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I'm a huge grant Morrison fan and I think this is his best work.
There are a couple of standalone stories that do a great job to set up the larger world in which the main characters operate.
Morrison's inventive perspective on the nature of time is this volume's most interesting, and its most challenging, aspect.
A notch or two up from the first graphic novel in the series. There's a nice time warp back and forth with the TV Franny character focused on a western view of Aztec Mythology. Read morePublished on March 2, 2012 by MISTER SJEM
At the end of the first volume of The Invisibles, Jack Frost, the next messiah and the Invisibles' newest recruit, threatened to leave the team after being attacked by a demonic... Read morePublished on September 27, 2008 by Will Carper
This is the second collcetion of the Invisibles - and it helps to have read the first a couple of times, as the story and dimensions twist and turn even more in this second outing... Read morePublished on February 13, 2008 by Atle Brandt
...it begins with some one shots, some of them incredibly realistic and humane, and continues into Lord Fanny origin, which is Castaneda meets Morrison. Read morePublished on January 16, 2006 by M. Vasiljevic
The Invisibles hits an early peak with this collection, which features issues 9-16 of the series' first volume. Read morePublished on July 6, 2004 by Rodafowa
I bought Invisibles book one (Say You Wanna Revolution) because I am fan of Mr. Morrison's work. By the end of the title, I was quite confused. Read morePublished on June 6, 2004 by G. Morris