the space, while still giving the impression of a bustling little party.

Almost every time I draw a Mouse harvest-type celebration I think back to impressions of Bilbo's Birthday from the book, animated film, and Peter Jackson version to get in the right head-space.

Inks: When I'd settled on the placement for all the elements, I printed out the layout and taped that piece of paper to the back of a sheet of series smooth Strathmore Bristol.

On my Huion lightpad, I was able to see through the surface of the bristol to the printout below so that I could ink using the printed lines as my 'pencils'.

I inked this using Copic Multiliner SP pens the 0. There was a lot going on here, and I tried my best not to muddy it up with too many textures and tones.

Color Flats: The finished inks were then scanned so I could start the coloring process. The first part of which is basically a coloring-within-the-lines step called 'flatting'.

I used only flat color to establish what colors the mouse fur was, where it ended and their bare skin showed, the details on their clothes, etc.

I also here established a few color holds ares where I want the ink work to be a color other than black to give a better sense of glowy light and depth.

Rendered Color: The final step was to do all the rendering, texture, and lighting effects. Just imagine how huge and terrifying it would be to battle a group of crabs Some blood and violence The ancient and powerful weapon, the Black Axe, has fallen into the wrong hands.

Will one of the Mouse Guard's own soon betray the Guard? The "maps, guides, and assorted extras" at the end fleshed out the mice's world and reminded me of the detail taken in imagining other worlds such as Dinotopia.

I swear there is a connection. A book about warrior mice comes off as the sort of comedy comic I'd pick up in the 90's, flip through, and put back dismissively.

There's been a certain disdain for talking animal comics among serious comic writers for about as long as the comic industry has existed in America.

What sets Mouse Guard apart is that the creatures don't seem all that anthropomorphized. The author basically took a step back and observed that life for a mouse civilization would be much scarier and more difficult than a A book about warrior mice comes off as the sort of comedy comic I'd pick up in the 90's, flip through, and put back dismissively.

The author basically took a step back and observed that life for a mouse civilization would be much scarier and more difficult than an human society.

The Mouse Guard are the most skilled and valorous members of mice society, who ensure that travel and trade is kept safe from city to city.

How perilous their work is comes of in the sheer number of predators who attempt to make easy snacks out of them.

I don't think a crab has ever been as menacing as the ones featured in this story. A character is nearly killed after successfully killing a snake from inside its mouth, and the menace of weasels, wolves, and owls are regularly mentioned.

The overall atmosphere constantly reminds you that being a mouse is hard, brutal, and short. The only real issue I had is the length.

I guess I expected more story from a graphic novel, and there are entire pages, sometimes a series of pages that do nothing more than show off style and artistry.

As a result I felt like I was getting a small glimpse into what should have been a major conflict in their little, mousy world.

Well worth reading, but expect a little lack of satisfaction at the end. The artwork is magnificent. It's worth reading this book just for the pleasure of falling into its gorgeous pages.

And the basic idea -- a civilization of mammals near the bottom of the food-chain -- is great though hardly original.

But not much is done with that idea after the first issue or two. In fact, the storytelling is pretty inept. There's very little world-building and almost no character development beyond sketchily rendered cliches.

Without the text summaries at the start of each is The artwork is magnificent. Without the text summaries at the start of each issue, the plot would be in trouble, because this book just doesn't do a good job of conveying the details of what's happening in the actual comic itself.

The writing seems to be stuck in "tell," rather than "show. But it's impossible not to give a couple of stars to the amazing art.

Nov 27, Melki rated it really liked it Shelves: kidstuff , graphic-novel , talking-rodents , fantasy. We mice have little chance in this world, considering all the critters that eats us.

And so, the Mouse Guard was formed to keep the borders safe and protect against all evil and harm that may threaten their territories.

They slay serpents and giant crabs, oddly enough, owls, hawks, and even cats don't seem to be a problem , but their biggest threat comes from other mice.

When a grain merchant is found dead, the guard discovers he was carrying a map of their city, and the race is on to find out to We mice have little chance in this world, considering all the critters that eats us.

