Page 45 Comic & Graphic Novel Reviews October 2017 week three: Lakes Festival Special

The following comics, Moomin tote bag and prints are now available for Worldwide Distribution EXCLUSIVELY from Page 45! Festival photos below!

Also: thank you, thank you, thank you! Page 45 broke its own weekend sales record yet again! £10,195.27 is what we took on top of Nottingham sales, and exactly £1,300.00 of that goes directly to OCDAction and LICAF itself, including its Creator Development Fund, through weekend sales of the following…

Spirit Centenary Newspaper (Lakes International Comic Art Festival 2017) (£5-00, LICAF) by Sean Phillips (editor), Ed Brubaker, Brendan McCarthy, Graham Dury, Chris Samnee, John M Burns, Sergio Aragones, Peter Milligan, Seth, Jason Latour, Jonathan Ross & Sean Phillips, Becky Cloonan, Brendan McCarthy, Simon Thorp, Chris Samnee, John M Burns, Sergio Aragonés, Duncan Fegredo, Seth, Jason Latour, Bryan Hitch, Michael Cho.

“Oh. Thank Goodness. It was a dream.”
“Umm… Not this time, Mister Spirit.”

Haha, dear, dear Chris Samnee!

It can be a rough-and-tumble world, fighting crime.

Under a sensual, bold and beautiful Becky Cloonan cover, this 12-page anthology of 10 self-contained stories is a breath-taking, broadsheet-sized spectacle at a whopping 23” x 14.5” or 58 x 27 cm.

With love, respect and a great deal of grin-inducing wit, a stunning array of top-tier international comicbook creators celebrate the centenary of the birth of Will Eisner (1917-2017) in a project instigated by John McShane and LICAF itself, then directed and edited by Festival Patron Sean Phillips, artist on KILL OR BE KILLED, CRIMINAL, USER, THE FADE OUT, FATALE and so much more.

I don’t know if it’s wholly inappropriate to note that Sean also paid for its printing from his own pocket, but I am my own editor, and so I do so.

Sean provides a full page here along with his co-conspirator on the above, Ed Brubaker. It is as subtle as you’d imagine. It is so subtle that you will need to read it with your eyes peeled at least twice to spy what The Spirits spots on Marvin to make him such an obvious suspect in the killing of sadistic (so not much missed) crime lord Mugsy Cleaver.

The Spirit takes his time and does our Zippo-dead Marvin a favour. After all, Marvin has done us all one of those.

Honour, justice, care and compassion: that was Will Eisner through and through.

Ever since our beardly beloved Mark first introduced me to Eisner in the form TO THE HEART OF THE STORM, I have relished the humanity, wisdom, dexterity and integrity of this humble, sequential-art giant who remains the comicbook king of gesticulation. I don’t have many true heroes in life: Rosa Parks, MARCH’s Congressman John Lewis and Will Eisner – I think that’s about it – so I would please urge you at your leisure to pop Will Eisner into our search engine to explore the breadth of his non-genre fiction. I do believe that I have reviewed every single one of his graphic novels, some at great length… except for THE SPIRIT.

I confess that THE SPIRIT is a mystery to me apart from its iconic incorporation of titles into the very environment of its opening splash pages.

From the LICAF Eisner exhibition. More photos below!

Those I have relished for hours. But if, like me, you are new to the character and are buying this to see all the love lavished upon him by some of your favourite contemporary creators, then we are in the same boat! It is completely accessible, I assure you.

Part of the art of the single-page story, it strikes me, is a good, old-fashioned, unexpected twist, either within the tale itself or – in a homage – on whatever it is a tribute to.

ENIGMA’s Peter Milligan and Duncan Fegredo provide both!

It took me a full three panels to realise that we’ve fast-forwarded to the 21st Century because I am a complete and utter moron. It’s there, right in the opening shot of a subway-train passenger who is accessing – via his mobile phone – one of those ghost-hunting TV-host twerps, grandstanding away in a graveyard.

“For over fifty years people have seen a figure moving among these chill gravestones…
“The figure is usually wearing a crumpled blue suite. Sometimes he sports and ridiculous mask… or a hokey old hat…”

Nice! Unlike that preposterous, self-serving charlatan, attention-seeking is the last thing on The Spirit’s agenda.

