Home arrow Browse Shop

Search / Login

Quick Links:
Latest Releases
Browse by Artist
Love and Rockets Guide
Peanuts books
Disney books
More browsing options under "Browse Shop" above


Search: All Titles

Advanced Search
Login / Free Registration
Detail Search
Download Area
Show Cart
Your Cart is currently empty.

Subscribe

Sign up for our email newsletters for updates on new releases, events, special deals and more.

New Releases

Hip Hop Family Tree Vol. 1-2: 1975-1983 Gift Box Set
Hip Hop Family Tree Vol. 1-2: 1975-1983 Gift Box Set
$59.99
Add to Cart

The Lonesome Go
The Lonesome Go
$39.99
Add to Cart

In a Glass Grotesquely
In a Glass Grotesquely
$19.99
Add to Cart

Snoopy's Thanksgiving
Snoopy's Thanksgiving
$9.99
Add to Cart

all new releases

Today is the Last Day of the Rest of Your Life on comiXology
Written by Jen Vaughn | Filed under Ulli Lustdigital comicscomiXology 5 Jun 2013 10:36 AM

Today at comiXology

Ulli Lust's primal yet thoughtful graphic novel Today is the Last Day of the Rest of Your Life about a 17 year old's trek through Europe, no money, no extra clothes is ready to read digitally on comiXology!

Back in 1984, a punked-out Ulli Lust set out for a wild hitchhiking trip across Italy, from Naples through Verona and Rome and ending up in Sicily. Twenty-five years later, this talented Austrian cartoonist has looked back at that tumultuous summer and delivered a long, dense, sensitive, and minutely observed autobiographical masterpiece.

Universally considered one of the very finest examples of the new breed of graphic novels coming from Europe, Today Is the Last Day of the Rest of Your Life won the 2011 Angoulême “Revelation” prize, and Fantagraphics is proud to bring it to English speaking readers. Get your copy today comiXology for $26.99.

Panel from Today is the Last Day of the Rest of Your Life

 "the book ripples with exuberance:… Lust’s pen-and-ink work (augmented by the pale green tint of European paperbacks) depicts the stretched and crimped features of the people from whom she bummed change, the architecture of St. Peter’s Basilica and the chaos of a Clash concert with equally manic panache, and her line is as seemingly unkempt but as deliberately molded as her younger self’s punk-rock shock of hair." –Douglas Wolk, The NY Times