This is a graphic novel with a difference.
Michael Kupperman is a graphic novelist with a cult following (Snake 'n' Bacon's Cartoon Cabaret, Tales Designed to Thrizzle).
Alpha: Abidjan to Paris tells the story of the refugees’ struggle from up close and personal through the character of Alpha, a cabinet maker in the Cote d'Ivore, the Ivory Coast.
“Mystery lovers will certainly relate to the adventures of Jourdan and Crackerjack, while kids can easily take to this novel’s humor and carefree attitude.”
Everyone's a Aliebn When Ur a Aliebn Too is the sweet, cute, and deceptively simple story of Jomny, an alien who doesn't fit in with his own people, who is sent to earth with the mission o
“proves a compelling vehicle for a retelling of one of the world’s greatest stories.”
"Jimmy Chee cannot die."
“Cousin Joseph is a nostalgic treatment of a bygone era and a good read for those comfortable with the guardrails of its genre.”
One day Gabby Schulz came down with a bad fever. The end result was Sick, published by Secret Acres.
The Art of Charlie Chan Hock Chye “presented by” Sonny Liew is a collector’s item—like a good wine or a piece of fine, old furniture—in its beautiful and artfully aged presentation; and al
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
Patrick McDonnell, creator of Mutts, describes Underworld as “outrageous, demented, perverted, and politically incorrect, but somehow it's also charming, endearing, compelling, an
“a gorgeous, playful artwork in and of itself about art, creating art, order, and randomness.”
A trio of male friends navigate their relationships, jobs, and lives, as well as the changes over time in this slow-moving comic.
Jennifer Hayden’s first graphic memoir is the powerful story of the story of her tits—from their conspicuous absence in her early teens that leads her to stuff her bikini top with rocks to their ev
There is a hypnotic beauty to be found in this new adaptation of some of Edgar Allan Poe’s most imaginative works.
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“Mr. Geary is the sort of historian we all wanted to have in school or college: a teacher who makes history interesting and compelling. Thankfully now, we have him in graphic novel form.