“Since Wildwood gained a reputation for being haunted, sartorial insults are the least of my problems…”

He needs anonymity, plus peace and quiet to slip in and out of his home swiftly, unnoticed, or he could miss his opportunity to apprehend. Instead he’s had to skulk in the shadows and dart circuitously from one ivy-strewn gravestone to another to keep undercover. Still, if there’s one thing that The Spirit is adroit at, it’s using whatever’s to hand in order to solve his problems – even if whatever’s to hand is the problem itself. Oh, so many twists are in store!

Jonathan Ross (yes, that Jonathan Ross) and Bryan Hitch give it their all. Truly there is no stinting. Ross takes on Miss Verushka Diamandas – the very essence of sybaritic, oh so supposed insouciance – and peels her back to her bleached, back-street, wrecking-yard roots. But she simply refuses to submit.

If you relish the scale and neo-classical figure work as much as I do of Bryan Hitch (THE AUTHORITY plus THE ULTIMATES SEASON ONE and THE ULTIMATES SEASON TWO, my favourite socio-political superhero comics of all time – yes, including that one!), then you are in for a treat.

“I’m Verushka Diamandas. And I want my jewels.”

I’m not so sure that The Spirit is. I think he’s in for more of a gulp.

ROGAN GOSH’s Brendan McCarthy brings a softer brand of his customary psychedelic swirls of colours to bear on a tremendously moving and affirmative clarion call from the afterlife into action, and you might notice an addition to his blue suit. Loved it!

Seth is more solemn and as quiet as a mouse. He focuses on the buildings and topography of Central City, as you might expect from the creator of GEORGE SPROTT etc. The last two panels say it all. Very sad, that.

By contrast, you just know that Sergio Aragonés is going to make you howl, but he leaves it until the very last minute for maximum impact and the chap checking his watch is a triumph. Irreverent? Of course it is! This is the co-creator of GROO – and there’s a clue!

VIZ’s Graham Dury and Simon Thorp start in on the first paragraph – naturally! – in their ‘Blyth Spirit’:

“Blyth seafront… The biggest magnet for every lawless hood, crook and lowlife in the North East. Except perhaps Sunderland. And some parts of Middlesbrough.”

Of course Britain’s Spirit is going to be bonkers – bonkers, and a bit BEANO.

You’ll be in for a completely different twist from John M Burns (2000 AD’S GREATEST etc) which is ever so contemporary and cool. Such delicious figure work there, with his unmistakeably rich, old-school colour palette.

Finally, Jason Latour (LOOSE ENDS etc) goes for more of a montage effect (above), breaking the collection up brilliantly, nailing Will Eisner’s rain, displaying his broad knowledge of Eisner’s legacy outside of the obvious, making his Spirit ethereal but the very opposite of ephemeral.

Oh yes, sorry: proceeds from sales will go to LICAF’s Creators’ Development Fund. That is exceptionally cool!


Buy Spirit Centenary Newspaper (Lakes International Comic Art Festival 2017) and read the Page 45 review here

Starting (£5-00, LICAF) by Chris Gooch, Marc Jackson, Luke McGarry, John Martz, Mikiko, Jake Phillips.

“In the beginning there was nothing.
“Then there was Kevin,
“And Kevin was hungry.”

Everything has to start somewhere.

Everyone has to start somewhere, and sometimes it’s that often very daunting challenge that prevents or delays all manner of things from communication, creativity, going outside or moving forward in any meaningful manner to ditching a bad habit, tackling an addiction or perhaps turning over a lesser new leaf.

In my Page 45 Staff Profile I wrote:

Which qualities do you least admire in yourself?
Procrastination when I know something definitely needs to be done – all in the vain hope that it doesn’t!

Once I get started I find that I’m fine, but it can prove a struggle for some of us, and so it is in a couple of these stories, but let us first return to Kevin, for he is very hungry.

“He began to feast on the nothingness around him.
“As he ate he expanded.
“But he couldn’t stop.”

So there’s the flipside: sometimes once you’ve started, you simply can’t stop. However, once you’ve digested Jake Phillips’s full four pages alongside their visuals, you might feel very grateful that Kevin consumes. It really is a cosmically quick-witted comic with at least four starting processes, one of which I will leave you to discover for yourself.

