ALEC: The Years Have Pants (A Life-Size Omnibus)
- January 1, 2009
Top Shelf Productions
Review: Alec: "The Years Have Pants" Taking its cue from The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock—“I grow old, I wear the bottom of my trousers rolled”—Alec: “The Years Have Pants” knows we change our pants from time to time, and how we do so details how we make our way through life. It's also the title of the new story that ends this massive compendium collecting Eddie Campbell's (almost complete) catalog of biographical comics works ...
Review: Alec: The Years Have Pants (Alec #1-4) As I read through this, I have struggled to gauge how much the graphic artistry adds to the writing. I don't think I would have read it without the graphic component. Others seem much more enthusiastic about Campbell than I.
Review: Alec: The Years Have Pants (Alec #1-4) An absolutely brilliant read. A collection of Eddie Campbell's autobiographical comic books. I've never been a fan of autobiography in comic book form but this collection spanning his younger days
Review: Alec: The Years Have Pants (Alec #1-4) I'm still figuring out how I feel about this. The Graffiti Kitchen section is amazing.
Review: Alec: The Years Have Pants (Alec #1-4) This is one of the top comic books of all time.
Review: Alec: The Years Have Pants (Alec #1-4) first half was good. Second not so much.
Undeleted Scenes presents a decade's worth of shorter works from indie comics legend Jeffrey Brown. This huge compendium contains stories from the previous collections Minisulk, Every Girl Is the End of the World for Me, and Feeble Attempts, as well as Jeffrey's work from anthologies such as Kramers Ergot and McSweeney's, plus rare material from minicomics and elsewhere, including dozens of pages of never-before-seen material. Spanning humor, autobiography, and beyond, some of Jeffrey's most beloved comics are in here - including the fan-favorite self-parody collection Be A Man.
Guéric achète et revend des livres, des éditions rares à de riches collectionneurs. Sa rencontre avec Alain – qui est en fait une fille – sur les bords d'une route dans la région de Cahors va changer son existence. Ce second titre clôt ce road-movie, polar savoureux aux ambiances façon Audiard.