• Review: Ghosts by Raina Teglemeier

    Review: Ghosts by Raina Teglemeier0

    Ghosts Raina Telgemeier (Writer, Artist), Braden Lamb (Colors) Scholastic Graphix September 2016

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  • Finding the Kids Comics Market

    Finding the Kids Comics Market0

    Gone are the days of parents rolling their eyes in exasperation as little Suzie begs for the latest issue of Spider-Man, carefully placed near the candy bars at the grocery store check-out. Archie Comics might still appear in that coveted spot above the latest issue of The Enquirer, but long gone is the variety of

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  • Scholastic Graphix Talent Search

    Scholastic Graphix Talent Search2

    In 2005, Scholastic launched Graphix with the publication of the full-color edition of BONE #1: Out from Boneville. Graphix is dedicated to publishing engaging, age-appropriate graphic novels for children and teens. Supported by librarians, teachers, and, most important, kids, Graphix titles have become bestsellers around the globe and continue to receive awards and critical acclaim,

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  • The Mighty Zodiac’s J.Torres’ Ladies Night Adventure

    The Mighty Zodiac’s J.Torres’ Ladies Night Adventure0

    I’m not sure what writer J. Torres expected when he stepped into the after hours gathering of Comic Book Addiction’s Ladies Night. We were very polite as he joined our circle to give us a behind-the-scenes look at the comic creation process and introduce us to his latest work, The Mighty Zodiac from Oni Press.

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  • A Quick Stop in The Nameless City

    A Quick Stop in The Nameless City0

    The Nameless City Faith Erin Hicks Jordie Bellaire, color First Second April 2016 Disclaimer: This review was based on an advanced reader copy. The Nameless City is the first book in a planned trilogy by Eisner-winner Faith Erin Hicks. With a long resume of excellent books, Hicks has often targeted middle-grade readers, and they are

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  • Princeless #1 Joins the Scholastic Book Club

    Princeless #1 Joins the Scholastic Book Club0

    I was almost late for my chat with Princeless author Jeremy Whitley the other night. Why? Because my daughters wanted to read Princeless volume 1: Save Yourself again. When I first went hunting for Princeless, it was indeed a hunt. I eventually scored a copy of the original manga-sized first print, which, Whitley says, he’d seen

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