Each of the six comicbook creators fashioned a four-page story in the space of four hours on the subject of STARTING. Immediately afterwards they were collated and printed in the form of this anthology, published and on sale the very next day on Saturday 14th October during LICAF 2017. That was a truly Herculean endeavour and monumental achievement by contributor Marc Jackson who had to learn it all on the hoof. If anyone started something astonishing for the first time here, it is he.

Like last year’s LICAF anthology COELIFER ATLAS (reviewed and still on sale for worldwide distribution by Page 45) every single penny of its £5 cover-price continues to go directly from Page 45 to LICAF without us taking a retail cut: thence to OCDAction in the case of COELIFER ATLAS to provide support and information to those affected by OCD and raise awareness amongst the wider public; or in this instance split between OCDAction and LICAF’s Creator Development Fund.

COELIFER ATLAS is a single story told in a relay race between artists that deals directly and eloquently and startlingly with OCD itself, whereas the remit of STARTING is all in its title and, like Jake Phillips’s contribution, once you’ve had time to consider each one properly then multiple beginnings become clear.

Chris Gooch’s cold blue opening offering takes place at the dentist during a check-up on teen Johnny’s braces. He’s just started a new school. But Johnny started something else a long time ago and he’s already started again. Now his dentist starts something else in the hope that he’ll stop. How dark do you like your comics?

With frantic lettering more exuberant than I can match here and eye-frazzling lines that refuse to sit still, Marc Jackson’s about to start using a Wacom and draws a robot. But the robot starts making demands:

“Can you draw me a wife? I’m going to get lonely in here!”
“You got it, Robo Man!”
“Make sure she has lots of rivets, I love rivets!
“O… kay…”

It won’t end there, but where will it?

Equally on the product-placement ball, Luke McGarry begins receiving strange visitors just as Donald Trump starts World War Three (next Tuesday it says on my calendar) then McGarry’s going to need to start keeping warm – one way or another.

John Martz of BURT’S WAY HOME and A CAT NAMED TIM is determined to start his first novel. As I say, everything has to start somewhere. You can crack your knuckles for as long as you like, but nothing beats hitting the keyboard. No, not with drum sticks! Faced with a blank screen, I honestly suggest that you simply start typing. I do that all the time. Plus, we no longer need to use Tippex.

Finally Mikiko’s young artist is off to many a false start, scrunching most of them up then lobbing them into the bin. I’m afraid it’s a bit full by now, but it all could be much worse as the penultimate page close-up makes clear. That’s ever so clever, I promise.

Six creators, four pages each, and not one of them coasting, even under such pressure.


Buy Starting and read the Page 45 review here

Moomin / LICAF 2017 Tote Bag (£5-00, LICAF) by Tove Jansson & Steve Kerner.

Yes, unless I have maxed out my memory and mislaid my marbles yet again, the iconic logo for the Lakes International Comic Art Festival was created by Steve Kerner; and I have to concede, such is my admiration, that I prefer it even to Page 45’s… just!

Meanwhile, behold young Moomintroll performing a back-flip / handstand with all the grace of Tom Daley on the very top diving board of an Olympic-size swimming pool! He is at peace – at one with his newfound, gymnastic equilibrium – and so will you be once you’ve purchased this in-store or online for worldwide distribution. The only question in-store is, “Do you want this to be the bag, or be in a bag?

This is printed in black on precisely the same colour and heavy-duty, graphic-novel-bearing cloth as the classic Page 45 Tote Bag  which is both a fashion statement and a status symbol.

Page 45 carries the complete range of the Janssons’ MOOMIN graphic novels as well as the very first Tove Jansson MOOMIN novel, THE MOOMINS AND THE GREAT FLOOD, and indeed Philip Ardagh’s new MOOMINVALLEY book. You know how to use our search engine, I’m sure.


Buy Moomin / LICAF 2017 Tote Bag and read the Page 45 review here

Michael Cho LICAF 2017 Print – Signed & Numbered (Of 50) (£25-00, LICAF) by Michael Cho.

What do you want me to say? It’s gorgeous, innit?

Sterling composition featuring the hills above Kendal where one man who bought the print said he walked his dog every day. He showed me exactly where.

This is one of the many things I love about LICAF: Entry is free so locals and tourists flood in to discover comics for the very first time. It’s a festival that truly reaches out.

The locals are lovelies. Kendal is kindness personified.


