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Deus Vitae, Vol. 1
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Deus Vitae, Vol. 1

2.43 of 5 stars 2.43  ·  rating details  ·  46 ratings  ·  4 reviews
In the year 2068, when the Brain Computer--in charge of all the machines on Earth--replaces humans with androids, as it deems them unnecessary to the ecosystem, a small band of survivors waits in the shadows for the opportunity to regain control.
Paperback, 200 pages
Published June 8th 2004 by TokyoPop (first published June 1st 2004)
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Gemma Thomson
I had this series recommended to me by a Tokyopop representative, since I was just starting out in manga and had really only latched on to the awesome Ghost in the Shell works by Shirow Masamune. I was told the series might be the best match they had as a publisher.

Deus Vitae features some impressive artwork, and that's certainly what convinced me to buy into it. The artwork really is its only merit though, as the plot, framing and dialogue quickly descend past the realm of 'bad' and border unse
Jul 22, 2015 Zaru rated it 3 of 5 stars
Shelves: comics
Plot is pretty good, the artwork is also good but it does get confusing at times. I found myself wondering who was fighting who and what just blew up and why, so the fight scenes are really suffering as a result. The rest is all right though. Also boobs, plenty of boobs.
Robert Beveridge
Takuya Fujima, Deus Vitae vol. 1 (Tokyopop, 2004)

In Fujima's dark, Terminator-esque version of the future, humans have been extinct, replaced by a race of artificial humans called the Solenoids. Or so the Solenoids think-- it turns out some humans still exist, and have been living off the grid for some time. When a human infiltrates one of the four very hearts of Solenoid society, things start to go, shall we say, a little awry. Drenched in sex and violence, Deus Vitae isn't a manga for the kidd
Just lots of stuff blowing up - I didn't really follow it. If indeed there was anything to follow.
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