When a grain merchant is found dead, the guard discovers he was carrying a map of their city, and the race is on to find out to whom the traitor planned to deliver this secret.

There are some intense battle scenes and a few mice, both good and bad, get skewered, but otherwise it's a fine read for children.

View 1 comment. Beautiful illustrations, with a pretty shallow plot. The art was a lot more gritty than I'd expect from a book about mice.

There was very little text though- so the emphasis was definitely on the art. Jul 21, Linda rated it really liked it Shelves: Very cute and ferocious mice!

I love that there is an entire "mouse world", complete with fortified cities where each mouse has their place in the world. The drawings were excellent, especially the full-page drawings featuring natural mice foes snake, crab, owl.

And the added maps, guides, and gallery at the back of the book were fun to look through. Feb 15, Beth rated it really liked it Shelves: book-series , reads , 4-stars , graphic-novel , february-reads.

It follows 4 mice, 3 together and 1 on her own and they have to save their kingdom. Is was so much fun!

May 19, Jessica Severs rated it really liked it Shelves: graphic-novels. Sincerity and simplicity are endangered concepts in much of today's fantasy offerings -- be they books, movies or games -- but "Mouse Guard" recalls the fare of my youth, like "Watership Down" and "The Secret of NIMH," where even the most unassuming creatures face epic trials of life and death and morality.

Think of it as a "Lord of the Rings" for mice, but instead of battling balrogs, these warrior mice struggle against snakes and crabs, and instead of Sauron and his minions, they combat treache Sincerity and simplicity are endangered concepts in much of today's fantasy offerings -- be they books, movies or games -- but "Mouse Guard" recalls the fare of my youth, like "Watership Down" and "The Secret of NIMH," where even the most unassuming creatures face epic trials of life and death and morality.

Think of it as a "Lord of the Rings" for mice, but instead of battling balrogs, these warrior mice struggle against snakes and crabs, and instead of Sauron and his minions, they combat treachery from within their fragile community.

The sumptuous artwork glows with a warm color palette, as if the illustrations would drip from the pages, and the contrast of shadow and light make the images jump from the page.

The main protagonists -- the mice who safeguard the villages within the border -- aren't rendered cutesy or cartoony.

Who would have thought so much expression could be portrayed with beady, little eyes and nearly featureless, fur-covered faces?

Yet Petersen succeeds in conveying emotion. The story reads all too brief, only because the world it inhabits seems as if it would have stories that could fill volumes.

It's the perfect book for parents to share with their children and for fantasy fans of any age. Oct 28, Seth T. David Petersen's Mouseguard is a so-far-incredible series that pits medieval mice against both their common predators snakes, owls, weasels, etc.

As the series is yet to be completed, it's hard to judge how well the series-as-whole will hold up— but if Petersen continues to show the kind of storytelling attention and illustrator's care that we see in the first two volumes, the final result will be worthwhile indeed.

With Fall , Petersen introduces a world within presumab David Petersen's Mouseguard is a so-far-incredible series that pits medieval mice against both their common predators snakes, owls, weasels, etc.

With Fall , Petersen introduces a world within presumably our world and goes beyond the realistic animal-fantasy honed in Richard Adams' Watership Down.

Instead, this is a world in which mice have fostered a civilization, have made strides in both industry and academia. These mice boast metallurgy, pharmacy, architecture, libraries, cartography, and that hallmark of all the greatest civilizations, intrigue.

There are castles and dungeons and cities hidden within trees. Wars and rumours of wars. It is as yet unclear which other animals possess such social evolutions but at the least, we know that the weasels also use armour and weaponry.

Petersen spends much of the first volume introducing us to both his world and his characters primarily, a trio of mice warriors, members of the vaunted mouseguard, whose purpose is to protect the commoner keeping the roads safe and keep peace between the very different and fairly isolated towns.

Because so much of the volume is taken up with story-setting and world-building, it takes a little while for the main story to really get rolling.

Once it does, however, Petersen's attention to his characters and their motivations and abilities is pushed even farther to the fore.

