"Zmirak's work is typically . . . well, not typical. . . . Carla Millar's illustrations bring flesh and blood to the text. The result is a sort of action movie in Miltonic verse." InsideCatholic.com
And that is the truth told in this graphic novel.
Zmirak shows, brilliantly, I think, how false traditionalism and false progressivism share a common vision, which leaves out the gospel of divine love and mercy.
I found myself reading some pages repeatedly, but had to give up in the middle as it was frustrating for me.
I am interested in religion and was intrigued by this book when I purchased it used. The art is very detailed, the artist is very good at portraits of aged men. Read morePublished on April 18, 2011 by Roberta
This book presents an alarming but interesting interpretation of the "liberal" vs. the "traditional" views of the Catholic Church from the perspective of Dostoevsky's section in... Read morePublished on January 7, 2010 by Marie A. Dean
In a modern twist on Dostoevsky's parable of the Grand Inquisitor, this odd graphic novel asserts that the problems of the post-conciliar Catholic Church can be attributed to the... Read morePublished on February 12, 2009 by J. Michael
Well, being an artist, I LOVE the style of art that Ms. Millar executes in graphic novel, very much reminds me of Byzantine art. I cannot imagine the great patience Ms. Read morePublished on January 10, 2009 by MAHJr
This book was marketed as the continuation of the dialogue between Christ and the Grand Inquisitor in "The Brothers Karamozov."
It didn't seem to do it for me. Read more