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This long arc of the epical Fables continuum unfolds the story of how Fabletown janitor Flycatcher, who was a frog for a while, returns to the kingdom of which he was prince and sets up a haven within the Homelands for fables seeking refuge from the oppressive rule of the emperor and the Adversary—a haven, moreover, that is impregnable, for no armed violence may be done in it. A very satisfying arc made more so by the merry collateral tale that interrupts it, which is snappily drawn by Aaron Alexovich (Serenity Rose, 2005), a cuter, cartoonier artist than Fables’ fine chief limner, Mark Buckingham. --Ray Olson
This story is proof that violence doesn't make a hero. I think every one should read this even if not a Fables fan. It teaches peace.Published 24 days ago by Corey Kinard
The Good Prince is the perfect intermission to the fables story. An amazing deviation from the fables norm that truly exercises this comic teams amazing storytelling and visual... Read morePublished 9 months ago by Kindle Customer
I rarely write reviews on amazon just from sheer laziness but after finishing "The Good Prince" I felt complelled to tell all that is book is by far the best arc in the... Read morePublished 15 months ago by Trevor
I've read and own Fables 1-20, and this is the worst of the lot. The plot is a complete deus ex machina--a pointless story of an unbeatable yet unlikeable character who wins... Read morePublished 15 months ago by T. Cue.
I thought the whole volume was really interesting and it was nice to truly understand the persona of Fly, who we had only seen mopping the floors. Read morePublished 19 months ago by Carter A.
After the destruction of the sacred grove the focus is on King Ambrose. The cool janitor who turns up with a new kingdom and some of the coolest powers never before seen. Read morePublished 19 months ago by Sir John Jameson