Fall is a good introduction to what I hope will be a fantastic journey. The art and characterization is top-notch and the volume's only deficit is that its story does not seem quite full enough.

This issue is of course resolved by the following volumes if the second is anything to judge by and the story continues to build there.

Jul 13, James DeSantis rated it it was ok. I tried to like this. I really did. My buddy told me it was great. I opened the book and right away liked the art.

I told myself, hey, it's Mice. This could be good The idea behind this is the mouse guard send out three warriors to find out what happened to a missing mouse.

Death occurs and the big fallout happens where we have to find out why we have traitors in our midst! Then a side story of someone else meeting a old guy because What I I tried to like this.

What I liked: The art. It's really cool and kind of messy, but it works well. I also thought one of the mouse guards was kind of cool, like a badass, who doesn't listen.

What I didn't like: No character besides the one stuck out. The fights were hard to follow at times.

The dialog was stiff and boring. I didn't care about the world building mostly because I didn't care about the mice.

Overall this book just seems Yeah that's what I would use. Well I tried but not all of 'em could be winners! Dec 26, Sara rated it really liked it Shelves: children-s-books , graphic-novel , fantasy , adventure-action , read-in Basically, this is one of the most beautiful graphic novels I've ever read.

The amount of time it must have taken to perfectly craft the color and lines for every every panel is enormous.

The characters and scenery are beautifully beautifully executed, and their drama is very real and comes to life as a result of the painstaking work of David Peterson.

Great for fans of Redwall or Mrs. Frisby and the Rats of NIMH, or for anyone who loves full color pages where you can spend inordinate amounts of Basically, this is one of the most beautiful graphic novels I've ever read.

Frisby and the Rats of NIMH, or for anyone who loves full color pages where you can spend inordinate amounts of time staring at every detail.

I could decorate a room in Mouse Guard. Aug 08, 47Time rated it it was amazing Shelves: comics-fantasy. The cuteness of the mice is in stark contrast to the seriousness of the comic.

The setting is harsh, survival is difficult for mice, given the many predators they face. The Mouse Guard are sworn to protect their brethren, but there is a secret party who believes that the Guard must be replaced as it's not effective any more.

The Mouse Guard will be threatened in their own home by an unexpected and well-organized foe and will need to band together to face him.

Lieam, Kenzie, Saxon, all of the Mous The cuteness of the mice is in stark contrast to the seriousness of the comic. Lieam, Kenzie, Saxon, all of the Mouse Guard, while searching for a missing merchant, discover that he had a map of Lockhaven, the home of the Mouse Guard, upon him.

He was likely intending to sell it, but was eaten by a snake on the way to his buyer. The three now investigate Barkstone to find who was involved in the traitorous exchange, but they can't yet reveal their findings even to other Mouse Guards.

Kenzie and Saxon are also captured, then freed by an old Mouse Guard champion named Celanawe, the Black Axe, who joins them. A brotherhood of mice are sworn to help their fellow mice.

A live-action feature adaptation of David Petersen's graphic novel, published by Archaia. Sign In. Keep track of everything you watch; tell your friends.

Full Cast and Crew. Release Dates. Official Sites. Company Credits. Technical Specs. Plot Summary.

Plot Keywords. External Sites. User Reviews. User Ratings. External Reviews. Metacritic Reviews. Photo Gallery. Trailers and Videos.

Crazy Credits. Alternate Versions. Director: Wes Ball.

Mouse Guard

Will one of the Mouse Guard's own soon betray the Guard? The "maps, guides, and assorted extras" at the end fleshed out the mice's world and reminded me of the detail taken in imagining other worlds such as Dinotopia.

I swear there is a connection. A book about warrior mice comes off as the sort of comedy comic I'd pick up in the 90's, flip through, and put back dismissively.

There's been a certain disdain for talking animal comics among serious comic writers for about as long as the comic industry has existed in America.

