Review: March: Book Two Imagine the terror. It's 1961, and you, a black American, are in the cramped back of a bus from Nashville to Birmingham. You and your friends men and women, black and white have had enough. Enough of years of injustice. Enough of vicious slurs hurled like bricks as you walk down the street, condemning the color of your skin or the company you keep. Enough of a country divided, patting its own back ...
MARCH: Book Two Heroism and steadiness of purpose continue to light up Lewis' frank, harrowing account of the civil rights movement's climactic days—here, from cafeteria sit-ins in Nashville to the March on Washington.As in the opener, Powell's dark, monochrome ink-and-wash scenes add further drama to already-dramatic events. Interspersed in Aydin's script with flashes forward to President Barack Obama's 2009
March, Book One Opening on the morning of President Obama’s inauguration in January 2009, Rep. John Lewis’s memoir, MARCH, is a powerful recollection of a man’s life growing up in a changing world. The son of a sharecropper, Lewis grew up raising chickens, a time that still affects him powerfully. (As a boy, he even preached the Bible to his captive chicken audience.) He even keeps a collection of chicken
MARCH: Book One Eisner winner Powell's dramatic black-and-white graphic art ratchets up the intensity in this autobiographical opener by a major figure in the civil rights movement.In this first of a projected trilogy, Lewis, one of the original Freedom Riders and currently in his 13th term as a U.S. Representative, recalls his early years—from raising (and preaching to) chickens on an Alabama farm to meeting
Good Read It's simple and I think it should be introduced into the school system.
Big fan of Nate Powell Looks great, can't wait to see how the rest of the books turn out.
Hermes tries to adjust to life on manÍs world, while Diana faces discord among her Amazon sisters on Themyscira.
Pariah, cursed to appear wherever oblivion is nigh, invades Diana's disturbing dreams.
Itês all wonderfully silly and, except for a few pungent expressions, genuinely childlike and playful, radiating an aura of being made up as it goes along. Just plain delightful. -- Booklist Thi...