• Our Expanding Universe

    Our Expanding Universe

    Alex Robinson returns to form in a new slice-of-life graphic novel that chronicles the difficulty a trio of friends have in maintaining their connections as they age and life gets in the way. Joe Frietze gives it a shot.

  • Infinite Kung Fu

    Infinite Kung Fu

    McLeod’s first full length graphic novel is an epic zombie invasion that can only be repelled by the ancient art of kung fu.

  • James Kochalka

    James Kochalka

    Matthew Moyer is enraptured with James Kochalka’s wonderfully simple and joyous mix of early Peanuts and Gahan Wilson, earnest smiles, wide eyes, and rubbery bodies. You should be, too.

  • Superf*ckers


    James Kochalka’s Superf*ckers is a raunchy, dark, proudly toilet-humored takedown of every superhero team going. Matthew Moyer recommends you keep this one out of kids’ reach.

  • Johnny Boo

    Johnny Boo

    James Kochalka doesn’t have a three-page Amazon.com collection for nothing — he’s as prolific as he is irreverent as he is talented, and his latest children’s comic sparks a series of deep thoughts in the mind of Andrew Coulon. Put down the wookie and pick up a copy!

  • Incredible Change-Bots

    Incredible Change-Bots

    Matthew Moyer makes a public spectacle of himself over Incredible Change-Bots.

  • Regards from Serbia

    Regards from Serbia

    Graphic journalist Alexsandar Zograf has recently had his strips amalgamated and published as Regards from Serbia. Eric J. Iannelli wonders how it stacks up against existing graphic accounts of the Balkan civil wars of the ’90s.

  • Lone Racer

    Lone Racer

    With few lines and fewer words, Nicholas Mahler manages to break hearts with his minicomic tale of the Lone Racer. Heather Lorusso wipes her eyes with the checkered flag.

  • Super F**kers

    Super F**kers

    Some superheroes are busy saving the world, while others are more intent on desecrating graves to secure drug paraphernalia. Matthew Moyer is kinda leaning towards the latter these days.

  • Owly: Just a Little Blue

    Owly: Just a Little Blue

    Diabetics beware: Owly‘s sweet nature and silent do-gooding is not to be taken lightly. Not even black-hearted Matthew Moyer could insulate his frozen countenance against Andy Runton’s warm, thick lines.

  • Owly: Flying Lessons

    Owly: Flying Lessons

    Heather Lorusso can’t help but be charmed by Andy Runton’s comic creation, Owly and a visual world without language, but plenty of heart and kindness.

  • Owly: The Way Home & The Bittersweet Summer

    Owly: The Way Home & The Bittersweet Summer

    Children’s librarian Keith Hayes knows that Owly is a must-have, not only because of the emotional range that Andy Runton brings to the “funny animal” genre, but because it’s one of the few books that he and his young daughter can agree on.

  • Comics for the Big Kids

    Comics for the Big Kids

    Learn how to use a circle template to express the essence of human despair. Brian Heater did, and he’s a better man for it.

  • Yola


    Another Girl (Top Shelf). Review by Stein Haukland.

  • Hutch Owen: Aristotle

    Underground comics make their way online with Top Shelf’s dot.comics online anthology. Ian Koss takes a look at Tom Hart’s contribution, Hutch Owen: Aristotle.

  • Monkey Vs. Robot

    James Kochalka Superstar unleashed Monkey Vs. Robot, the album, upon u…

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