What sets Mouse Guard apart is that the creatures don't seem all that anthropomorphized. The author basically took a step back and observed that life for a mouse civilization would be much scarier and more difficult than a A book about warrior mice comes off as the sort of comedy comic I'd pick up in the 90's, flip through, and put back dismissively.

The author basically took a step back and observed that life for a mouse civilization would be much scarier and more difficult than an human society.

The Mouse Guard are the most skilled and valorous members of mice society, who ensure that travel and trade is kept safe from city to city.

How perilous their work is comes of in the sheer number of predators who attempt to make easy snacks out of them. I don't think a crab has ever been as menacing as the ones featured in this story.

A character is nearly killed after successfully killing a snake from inside its mouth, and the menace of weasels, wolves, and owls are regularly mentioned.

The overall atmosphere constantly reminds you that being a mouse is hard, brutal, and short.

The only real issue I had is the length. I guess I expected more story from a graphic novel, and there are entire pages, sometimes a series of pages that do nothing more than show off style and artistry.

As a result I felt like I was getting a small glimpse into what should have been a major conflict in their little, mousy world.

Well worth reading, but expect a little lack of satisfaction at the end. The artwork is magnificent. It's worth reading this book just for the pleasure of falling into its gorgeous pages.

And the basic idea -- a civilization of mammals near the bottom of the food-chain -- is great though hardly original. But not much is done with that idea after the first issue or two.

In fact, the storytelling is pretty inept. There's very little world-building and almost no character development beyond sketchily rendered cliches.

Without the text summaries at the start of each is The artwork is magnificent. Without the text summaries at the start of each issue, the plot would be in trouble, because this book just doesn't do a good job of conveying the details of what's happening in the actual comic itself.

The writing seems to be stuck in "tell," rather than "show. But it's impossible not to give a couple of stars to the amazing art.

Nov 27, Melki rated it really liked it Shelves: kidstuff , graphic-novel , talking-rodents , fantasy. We mice have little chance in this world, considering all the critters that eats us.

And so, the Mouse Guard was formed to keep the borders safe and protect against all evil and harm that may threaten their territories.

They slay serpents and giant crabs, oddly enough, owls, hawks, and even cats don't seem to be a problem , but their biggest threat comes from other mice.

When a grain merchant is found dead, the guard discovers he was carrying a map of their city, and the race is on to find out to We mice have little chance in this world, considering all the critters that eats us.

When a grain merchant is found dead, the guard discovers he was carrying a map of their city, and the race is on to find out to whom the traitor planned to deliver this secret.

There are some intense battle scenes and a few mice, both good and bad, get skewered, but otherwise it's a fine read for children.

View 1 comment. Beautiful illustrations, with a pretty shallow plot. The art was a lot more gritty than I'd expect from a book about mice.

There was very little text though- so the emphasis was definitely on the art. Jul 21, Linda rated it really liked it Shelves: Very cute and ferocious mice!

I love that there is an entire "mouse world", complete with fortified cities where each mouse has their place in the world. The drawings were excellent, especially the full-page drawings featuring natural mice foes snake, crab, owl.

And the added maps, guides, and gallery at the back of the book were fun to look through. Feb 15, Beth rated it really liked it Shelves: book-series , reads , 4-stars , graphic-novel , february-reads.

It follows 4 mice, 3 together and 1 on her own and they have to save their kingdom. Is was so much fun! May 19, Jessica Severs rated it really liked it Shelves: graphic-novels.

Sincerity and simplicity are endangered concepts in much of today's fantasy offerings -- be they books, movies or games -- but "Mouse Guard" recalls the fare of my youth, like "Watership Down" and "The Secret of NIMH," where even the most unassuming creatures face epic trials of life and death and morality.

Think of it as a "Lord of the Rings" for mice, but instead of battling balrogs, these warrior mice struggle against snakes and crabs, and instead of Sauron and his minions, they combat treache Sincerity and simplicity are endangered concepts in much of today's fantasy offerings -- be they books, movies or games -- but "Mouse Guard" recalls the fare of my youth, like "Watership Down" and "The Secret of NIMH," where even the most unassuming creatures face epic trials of life and death and morality.

