From Publishers Weekly
Copyright © Reed Business Information, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
From The New Yorker
Copyright © 2006 The New Yorker
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Sometimes, books like these are so caught up in "clever" graphic design they aren't clear and useful to actually read and look through. Read morePublished 11 days ago by W Mianecke
A nice budget book, with lavish photos of rare original comic art from private collections. You will love it, enjoy.Published on October 5, 2013 by Sean Kushins
The best comic artist of the 1940s was skipped. No one drew better than Dale Messick's Brenda Starr Reporter during the months of Sept. Read morePublished on July 25, 2013 by S. Doty
As a Lender to the Exhibition this book covers in its voluminous pages, the actual chance to see the exhibitions in LA, Milwaukee and New Jersey Museums was only aided by this... Read morePublished on March 15, 2007 by Jack E. Gilbert
I purchased this book for a Christmas gift, the cover was damaged and it should have been protected in shipping. Read morePublished on February 8, 2007 by John S. Masi
I recently purchased The Monster of Frankenstein, Dick Briefer's Horror Comic Epic" and was so enthralled by this golden age comic that I had to have more. Read morePublished on January 2, 2007 by Amazon fan
This book works well with the museum exhibit, if you get the chance to see it. If you don't, the book itself is a good overview of comic history, and the pictures are great.Published on November 6, 2006 by Jane Backes
There are precious few draughtsmen that can put line to paper in all of low/high art than he. he is a master. Read morePublished on August 2, 2006 by Woodshed
The mere act of arguing that comic art qualifies as "fine art" somehow legitimizes such nonproductive and ultimately meaningless distinctions. Read morePublished on February 16, 2006 by Craig W. Englund