In 1953, Ray Bradbury envisioned one of the world's most unforgettable dystopian futures, and in Ray Bradbury's Fahrenheit 451, the artist Tim Hamilton translates this frightening modern masterpiece into a gorgeously imagined graphic novel. As could only occur with Bradbury's full cooperation in this authorized adaptation, Hamilton has created a striking work of art that uniquely captures Montag's awakening to the evil of government-controlled thought and the inestimable value of philosophy, theology, and literature.
Including an original foreword by Ray Bradbury and fully depicting the brilliance and force of his canonic and beloved masterwork, Ray Bradbury's Fahrenheit 451 is an exceptional, haunting work of graphic literature.
Look Inside This Stunning Adaptation of Fahrenheit 451
In the panels below, fireman Guy Montag returns home after a night of burning books and encounters Clarice, a teenager who changes his life.
Click on each image to enlarge.
Guy Montag is a “fireman” – not a man who fights fires, but a man who is paid by the government to burn books and the rest of the possessions of those who would read them. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Kurt A. Johnson
Guy Montag is a fireman, he burns things, because that’s what firemen do, they burn things, and specifically, they burn books. Read morePublished 3 months ago by Mark Louis Baumgart
One of the most important novels of the 20th century, if not THE most important novel, deserves to be read and re-read, told and re-told. Read morePublished 4 months ago by Margaret Adams
While the story line is good, the dark artwork completely ruins the book. By the end of the book, I could not even look at the artwork, it was just a big pile of black and blue... Read morePublished 10 months ago by Dan Stuhldreher
Its a good adaptation, I highly recommend it, bought it for a college english class enjoy readinng it. thumbs up!Published 10 months ago by Martha
I bought this for a gift and it is pretty cool. However, Amazon put a barcode sticker right on the back cover which completely throws off the whole look of the book. Read morePublished 12 months ago by Aaron Jones