“In The Sky Over the Louvre, Carrière builds up a story that uses David as a framework around which to touch on both the history of the Louvre and the complicated political passions of the time. It’s Yslaire’s layout and drafting, though, that really makes the book sing. The players in this drama are all realized as emotive caricatures, and when the story fall silent on the grand sweeping splash pages there’s a chill as the world of late 18th century Paris suddenly becomes real. In this sense it’s very reminiscent of Alan Moore and Eddie Campbell’s From Hell in the way that it draws out the texture of the time, from the scum choked gutters to the cramped apartments.
For the fan of dramatic history, The Sky Over the Louvre is not to be missed; a sweeping graphic album that captures the creative and destructive passions of the French Revolution.”
“Not only is this the most unique format for a graphic novel it’s probably the most unique graphic novel I’ve read. 8/10″
School Library Journal reviews a number of our books in a recent issue. On Boneyard vol.7:
“Will not disappoint fans of the series. Young teen boys will most likely enjoy the action, humor and the heroines’ fashion sense.”
On De Crecy’s Salvatore vol.1:
“Unusual, surreal and poignant story. Definitely intended for older teens and adults as evidenced by its mature language and themes.”