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Blood Work: An Original Hollows Graphic Novel Hardcover – July 12, 2011

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Blood Work: An Original Hollows Graphic Novel + Blood Crime (Graphic Novel): An Original Hollows Graphic Novel (Hollows (del Rey)) + The Hollows Insider: New fiction, facts, maps, murders, and more in the world of Rachel Morgan
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Editorial Reviews

About the Author

Kim Harrison, author of the New York Times bestselling Hollows urban fantasy series, was born and raised in Michigan. After receiving a bachelor of science degree, she moved to South Carolina with her husband and two boys, recently returning north to escape the heat. In addition to writing the Hollows books, she is the author of the bestselling Madison Avery young-adult series. Harrison is a member of both the Romance Writers of America and the Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America. When not at her desk, she is likely digging in her yard or remodeling her Victorian home.

Pedro Maia recently finished college with a degree in art. Blood Work is one of his first full-length projects. He lives in Rio de Janiero, Brazil.
 
Gemma Magno was inspired to draw by anime and manga, and received a Presidential Award after winning several art competitions. She lives in the Phillipines.
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Product Details

  • Series: Original Hollows (Book 1)
  • Hardcover: 176 pages
  • Publisher: Del Rey; First Edition edition (July 12, 2011)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0345521013
  • ISBN-13: 978-0345521019
  • Product Dimensions: 6.9 x 0.6 x 10.5 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 1.2 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (404 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #420,591 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

More About the Author

New York Times bestselling Kim Harrison was born in Detroit and has lived most of her life within an easy drive of it. When not at work on her latest project, she spends her time landscaping her new/old Victorian home or out on the links with her mom. Her current vices include good chocolate, and exquisite sushi. Her bestselling novels include Dead Witch Walking; The Good, The Bad, and The Undead; Every Which Way But Dead; A Fistful of Charms; For a Few Demons More; and The Witch With No Name.

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

42 of 53 people found the following review helpful By Ana C. Silva on July 31, 2011
Format: Hardcover
I will start this review by saying that I love Kim Harrison's series The Hollows. They were the first true Urban Fantasy series I collected, and it has been my recommendation to many a person wanting to try out this genre.

However, and as much of a Fangirl I am to this author and her work (and the main character of the Graphic Novel, Ivy Tamwood), I have to outright admit there are some really serious issues with this Graphic Novel adaptation of the world of the Hollows. The author at least was gracious enough to not just wanting to transcribe her already written work into comic book form (Anita Blake and Harry Dresden, I'm looking at you!), something that seldom works right. Instead, she gifted us with a trip into the mind of Ivy (rather than the books' narrator, Rachel) and tells us just how the main duo of the series came to work together and know each other.

Storywise, this might have worked rather well for a novel, or a noveletta -- but in comic form, the most interesting aspects of the tale were subdued or understated. Ivy's feelings (read love) for Rachel happened incredibly abruptly, and even though Rachel here wasn't as incredibly annoying as Mercy Thompson in the "Homecoming" graphic novel (awful awful AWFUL!), she came across as random, whimsical, and annoyingly moralist. And somehow, Ivy seems to be amazingly grateful to have Rachel's abuse. I love the two characters and I adore Rachel, but I really didn't like her in this GN - in the books she's sassy, self assured and a little bit cheeky. Here? She's got mood swings that take her from cutesy to "RANTING BITCH IN YOUR FACE!".
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12 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Amazon Customer on April 29, 2009
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
I wasn't sure what to think when finishing this book. After finishing an extremely satisfying Outlaw Demon Wails where Kim's writing has been picking up in pace and complexity and the story's richness and character development has become more satisfying with every book, I was left with this one which reminded me of driving down the freeway at 55 mph and having my car stall out. It was like she took a few disjointed ideas and slapped them together or was jotting down notes to set up the story lines for her next few books and we were reading her notebook and a side story that was thrown in to cover all her ideas that were jotted down. YOu can literally read the last 20 pages and not miss any major character development. I didn't *not* enjoy the book, it is always neat when she throws in new characters and the banshees were neat, but it would be nice if Rachel's character starts progressing at this point, I mean she supposedly is a "black" witch and yet really can't do black magic all that well and supposedly gets lessons from Al but what has she learned? And then we meet this new character Pierce and he is a major player that has a major influence on her life, and he only shows up for 20 pages in the whole book? I look forward to the next installment but advise those who read this one to bring a major dose of patience because you're not going to see a lot of main story line development in this book, it is a lot of set up for future installments.
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40 of 52 people found the following review helpful By Old Reader on March 7, 2009
Format: Hardcover
This seventh volume in the series didn't do it for me.

What I thought was going to be the main storyline, the hunt for Kirsten's killer that started up in the last book, began the story well but was then dropped until the last 50 pages, where it was wrapped up in a wham-bam fashion almost as an afterthought.

In between, we have a mish-mash of things falling into one of two categories. There is tiresome formula. Rachel has troubles with yet another boyfriend. Anyone surprised?...no. Al jerks Rachel around? Anyone surprised?...no. Rachel and Ivy have trouble defining their relationship. Anyone surprised?...well, only in the sense that I thought they finally put this one to rest in the last volume.

The other category is things that seem to come out of left field. Without giving too much away in spoilers...Rachel suffers some serious public relations problems. This is not particularly surprising given what she's had to do over the stories. What is a "huh?!?" moment is that she takes this lying down, almost like she's bought into the "demon marks = black witch" concept. That's so out of character it's just jarring to the reader.

The second "where did this come from?" thing is the whole Pierce subplot. Did I miss a book; is this really #8? (no) It's dropped in like we've known about it for six volumes already.

I hope that the next volume in this series gets back on track. Otherwise, this series won't hold my attention very long--we've seen similar series implode.
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68 of 90 people found the following review helpful By MooncatX aka Bliss Crimson VINE VOICE on February 28, 2009
Format: Hardcover
The best part of the reading, for those who've been with the series from the start, is of course just reacquainting yourself with the various cast. The main characters could just be visiting the local grocery and it would be fun to read along as they banter and just do slice of life stuff. Characterization is the mainstay of the series, and just keeping touch with Jenks and his family is enough for a comfortable, enjoyable (in some cases bittersweet) read.

That said, while I love the characters of Kim's books, the latest installment of the Hollows series seems to just tread water rather than advance any of the characterizations or plot lines. Yes we find out who killed Kist. Unfortunately it's a stupidly senseless death that seems just to have happened so Rachel could have an excuse to be angsty. This new book lacks a rather critical sense of, for want of better term, soul. With little rhyme or reason, Rachel is not at her best as she mopes through a majority of the book when she isn't agonizing over how long she should respect her dead boyfriend's memory before giving into her desire to knock metaphysical boots with a goodlooking guy witch whose best feature appears to be his convenient accessibility.

Rachel has always had a bit of a bewildering auto "wolf whistle, pant, pant, pant" thought mode when she encounters any and every good looking male who isn't running away from her bad reputation and isn't trying to kill her... Okay scratch that, she "notices" them in that way even if they are trying to kill her. Not that she follows up on it, always, but it grows old after the umpteenth time she notice how hawt this or that guy's tight butt happens to be.
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