A 1993 miniseries that was never as weird or revolutionary as the “psychedelic dossier filled with borrowed moonlight from a floating world” it purported to be
This graphic novel, initially published in 1999, would appear to be the wild card among Joe Lansdale’s comic work
A most welcome reprinting of what until 2017 was one of Stephen King’s scarcest books
Here it is, the first installment of my “Bedlam in Print” overview of the previous year’s publishing output.
This is kinda fun, a whiz-bang graphic novel about a bunch of goofball college students on a research project in the Aegean Sea.
A graphic novel rendering of the notorious Lord Horror mythos that shows up most of today’s purveyors of “extreme horror” as the poseurs they are.
A graphic novel that’s brilliant and infuriating in near-equal measure. It’s an adaptation of THE HOUSE ON THE BORDERLAND, William Hope Hodgson’s 1908 classic of hallucinatory terror, by the great Richard Corben. I can’t imagine a better match.
Reading this thoroughly bizarre, spiritually infused graphic novel from Ukrainian writer/illustrator Igor Baranko, I couldn’t help but wonder if Alejandro Jodorowsky had a hand in its creation.
He (together with co-writer Michael Easton) takes to the form like a natural, spinning a fractured, visually oriented yarn that works extremely well in graphic form.