Think of it as a "Lord of the Rings" for mice, but instead of battling balrogs, these warrior mice struggle against snakes and crabs, and instead of Sauron and his minions, they combat treachery from within their fragile community.

The sumptuous artwork glows with a warm color palette, as if the illustrations would drip from the pages, and the contrast of shadow and light make the images jump from the page.

The main protagonists -- the mice who safeguard the villages within the border -- aren't rendered cutesy or cartoony.

Who would have thought so much expression could be portrayed with beady, little eyes and nearly featureless, fur-covered faces?

Yet Petersen succeeds in conveying emotion. The story reads all too brief, only because the world it inhabits seems as if it would have stories that could fill volumes.

It's the perfect book for parents to share with their children and for fantasy fans of any age. Oct 28, Seth T.

David Petersen's Mouseguard is a so-far-incredible series that pits medieval mice against both their common predators snakes, owls, weasels, etc.

As the series is yet to be completed, it's hard to judge how well the series-as-whole will hold up— but if Petersen continues to show the kind of storytelling attention and illustrator's care that we see in the first two volumes, the final result will be worthwhile indeed.

With Fall , Petersen introduces a world within presumab David Petersen's Mouseguard is a so-far-incredible series that pits medieval mice against both their common predators snakes, owls, weasels, etc.

With Fall , Petersen introduces a world within presumably our world and goes beyond the realistic animal-fantasy honed in Richard Adams' Watership Down.

Instead, this is a world in which mice have fostered a civilization, have made strides in both industry and academia.

These mice boast metallurgy, pharmacy, architecture, libraries, cartography, and that hallmark of all the greatest civilizations, intrigue.

There are castles and dungeons and cities hidden within trees. Wars and rumours of wars. It is as yet unclear which other animals possess such social evolutions but at the least, we know that the weasels also use armour and weaponry.

Petersen spends much of the first volume introducing us to both his world and his characters primarily, a trio of mice warriors, members of the vaunted mouseguard, whose purpose is to protect the commoner keeping the roads safe and keep peace between the very different and fairly isolated towns.

Because so much of the volume is taken up with story-setting and world-building, it takes a little while for the main story to really get rolling.

Once it does, however, Petersen's attention to his characters and their motivations and abilities is pushed even farther to the fore.

Fall is a good introduction to what I hope will be a fantastic journey. The art and characterization is top-notch and the volume's only deficit is that its story does not seem quite full enough.

This issue is of course resolved by the following volumes if the second is anything to judge by and the story continues to build there. Jul 13, James DeSantis rated it it was ok.

I tried to like this. I really did. My buddy told me it was great. I opened the book and right away liked the art. I told myself, hey, it's Mice.

This could be good The idea behind this is the mouse guard send out three warriors to find out what happened to a missing mouse.

Death occurs and the big fallout happens where we have to find out why we have traitors in our midst! Then a side story of someone else meeting a old guy because What I I tried to like this.

What I liked: The art. It's really cool and kind of messy, but it works well. I also thought one of the mouse guards was kind of cool, like a badass, who doesn't listen.

What I didn't like: No character besides the one stuck out. The fights were hard to follow at times.

The dialog was stiff and boring. I didn't care about the world building mostly because I didn't care about the mice.

Overall this book just seems Yeah that's what I would use. Well I tried but not all of 'em could be winners! Dec 26, Sara rated it really liked it Shelves: children-s-books , graphic-novel , fantasy , adventure-action , read-in Basically, this is one of the most beautiful graphic novels I've ever read.

The amount of time it must have taken to perfectly craft the color and lines for every every panel is enormous. The characters and scenery are beautifully beautifully executed, and their drama is very real and comes to life as a result of the painstaking work of David Peterson.

Great for fans of Redwall or Mrs. Frisby and the Rats of NIMH, or for anyone who loves full color pages where you can spend inordinate amounts of Basically, this is one of the most beautiful graphic novels I've ever read.

Frisby and the Rats of NIMH, or for anyone who loves full color pages where you can spend inordinate amounts of time staring at every detail.

