Passing for Human is a compelling weaving of stories about author-illustrator Liana Finck's mother, her father, herself and how each of them has difficulties figuring out themselves, figur
This is the time of stories about refugees and immigrants in every format possible.
This collaborative collection of comics representing a variety of voices and experiences was sparked by the concern that under President Trump abortion rights and other aspects of Obamacare would b
This unique graphic novel deserves high praise for direction and purpose.
At the University of Pennsylvania, where I teach memoir, I’ve started a tradition.
Author Sybille Titeux and Dark Horse Comics have teamed up to release a timely and sweeping graphic novel called Muhammad Ali that should literally blow fans of the boxing legend’s minds.
“Overall the book achieves its aim most efficiently and pleasurably, serving as an introduction to the academic world of Queer Theory . . .”
The emergence of the comic book to a more mature graphic novel can easily be equated to a butterfly rising from a cocoon.
The appeal of The Flash TV show on the CW network transcends age groups in a way that few television shows ever really do any more.
The For Beginners series of graphic nonfiction books take on complicated subjects in an authoritative but accessible and entertaining manner.
In author/illustrator Andy Warner’s latest graphic novel, Brief Histories of Everyday Objects, just about every major object invented on planet earth is featured in black-and-white comic s
In the opening pages of March: Book Three, the 16th Street Baptist Church in Birmingham, Alabama has just ended its Sunday school lessons when a bomb explodes.
“MariNaomi does not disappoint her many fans.”
The ideas that fell out of Stan Lee’s head seem to have come to RULE THE WORLD!
Science writer Lauren Redniss takes us on a most meditative, enchanting, and perilous journey via her prose and with her stunning artwork in Thunder & Lightning: Weather Past, Present, Futu
Riad Sattouf, the cartoonist and social commentator, has drawn a colorful and engaging first chapter of his three-part autobiography—now in English.
Diana Gabaldon writes in the beginning of her first graphic novel, The Exile, that her mother taught her to read by the age of three by reading her comic books.