Buy Michael Cho LICAF 2017 Print – Signed & Numbered (Of 50) and read the Page 45 review here

Jonathan Edwards LICAF 2017 Print – Signed & Numbered (Of 50) (£25-00, LICAF) by Jonathan Edwards.

Jonathan Edwards had loads of his own prints on sale in our room – I bought two of those in 2016 and now I’m having this one, cheers.

I was chatting with Sean Phillips about Jonti’s process video of painting a waterfall and he said, “I have no idea how his brain works – to be able to translate what I see into what he sees… It’s astonishing.”

Our own Jonathan suspects he has some sort of prism glasses.

Anyway, Jonti (please call him Jonathan – never call him John – I’m allowed specially dispensation with “Jonti”) is the co-creator this year with Louise “Felt Mistress” Evans of the glorious Archipelagogo exhibition in Kendal inspired by Tove Jansson (photos below).

In our first year at LICAF FeltMistress came up to me in The Brewery bar and said, “I love your Georgian Room: it’s where all the cool kids hang out! Can we sit there next year?” She has a lovely Welsh lilt.

Obviously I screamed “YES!”

They’ve been with us ever since.


Buy Jonathan Edwards LICAF 2017 Print – Signed & Numbered (Of 50) and read the Page 45 review here

Ken Niimura LICAF 2016 Print – Signed & Numbered (Of 40) (£25-00, LICAF) by Ken Niimura.

I don’t have an image in front of me as I type this, but I was exceedingly grateful to Bryan Lee O’Malley for introducing us to Ken last year A) because he’s such an exceptionally gifted creator B) because he’s so sweet and C) because he promptly spent £150 in our Georgian Room on graphic novels which we then shipped across the ocean to him.

They would have exceeded his luggage allowance.

That was an awful review, I’m sorry.


Buy Ken Niimura LICAF 2016 Print – Signed & Numbered (Of 40) and read the Page 45 review here

LICAF Comics & Graphic Novels Still On Sale, Reviewed

Black Dog: The Dreams Of Paul Nash (£100-00, original LICAF edition signed and sketched on) by Dave McKean

Carrot To The Stars (£6-00, LICAF) by Regis Lejonc, Thierry Murat & Riff Reb’s (translation by Carole Tait)

Coelifer Atlas (£5-00, LICAF) by Alex Paknadel, Dan Watters & Charlie Adlard, Dan Berry, Nick Brokenshire, Joe Decie, Mike Medaglia, Bruce Mutard, Ken Niimura, Jake Phillips, Bryan Talbot, Craig Thompson, Petteri Tikkanen, Emma Vieceli.

How To Create Graphic Novels (£5-00, LICAF) by by Rodolphe Töpffer with John McShane

New Arrivals, Online & Ready To Buy!

Please scroll down: they’re all at the bottom! Meanwhile (photos mine unless stated otherwise) …

Lakes International Comic Art Festival 2017: Behold Beauty!



Oh wait — that’s Jonathan.

We were enraptured by Jonthan Edwards & Louise ‘Felt Mistress’ Evans’s Archipelagogo exhibition inspired by the works of MOOMIN’s Tove Jansson (still on in Kendal!), but we’ll get to that in a bit.

Let’s start again: Behold The Beauty!














Oh sorry — that’s Jonathan again.

Even in the rain and especially in Autumn, Cumbria is drop-dead romantic – which sounds a bit Keats!

Many of those photos were from our Friday morning stroll right around, up and above Grasmere Lake, a mere half-hour drive from Kendal.

But we’ll get to that again too, and Kendal itself is a town to fall in love with, full of intriguing alleys which promise hidden treasures and more open courtyards and twisted vistas to make your heart soar!



I do hope the Cumbrian Tourist Board is paying attention. If you could possibly pay Page 45’s hotel bill next year then we would be eternally grateful.

We adored Kendal’s Riverside Hotel where LICAF logistics Commander Carole Tait placed us this year.

Come to think of it, Riverside, you might consider giving us a freebie in 2018. The tourist board could perhaps pay for our petrol.



Basically this: it’s more pretty than a city!

An entire town en fête, as in Europe, dedicated to our shared love of comics!

One of the many things I love about LICAF is that entry to its core Kendal Comic Clock Tower is free so the locals flood in and swoon over glorious graphic novels and comics for the very first time!




It’s one great big loving outreach to everyone, and that is Page 45’s own Georgian Room, yes!

