Graphic Novels & Comics

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Keef Cross’ DayBlack is not your typical graphic novel in terms of images or plot.  Trained as both a tattoo artist and painter, Cross creates drawings reminiscent of tattoos, and the stor

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“moving and deeply beautiful art illustrating stories of risk, choices, loss and life.”

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“just like the monsters that haunt the pages, zombie storytelling never dies.”

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“a collection of tightly written and deeply moving testaments to the brevity of life and the existential imperative to live it well.”

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“Wormwood is an intergalactic, inter-dimensional, immortal, happy-go-lucky larval worm-thing with a liking for fine stout, strippers, and most of the other vices planet Earth has on offer.

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Anyone who can figure love out is a genius.

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“an essential entry into DC’s ongoing Celebration series of anthologies.”

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The Golden Age pulp magazine Weird Tales wasn’t a pulp that featured cowboys or detectives or men with rocket-packs on its covers. It had odd, scary things on its covers.

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“the work of a professional at the top of his game.”

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“pure American art.”

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“. . . a wonderfully horrific and funny collection . . . a rich river of bloody fun.”

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"A graphic novel, Street View will entice all you voyeurs out there to peer inside uncovered city windows and fantasize about the human dramas unfolding inside."

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“the best of European storytelling . . .”

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“the work of a confident, skilled artist who made comics not only more fun, but also better in the process.”

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“Neither Shakespeare nor Faulkner could have ever said it better.”

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"The best combination of modern and classic Disney in one collection."

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Superman: The Golden Age Sundays 1946–1949 is the sound of America exhaling after facing nothing but stress for a long,

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“Despite the political nature of some of the material, there is hardly a panel that wouldn’t make a child smile.”

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“This is over 200 Sunday pages of glorious art and words by Charles Schulz, covering an early, key period in what made Peanuts the best ever.”

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Discover the kid in the hat and reap a rich, rich reward in art, humor and life.”

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“. . . richly entertaining volume.”

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“Carl Barks has created work that will entertain children, adults, and grandparents for hours on end.”

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Ripley’s Believe It or Not: Daily Cartoons (1929–1930) is part Barnum, part Cosmos. . . .

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“Historically important as well as wildly entertaining, Wonder Woman the Complete Newspaper Strip (1944–1945) is the find of the year for everyone who loves adventure, history, wom

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“Working with historian and curator Russ Cochran, Dark Horse has created a beautiful book to introduce the world of Alley Oop to everyone.”

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