Graphic, Nonfiction, Comics, & Cartoons

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“The little boy who dreamed of painting like Norman Rockwell ended up with his own art on the cover of The New Yorker. What could be more magical than that?

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“In Pollock Confidential, they’re given a fascinating slice of this mercurial artist’s life, a strange marriage between a conservative government intrigue and rebellious creativity

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“thoughtfully rendered, carried through a harrowing, often funny, engaging personal story.”

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“. . . a hilarious romp through chemistry and biology. . . . A fun way to learn the science of life.”

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“In this wide-ranging story of exploration, Fetter-Vorm captures both the mystical pull of the moon and the many men and women who worked hard to understand and reach it.

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“This book offers a sweet ray of hope in a very confusing time.”

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“a first-rate effort with enough detail to capture the history combined with a sharp pace and magnificent artwork.

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“The question of ‘What are you?’ has never been answered with so much charm.”

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“There could not be a better subject for a work of graphic nonfiction (to use the author’s term) than the great Prussian naturalist Alexander von Humboldt.”

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“How did a sickly kid from a poor family in Pittsburgh become Andy Warhol, the cultural superstar?”

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“Masterly, vivid, dramatic. . . This is beautiful writing, visceral and deep.”

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“Does an excellent job of describing Debs’ life and work, his passion and purpose.”

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“this graphic novel is for readers who know how to snap their fingers while turning the page.”

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“A dynamic companion piece to the groundbreaking animated movie.”

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Che: A Revolutionary Life (2018) is the graphic form of the book with a similar title also written by Jon Lee Anderson, published in 1997.

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“For a little book, it is a veritable wealth of information. . . . A Sidecar Named Desire belongs with your booze!”

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A good superhero needs a great storyline to make an impression on his/her readers.

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“Never saccharine, often wry, always charming, this book seduces its readers and infects them with the desire for whimsical dishes and intimate connection.”

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This is a golden age of independent comics. Artists develop singular approaches, cultivate followings online, and burst into the print scene with fully developed universes and styles.

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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

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