We were a little bit busy! We broke our own weekend record for the fourth consecutive year, taking over £10,000 and with just 1% of the range of our stock.

Essentially it’s all that we can fit in a van.

Here’s that process from start to finish, with Jonathan playing immaculate graphic novel / tight-van Tetris, and silly old me unpacking all the graphic novels then laying them out on tables until, after four hours, I am vaguely content that we’ve done our best to showcase our shared, beloved medium:











Then along comes Oliver East with THE LANKY (brand-new and hot off the press – so I haven’t had time to review it yet, but every copy you buy from that link has kindly been sketched in for free!) and we have to make room for more!

Oliver signed in our room for half the festival along with his adorable son Hunter (a new joke every five minutes – too funny! – I want Hunter signing solo in our room next year!) who bought a 3-foot bag of what claimed to be over-sized Cheesy Wotsits for a quid. They looked like packing chips and tasted like packing chips.

Top-tip: if something looks and tastes like a packing chip, it probably is a packing chip.




We didn’t have to make room for Festival Patron Emma Vieceli and her new YA LGBT graphic novel BREAKS (reviewed) co-created with Malin Ryden because we’d already received that a fortnight before anyone else thanks to Soaring Penguin Press and we’d already sorted out space for Hannah Berry signing LIVESTOCK etc (also reviewed – basically, if I’ve linked to it, the graphic novel’s been reviewed) because, well, Hannah!

LIVESTOCK was one of our best-selling books of the Festival!

Here they all are: Emma Vieceli, Hannah Berry and the stellar Emmeline Pidgen signing and sketching in our Georgian Room.

So, so proud-making!





What we did part our graphic-novel Red-Sea for – like Moses – was the surprise, Exclusive Worldwide Book Launch of PORCELAIN III: IVORY TOWER!

We’d grabbed PORCELAIN‘s Ben Read and Chris Wildgoose from Improper Books (who were exhibiting elsewhere in the Kendal Clock Tower) for a Saturday signing but we had no idea that they could deliver book three in time for the Festival!

PORCELAIN II was Page 45’s biggest-selling book of 2015, even though it came out only in October, eclipsing 2-to-1 Neil Gaiman’s return to SANDMAN with SANDMAN: OVERTURE which is published by DC owned by Time Warner with its multi-billion-dollar advertising budget. PORCELAIN comes out of a British farmhouse!

Here’s Ben and Chris and indeed the legendary Paul Gravett who popped by for a chat.




Page 45’s free exclusive signed bookplate. I’d probably order right now!



We also had our GRANDVILLE V: FORCE MAJEURE book launch which totally sold out!

Big love to Volunteer-In-Chief Chris who with quick wit worked out a way to start the Bryan and Mary Talbot signing an hour early. But even then it lasted over four hours in total. The queues snaked back and back!

You want your copies early? I’d probably pre-order from Page 45 using that link. We Ship Worldwide! We have some signed and sketched-in bookplates to give out for free to the earliest birds.




Mary: “This queue is ridiculous!” Bryan didn’t stop until the last fan / reader was satisfied.



Oh, by totally sold out, I mean that we had no copies of the new GRANDVILLE graphic novel for sale on Sunday.

Still, I’d recommend the equally anthropomorphic BLACKSAD, which is what I did when the Talbot Tower came crashing down leaving but five graphic novels left standing plus that brilliant Bryan Talbot DVD. It’s in stock, by the way, whatever our website says: we simply haven’t unpacked it from all our boxes back home. My Mum adored the DVD, particularly the tour round the ONE BAD RAT Lakes District.



Anyway, we also had Jason and those amazing folks from Metaphrog, Sandra and John, signing with us too.

We’re a little bit lucky, you know, to have all these lovely creators giving up their time to sign for free.

I’m not sure why they do it. I’m not sure how they do it. Please think about this: they give up their time which they need so desperately to create and so earn money.

I’m a little bit in awe of all of them.


Oh! This photo’s by Jonathan! I spy customers Stephen and Dee Mortiboy in the background! You’ll see them again later. And so did I. For which I was grateful! 😉



Lastly, we welcomed that dear man Sean Phillips whom you may have seen mentioned above, Festival Patron and artist on KILL OR BE KILLED, CRIMINAL, USER, THE FADE OUT, FATALE and so much more. I may have reviewed those (I did, at length and each one in-depth). The hardcovers are the best reviews, even if you buy the softcovers, because by that point I’ve had time to truly digest the whole. No spoilers, I promise you: even when you read a fifth’s book review, I will not ruin book one.

