I kept putting off reading this because I wasn’t sure if it was worth the money. I mean, after all, it is about 1/3 of the size of a normal Fables novel and the same-ish price. After reading this, I see how wrong I was–it was well worth paying full price (with a membership discount) at my local chain bookstore. And it looks great on the shelf (I have to put it BEFORE all the other Fables books I own,
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It’s time to check up with our resident comic geek, GothamGal, for her take on her newest graphic novel read. Check out her thoughts on women in comics, the graphic novel writers she loves and much, much more, as GothamGal takes on DC Comics’ Black Canary and Zatana: Bloodspell by Paul Dini and Joe Quinones.
I’m partial to strong female characters in comics—I really love the potential they bring as a role model to young girls.I love the idea of more younger girls being brought into comics—so we can get more amazing young women (and their ideas) IN the comic industry in the future and we don’t get that issue where strong female comics get switched to a subpar creative team and then get axed (case in point: Batwoman).
It’s Monday, January 26, 2015. It is Monday, and you know what that means–Hosted by Sheila at Book Journey, Monday is a great day to take stock of what you’re currently reading.
I like it because it holds me accountable. And, because I succeeded at the 120 books read in 2014 (via Goodreads), I agreed to read 200 in 2015—I’ve done it before, and for many years read at least that many,
I hate spiders, especially since seeing Arachnophobia as a kid. However, I love Doctor Who. So, when I was given the opportunity to review Doctor Who: The Crawling Terror by Mike Tucker, there was some initial hesitation.
The village of Ringstone is quiet and quaint, but when large insects suddenly descend and threaten the residents, only the Doctor and his companion, Clara, can help with the giant Daddy Longlegs that have appeared without warning.
It’s no secret that I am in love with fairy tales. When there is a well-written retelling, I have a hard time staying away. I waited so long to read Cress (the 3rd in Marissa Meyer’s Lunar Chronicles series) that I was worried I might not like it once I got my hands on it, but my fears were ridiculous.
Cress lives in a satellite, watching security feeds and coding all sorts of things in the name of Queen Levana.