Feat. ED LUCE!

A criminally cool aunt, a stoner witch and her familiars, a multidimensional Mr., and a wuvable oaf are on a mission: to provide you with excellent comics at Mission: Comics & Art tonight!

Mission: Comics & Art
7 October 2014 | 5PM at 3520 St. Suite B, San Francisco, CA | FREE
Visit the event page for further details

Rawk and rowall photography by Pigeon Press!

New and Recommended Graphic Novels

Yesterday we asked you to tell us if we read one graphic novel this summer, which it should be. You gave us such good recommendations, everything from Noelle Stevenson’s Nimona to Jillian Tamaki and Mariko Tamaki’s This One Summer to Craig Thompson’s Blankets. Thank you!

Here are the New and Recommended Graphic Novels from Powell’s City of Books:

You Don’t Say by Nate Powell

Wuvable Oaf by Ed Luce.

Stroppy by Marc Bell

Melody by Sylvie Rancourt

Drawn and Quarterly

ApocalyptiGirl by Andrew Maclean

The Shaolin Cowboy by Darrow Stewart

Five Ghosts by Frank J Barbiere

Ms. Marvel: Crushed by Marvel

The Legend of Zelda a Link to the Past by Shotaro Ishinomori

Wytches by Scott Snyder

East of West, Volume 4 by Jonathan Hickman

Loki Agent of Asgard, Volume 2 by Al Ewing

The Fuse, Volume 2 by Antony Johnston

Supermutant Magic Academy by Jillian Tamaki

Trash Market by Tadao Tsuge

The Complete Pistolwhip by Matt Kindt and Jason Hall

Bodies by Si Spencer

The Unwritten, Volume 11 by Mike Carey and Peter Gross

my contribution to Ed Luce’s amazing ‘Wuvable Oaf’ comic published through fantagraphics. 

“ The name berserker derives from the Old Norse berserkr (plural berserkir). This expression most likely arose from their reputed habit of wearing a kind of shirt or coat (serkr) made from the pelt of a bear (ber-) during battle. The bear was one of the animals representing Odin, and by wearing such a pelt the warriors sought to gain the strength of a bear and the favor of Odin.

The element ber- was sometimes interpreted as berr-, meaning "bare”, which Snorri Sturluson understood to mean that the warriors went into battle bare-chested, or “without armor” as men of Odin “ 

an honor to create such work.