“It’s almost ridiculous how NBM seems to keep finding brilliant work”

February 24, 2009 by  
Filed under NBM Blog, Reviews

Can ya blame us for lovin’ Marc Mason over at ComicsWaitingRoom? The above is what he said in his review for Miss Don’t Touch Me where he also says: “MISS DON’T TOUCH ME is one of the most interesting blends of wickedly dark humor and grisly gore in recent memory. The script makes no bones […]

A great interview and overview of Mathieu (Museum Vaults)

February 18, 2009 by  
Filed under NBM Blog, Reviews

Arthur magazine has just posted a great interview and overview of Marc Antoine Mathieu’s work and especially his latest Museum Vaults we published, part of the Louvre collection of graphic novels presently in exhibit at the Louvre itself, see this previous blog entry on that. The piece is written by author Sasha Watson (Vidalia in Paris), her […]

Publishers Weekly on Little Nothings and School Lib. Jnl. on David B

February 18, 2009 by  
Filed under NBM Blog, Reviews

“Trondheim creates autobiographical sketches with a Seinfeld-ian mania for capturing the quotidian details of normal life, particularly its irritations. [His] light wit and springlike watercolor tones give even the most curmondgeonly observations a lilting and jesting flair.” So says Publishers Weekly, this week, about Trondheim’s latest Little Nothings volume. Meantime, School Library Journal has this […]

The Stranger On Miss Don’t Touch Me

February 17, 2009 by  
Filed under NBM Blog, Reviews

“The mystery is involving and proceeds at a sprightly pace. It’s refreshing to see a sex-positive story and heartening to see a female lead character who’s quick-witted and brave. There’s no American analogue for this kind of breathless comic book mystery. It’s all so perfectly French.” …says The Stranger of Seattle about Miss Don’t Touch […]

Trondheim’s Little Nothings reviewed in Booklist

February 10, 2009 by  
Filed under NBM Blog, Reviews

Lewis Trondheim’s Little Nothings: The Prisoner Syndrome (which is vol.2)  has a review coming from Booklist: “Trondheim thinks hard about his surroundings and communicates his musings just glibly enough to invite readers to pause and think as well as enjoy his Everyman worries.”

David B interview and a review

February 4, 2009 by  
Filed under NBM Blog, Reviews

Another interview is up with more insight from David B on his creative process behind Nocturnal Conspiracies at Graphic Novel Reporter. Also, Publishers Weekly reviews the book this week both in the mag and in their weekly comics newsletter saying “it makes for a gorgeous, mysterious volume.”

L.A. Times on David B + more great reviews

February 2, 2009 by  
Filed under NBM Blog, Reviews

Just Sunday, The L.A. Times had this to say about our Nocturnal Conspiracies: “Overall, the drawings create an anxious, voyeuristic intimacy, as if we are peering through a window unseen. “Nocturnal Conspiracies continues the emotional and artistic work of “Epileptic”, stripping the art -and the artist- down to raw process.” Why I Killed Peter gets […]

‘Teacher Librarian’ on Bluesman and Lindbergh

February 2, 2009 by  
Filed under NBM Blog, Reviews

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.”   For Bluesman: “A moody masterpiece of fiction.”

Starred review for Why I Killed Peter from PW + other reviews

January 27, 2009 by  
Filed under NBM Blog, Reviews

Publisher’s Weekly has this week given a starred review for Why I Killed Peter, calling it “hauntingly evocative. Ka is unable to ignore his past any longer and decides to tell his story, teaming with artist Alfred to create a graphic memoir. Alfred’s blending of ink drawings and digital photographs in the final gut-wrenching scenes […]

Moresukine just keeps on comin’

January 26, 2009 by  
Filed under NBM Blog, Reviews

“Each mini-episode manages to be informative, entertaining, and a bit puzzling, too, by design. Throughout, Schwieger shows both funky humor and affectionate awe toward this alien culture immersing him.” so says Library Journal about Moresukine.

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