- Music Reviews
- June 15, 2021
Hollywood Blvd (Carry On Music). Review by Carl F. Gauze.
A charming graphic novel from an Australian Campbell Whyte.
Muck and mud stand in the way of frontier town profits in the medicinal Yoghurt market.
A graphic novel about a dystopian prison society obsessed with sewage and fighting.
Two new graphic novels deal with fatherhood, dating, and time travelling.
Jeffrey Brown draws his life in very small panels.
Alex Robinson‘s latest graphic novel takes you back to a place you might not be ready for — 10th grade. Bruce Phillips enjoys the trip.
Andrew Coulon figures that it might be best to keep your twelve-sided dice on hand, just in case, when reading through Alex Robinson’s freewheeling homage to Red Sonja and Dungeons & Dragons.
Andrew Coulon follows Jeff Lemire back to Essex County in this second volume of Lemire’s graphic novel series, and finds it a sad but very beautiful place to be.
Matt Kindt’s new graphic novel recaptures the shadowy espionage of World War II. Carl F Gauze knows thirteen ways to kill you if you happen to glance at him talking into his shoe.
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.
An odds-and-ends collection from this Illinois-based cartoonist.
Carl F Gauze finds that this new graphic novel is more than just the story of a boy and his farm – it’s a gritty look at the isolation, boredom and human cost of living off the land.
Indie, small press, SPX, comic, realistic story, great art, slacker,BOP! — More Box Office Poison,by Alex Robinson,Top Shelf Productions,Joe Frietze
No, it isn’t the Ben Affleck story. It’s a reprint of several stand alone pieces that comic creator James Robinson did not feel fit in with the overall story when the BOP omnibus volume was printed. Joe Frietze says it whetted his appetite for more, which in itself is more than anyone’s said about Ben Affleck in years, the poor dope.
Alex Robinson’s Box Office Posion just won him the comics industry’s Eisner Award for "Talent Deserving of Wider Recognition." Julio Diaz expains why that award is so richly deserved.