I could decorate a room in Mouse Guard. Aug 08, 47Time rated it it was amazing Shelves: comics-fantasy.

The cuteness of the mice is in stark contrast to the seriousness of the comic. The setting is harsh, survival is difficult for mice, given the many predators they face.

The Mouse Guard are sworn to protect their brethren, but there is a secret party who believes that the Guard must be replaced as it's not effective any more.

The Mouse Guard will be threatened in their own home by an unexpected and well-organized foe and will need to band together to face him.

Lieam, Kenzie, Saxon, all of the Mous The cuteness of the mice is in stark contrast to the seriousness of the comic. Lieam, Kenzie, Saxon, all of the Mouse Guard, while searching for a missing merchant, discover that he had a map of Lockhaven, the home of the Mouse Guard, upon him.

He was likely intending to sell it, but was eaten by a snake on the way to his buyer. The three now investigate Barkstone to find who was involved in the traitorous exchange, but they can't yet reveal their findings even to other Mouse Guards.

Kenzie and Saxon are also captured, then freed by an old Mouse Guard champion named Celanawe, the Black Axe, who joins them. Conrad witnessed when the merchant received the map of Lockhaven from a mysterious mouse.

Sadie barely gets away from a group of crabs that attack Calogero. Conrad falls while allowing her to escape.

Production was strictly limited to numbered copies. This was a page release in full color, utilizing a hand selected pick of commissioned sketches drawn at conventions for fans.

Production was limited to numbered copies. Its debut was the San Diego Comic Con in Production was limited to copies. The ComiXpress printing of Mouse Guard issue 1 from May is the "true first" printing of the issue.

It was self-published by Petersen prior to signing with Archaia Studios Press and limited between and copies.

Due to high demand and low print runs Mouse Guard: Fall issue 1 was produced in a quantity of 8, copies , Archaia Studios Press has made various reprintings of issues as they have gone out of print.

An official Mouse Guard role-playing game was created by Luke Crane in late It is similar in design to his fantasy role-playing game The Burning Wheel , using a simplified version of the rules.

The game could originally be seen being played by the characters in the Mouse Guard comics, with Luke Crane providing the rules for the real-life game.

The studio has also released plush versions of Saxon and Kenzie. There were plans for Mouse Guard to be made into a film with Petersen confirming interest from a producer and director.

Sonoya Mizuno joined the cast later that month. In April , Disney which had acquired Fox that March halted the project two weeks before production was set to begin, after which it was placed in turnaround.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. This article needs to be updated. Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information.

February Main article: Mouse Guard Roleplaying Game. Retrieved Mouse Guard, issue 1. August Mouse Guard, issue 2. Mouse Guard, issue 3.

Mouse Guard, issue 4. Mouse Guard, issue 5. July 30, Retrieved March 12, October 1, Archaia Studios Press.

Archived from the original on December 20, Skelton Crew Studio. July 18, Retrieved 22 July Retrieved September 11, The Hollywood Reporter.

Retrieved April 17, Our Mouse Guard movie is dead". Retrieved June 26, Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved June 28, Categories : Archaia Studios Press titles Comics featuring anthropomorphic characters Fantasy comics Fictional mice and rats Comic book limited series Eisner Award winners.

Hidden categories: Webarchive template wayback links Wikipedia articles in need of updating from February All Wikipedia articles in need of updating Title pop Official website different in Wikidata and Wikipedia.

Namespaces Article Talk. Views Read Edit View history. Help Community portal Recent changes Upload file. A brotherhood of mice are sworn to help their fellow mice.

A live-action feature adaptation of David Petersen's graphic novel, published by Archaia. Sign In. Keep track of everything you watch; tell your friends.

Full Cast and Crew. Release Dates. Official Sites. Company Credits. Technical Specs. Plot Summary. Plot Keywords. External Sites.

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Director: Wes Ball.

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Mouse Guard Video

Mouse Guard Ballad

Mouse Guard - Inhaltsverzeichnis

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Mouse Guard Neue Kurzmeinungen

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