Once you read the first volume, you will want all the rest.
While I did struggle to conceptualize Beanworld initially, Marder's construction is impeccable allowing the reader plenty of time to grasp the story.
The art in the book is just like the art on the cover: A two-dimensionally drawn world bursting with joy.
This is about a self-contained world of these talking beans and their daily struggles. There is a hero, a shaman or two, odd beings that are like gods to them, various other... Read morePublished 5 months ago by G. Johnson
This book creates a new world with its own reality. The characters are charming and the mystery behind it all keeps you coming back for more! Great for kids and adults.Published 23 months ago by M. Anderson
My 11 year old son read this book and loved it so much he actually asked me to read it with him. He wanted so badly to share the Beanworld World with someone! Read morePublished on February 13, 2013 by Elyse S.
I opened up "Beanworld" expecting the traditional comic book experience. That is I expected to encounter a world which was clearly articulated but tightly bound to the reality of... Read morePublished on December 17, 2010 by Joshua P. OConner
Beanworld is the tale of the Beans, a clan of happy little... well, beans, who live in symbiosis with the Gran'ma'pa tree and the Hoi Polloi Ring Herd. Read morePublished on November 5, 2010 by E. M. Van Court
... or you don't. I'm a "don't". Art, plot, characters, settings - nothing there for me.
If you enjoy it, great. I'm moving on.
I remember seeing ads for 'Beanworld' back from my days in HS when I was still fairly regularly collecting comic books; I believe I saw the ads in various Dark Horse titles, which... Read morePublished on January 4, 2010 by Steven Warfield
My review for Larry Marder's first collected edition of Beanworld will undoubtedly suffer from numerous instances of backhanded compliments. Read morePublished on November 23, 2009 by GraphicNovelReporter.com