Carnivale: a Kit Kaleidoscope Story

nijomu
Free sample

Kit struggles with her painting and sense of self as she becomes interested in a local singer. Meanwhile, Kit’s fellow gravedigger befriends an elderly woman whose stories cause the him to confront his own history. The painful details of his dead lover and Kit’s own struggles come together as the town prepares once again for carnivale. Carnivale is a 190-page wordless story about art, relationships, and storytelling.
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About the author

Nick Mullins is a comics artist whose work explores the tensions between individual identity and societal expectation, looking not only at how personal narrative resists social paradigm but also what happens when both break down. Some common themes include family, art, and gender. His work has been recognized for its formal innovation and emotional honesty. Some of his shorter work has been published in The Nashville Review, Fourteen Hills, and Red Fez. His longer works include This Wasn't the Plan, Carnivale: a Kit Kaleidoscope Story and Holiday Funeral.
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Additional Information

Publisher
nijomu
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Published on
Sep 23, 2017
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Pages
190
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ISBN
9780692953204
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Best For
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Language
English
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Genres
Comics & Graphic Novels / General
Comics & Graphic Novels / LGBT
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Content Protection
This content is DRM protected.
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Reading information

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A New York Times bestseller

The original graphic novel adapted into the film Blue Is the Warmest Color, winner of the Palme d'Or at the 2013 Cannes Film Festival

In this tender, bittersweet, full-color graphic novel, a young woman named Clementine discovers herself and the elusive magic of love when she meets a confident blue-haired girl named Emma: a lesbian love story for the ages that bristles with the energy of youth and rebellion and the eternal light of desire.

First published in France by Glénat, the book has won several awards, including the Audience Prize at the Angoulême International Comics Festival, Europe's largest.

The live-action, French-language film version of the book, entitled Blue Is the Warmest Color, won the Palme d'Or at the Cannes Film Festival in May 2013. Directed by director Abdellatif Kechiche and starring Lea Seydoux and Adele Exarchopoulos, the film generated both wide praise and controversy. It will be released in the US through Sundance Selects/IFC Films.

Julie Maroh is an author and illustrator originally from northern France.

"Julie Maroh, who was just 19 when she started the comic, manages to convey the excitement, terror, and obsession of young love—and to show how wildly teenagers swing from one extreme emotion to the next ... Ultimately, Blue Is the Warmest Color is a sad story about loss and heartbreak, but while Emma and Clementine’s love lasts, it’s exhilarating and sustaining." —Slate.com

"A beautiful, moving graphic novel." —Wall Street Journal

"Blue Is the Warmest Color captures the entire life of a relationship in affecting and honest style." —Comics Worth Reading

"Delicate linework conveys wordless longing in this graphic novel about a lesbian relationship." —New York Times Book Review (Editor's Choice)

"A tragic yet beautifully wrought graphic novel." —Salon.com

"Love is a beautiful punishment in Maroh’s paean to confusion, passion, and discovery ... An elegantly impassioned love story." —Publishers Weekly (STARRED REVIEW)

"A lovely and wholehearted coming-out story ... the illustrations are infused with genuine, raw feeling. Wide-eyed Clementine wears every emotion on her sleeve, and teens will understand her journey perfectly." —Kirkus Reviews

"The electric emotions of falling in love and the difficult process of self-acceptance will resonate with all readers ... Maroh’s use of color is deliberate enough to be eye-catching in a world of grey tones, with Emma’s bright blue hair capturing Clementine’s imagination, but is used sparingly enough that it supports and blends naturally with the story." —Library Journal (STARRED REVIEW)

"It's not just the French who have a better handle on sexy material than Americans -- Canadians do, too ... Who's publishing it? Not an American publishing house but by Arsenal Pulp Press, a Canadian independent." —Los Angeles Times
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