“These are classic adventure tales from a time when both a nine year old and a retired general could feel proud of the way their country conducted itself around the world.”
Yuge!, Garry Trudeau’s new compilation of strips from the juggernaut that is Doonesbury, is ideal for those who feel that they have not, over the past few months, gotten their fil
This slipcased two-volume edition contains the unique issue of It Aint Me Babe (1970) and 17 issues of Wimmen’s Comix produced between 1972 and 1992—all of which are now out of pr
The first appearance of Superman in Action #1 (June 1938) was an atom bomb that blew up the world of publishing, pulps and magazines.
Filled with full color explosions of malevolent mayhem straight from the Cold War, Spy vs. Spy has never looked better!
There was a time when, in certain quarters, comic books were reviled. Currently, in certain quarters, comic books are revered.
The Dresden Files is an exceptional series of 15 (and counting) novels written by Jim Butcher, in addition to tie-in short stories and a short-lived television series.
“Working with historian and curator Russ Cochran, Dark Horse has created a beautiful book to introduce the world of Alley Oop to everyone.”
No matter what country you were in, the moment that Donald Duck appeared on screen audiences either burst into laughter or applause.
“. . . your eyes [will] dance across the page.”
Over the past few decades, superheroes, villains, and other characters taken from the pages of comic books have become as much a part of American mythology as Rip Van Winkle, Paul Bunyan, and Johnn
“A timeless classic from the pages of period long gone, . . . pure, classic art with a touch of vaudeville and slapstick.”
“. . . pure shock and awe combined with blood and gore—even artistically presented . . .”
“If you love the frustrated, quacking, crazed Donald from the cartoons of the forties, you have to read A Christmas for Shacktown.”
“Bring ’em Back Dead is the perfect introduction to both a forgotten hero and a great writer.”