Today we’re sharing the final cover for Dörfler, the debut graphic novel from Jeremy Baum. Dörfler is set in a dystopian world where memories have become weaponized tools of the totalitarian police state. The story unfolds across multiple dimensions of time and space, amidst a backdrop of beauty and decay in two very different landscapes. Two lovers wander the Northern Mountains, ancient lands where inter-dimensional creatures roam and electronic technology has been rendered inoperable. A woman in the city is on a mission for revenge against the government that subjects its citizens to cruel experiments.
Stay tuned to the Flog for coming posts that will reveal more art and story. The book is also available for pre-ordernow.
112-page black & white 6.5″ x 8.5″ softcover $18.99 | 978-1-60699-833-5
Josh Simmons returns with his first full-length graphic novel since 2007’s acclaimed House. A group of women, one man, and two dogs are making their way through a post-apocalyptic world in search of a city that supposedly still has electricity and some sort of civilization. Along the way, they go to a comedy club, take a drug called Gumdrop, and encounter gangs of men who are fools, lunatics, or murderous sadists. In other words, all manner of terrors.
Josh Simmons is one of the field’s most distinctive voices in the genre of horror (The Furry Trap, House), and this full-length graphic novel is his best work yet, echoing director John Carpenter’s perfect tick-tock pacing, as well as Shirley Jackson’s ability to transcend genre and turn it into literature.
Zombies, lions, and Nazis... Oh my! The seventh volume of our Eisner Award-winning Mickey Mouse series, March of the Zombies, has all of that and more. Under Disney artist Floyd Gottfredson's capable pen, Mickey must prevail against evil scientists, the Axis powers, and... the consequences of Goofy's impulsive decision-making.
These ever-delightful tales are as entertaining to read today as they were when Gottfredson began the fledgling strip in 1930, and our exquisite packaging of these strips means you'll be able to enjoy them for years to come.
Huey, Dewey, and Louie think they've scored a great deal when they buy a talking parrot off a sailor for only a dime, but this parrot seems only interested in counting bananas! Then, to top it off, they lose their parrot to Donald, who gives him to an ungrateful Uncle Scrooge as a birthday present. ("Ten cents a month for crackers he'll cost me!")
Our latest volume in the critically acclaimed The Complete Carl Barks Library series is as full of laughs, wit, and Barks' beautifully penned panels as ever, beginning with the story of the same title, "The Pixilated Parrot." Take a gander at our 18-page downloadable excerpt here, then head on over to the book page to place your pre-order. Don't delay in adding this to your collection of the Good Duck Artist's work!
Curiosity and transphobia collide in the latest volume of Fantagraphics' critically acclaimed manga about a boy who wants to be a girl, and a girl who wants to be a boy.
In Volume 8, Nitori-kun, a boy who wants to be a girl, explores kissing with girlfriend Anna-chan; and Yoshino-san, a girl who wants to be a boy, finds the courage to go to school wearing a boy's uniform. Meanwhile, one of their male classmates, Doi-kun, who has caused our protagonists misery in the past, becomes intrigued with their grown-up friend Yuki-san, a transwoman. But Nitori-kun finds himself strangely drawn to Doi-kun…
Shimura Takako's Wandering Son has been rightly hailed as one of the most progressive and enlightened treatments of gender identity in the history of comics. The eighth volume continues to explore the lives of its characters with insight and sensitivity.
In this 22-page downloadable excerpt of volume 7 of our award-winning Floyd Gottfredson's Mickey Mouse series, Goofy buys a lion from the circus and, despite Mickey's warnings on the dangers of owning a pet lion, refuses to part with the beast. But when the law gets involved, it'll take all of Mickey's cleverness and wit to save the day!
You'll also get Thomas Andrae's full 6-page foreword, with detailed insights into the Mickey Mouse strips published during World War II.
Like Sex and the City but with adorable, ex-wrestler hairy gay men (or bears), Wuvable Oaf is Luce’s debut graphic novel. This book fills a romance comics hole by portraying a likeable gay male character that is both fully realized and relatable. Mostly playful, but sometimes serious, Wuvable Oaf captures the levity of loneliness. Luce delivers a rom-com that would leave Zack Galifianakis and Zooey Deschanel feuding over who got to play Oaf in a hypothetical movie adaptation.
Oaf is a large, hirsute, scary-looking ex-wrestler who lives in San Francisco with his adorable kitties, and listens to a lot of Morrissey. The book follows Oaf’s search for love in the big city, especially his pursuit of Eiffel, the lead singer of the black metal/queercore/progressive disco grindcore band Ejaculoid. Luce weaves friends, associates, enemies, ex-lovers, and the pasts of both men into the story of their courtship. Like Scott Pilgrim, Love and Rockets, and Archie, Wuvable Oaf explores the joys and pains of romantic conquests, set against the backdrop of the San Francisco scene. After decades of comics about boy-loves-girl, Luce finally gives readers of all orientations some insight into man-loves-man. Oaf’s silly, sweet, and sometimes sexy stories will win over everyone’s heart.
Josh Simmons returns with his first full-length graphic novel since 2007's acclaimed House. A group of women, one man, and two dogs are making their way through a post-apocalyptic world in search of a city that supposedly still has electricity and some sort of civilization. Along the way, they go to a comedy club, take a drug called Gumdrop, and encounter gangs of men who are fools, lunatics, or murderous sadists. In other words, all manner of terrors.
Josh Simmons is one of the field's most distinctive voices in the genre of horror (The Furry Trap, House),and this full-length graphic novel is his best work yet, echoing director John Carpenter's perfect tick-tock pacing, as well as Shirley Jackson's ability to transcend genre and turn it into literature.