Ernie Colon gets an excellent interview over at Comics Bulletin by Jason Sacks. And Andrew “Captain Comics” Smith over at Scripps Howard News Service has this to say about it:
“[Colon] can scare the pants off you. I highly recommend “Inner Sanctum,” which ought to come with a reinforced belt.”
Smith (same review) also has come around on Salvatore. Where he hated vol.1, now with volume 2:
“An Eventful Crossing” has changed my mind entirely. All the stories are progressing dramatically and are holding my interest, and what I interpreted as inane, random dialogue in the first book has transformed into solid (and funny) characterization. I was wrong to dismiss this book as an artist’s self-indulgence, and hope now to correct my error. “Salvatore” is initially hard to embrace, because it is a story that refuses to conform to expectation and classification. But it’s that very quality that’s making it a unique and entertaining read for me now.”
Gene Ambaum at Unshelved, a site beloved by Librarians, recommends Trondheim’s Little Nothings 4:
“I read everything by Trondheim that’s available in English. But I would have picked this up for the cover alone.”
It is also reviewed at Playback:stl.
Comic Book Resources chooses Rohan at the Louvre as one of 12 to look forward to this year.
“Geary’s historical mysteries always sparkle with clarity, both in the artwork and plot.”
Joe Sutliff Sanders, Teacher Librarian on Geary’s Sacco & Vanzetti
“Offers some profound insight on the human condition (by way of the canine condition) without being too sweet or sappy.”
Says Publishers Weekly of Stargazing Dog in a second starred review in just a few weeks for NBM’s graphic novels. The other recent one was for Bubbles & Gondola.
“We have been really zeroing in on absolutely the best GNs to publish or we simply won’t bother,” says NBM Publisher Terry Nantier. “These two out of the park just show the results of our focus. If it’s from NBM, you simply can’t afford to miss it!” Stargazing Dog is already close to selling out of its 1st print run in just a few weeks.
“Were Vanzetti and Sacco murderers or victims of judicial prejudice? Either way, their case definitely said something about the America they called home. Geary’s historical mysteries always sparkle with clarity, both in the artwork and plot, and in this book he also resists the urge to decide that one side was right, all while giving the reader the most up-to-date information possible.”
Teacher Librarian magazine reviewed a couple historically based graphic novels of ours saying for Bluesman:
“A moody masterpiece of fiction that is all the more compelling because every word of it could be true. [Uses] a broad visual palette that matches its dramatic variety of emotions.”
And on Rick Geary’s “The Lindbergh Child“:
“The master of historical nonfiction in graphic novels contributes one of his best efforts. Simultaneously factual and poignant.”
The magazine ‘Teacher Librarian’ has some good things to say of two of our books:
For The Lindbergh Child:
“The tension between Geary’s newspaper-style captions and the devastated people he describes produces a story that is simultaneously factual and poignant.”
“A moody masterpiece of fiction.”