Here he is signing copies of the LICAF EXCLUSIVE SPIRIT NEWSPAPER whose printing he paid for himself, and his own rubbish comics.




Have we all done now?

I’d like to take a break. Somewhere beautiful, perhaps.

I would particularly like to take time out to drink on this glorious Riverside Hotel balcony.

By day or by night.

You could do that while visiting the Lakes International Comic Art Festival.




You might enjoy this view opposite from the Riverside Hotel which might consider paying our basic board next year, but even if they don’t then THEY ARE ADORED.



Seriously, everyone has been lovely.

Exhibitors helping each other: our Jonathan, I believe, even fixed someone’s wonky credit-card machine on Sunday morning! The best volunteers in the world are forever at your side and Colin, the man who commands the keys to the Kendal Clock Tower, let us in early, out late, and could not do enough for us. The volunteers pretty much made me cry with their heart-felt conviction.

We go out with some photo-blasts. firstly from the Will Eisner original art exhibition (I love seeing the deployment of white-out)…








That last one is exactly what I meant when I wrote the “comicbook king of gesticulation”.

Now bask in some bucolic beauty, persuading you perhaps to come to next year’s Lakes International Comic Art Festival because we had a gas around Grasmere Lake.

It’s just up the semi-submerged, water-flooded road!






You know, I’m not entirely sure that even was a waterfall before last week.

And now, back to the Archipelagogo!

This exhibition by Jonathan Edwards and Louise Evans is still on show in Kendal!





Me in the mirror: I couldn’t resist!








“Splinters are just wood’s way of shaking hands.”




This photo’s by Jonathan too. Obviously!


Big love to Page 45 customers Stephen and Dee Mortimer for the “lift” back to our hotel on Saturday evening! What am I like?

But everyone needs a helping hand, now and again, and that’s what LICAF is all about!

Come to The Lakes International Comic Art Festival 2018 from October 12th to 14th and find out for yourself!

Big love as ever to Festival Director Julie Tait for her unwavering encouragement and support.

Have some BBC LICAF coverage!

– Stephen

Proud Patron of The Lakes International Comic Art Festival

Read more about The Lakes International Comic Art Festival on Page 45’s dedicated LICAF page.

New Arrivals, Online & Ready To Buy!

New reviews to follow, but if they’re new formats of previous books, reviews may already be up; others will retain their Diamond previews information we receive displayed as ‘Publisher Blurb’.

Porcelain vol 3: Ivory Tower (£14-99, Improper Books) by Benjamin Read & Chris Wildgoose WITH FREE SIGNED BOOKPLATE EXCLUSIVE TO PAGE 45!

The Worm And The Bird (£14-99, Particular Books) by Coraline Bickford-Smith

Relatable Content (£10-00, self-published) by Lizz Lunney

Street Dawgz: Boxlife (£5-00, ) by Lizz Lunney

The Lanky (£10-00, self-published or LICAF) by Oliver East

The Wolf, The Duck & The Mouse (£12-99, Walker Books) by Mac Barnett & Jon Klassen

Bottled (£17-99, Top Shelf) by Chris Gooch

Giant Days vol 6 (£13-99, Boom! Box) by John Allison & Max Sarin

Harrow County vol 5: Abandoned s/c (£12-50, Dark Horse) by Cullen Bunn & Carla Speed McNeil, Tyler Crook

I Hate Fairyland vol 3: Good Girl  (£14-99, Image) by Skottie Young

Marney The Fox h/c (£17-99, Rebellion) by Scott Goodall & John Stokes

Mr Higgins Comes Home h/c (£13-99, Dark Horse) by Mike Mignola & Warwick Johnson

Baltimore vol 8: The Red Kingdom h/c (£22-99, Dark Horse) by Mike Mignola, Christopher Golden & Peter Bergting

Rashomon: A Commissioner Heigo Kobayashi Case h/c (£17-99, Dark Horse) by Victor Santos

Rock & Pop (£4-00, ) by Tim Bird

The Rocket (£4-00, ) by Tim Bird

The Tea Dragon Society h/c (£15-99, Oni) by Katie O’Neill

The Wild Storm vol 1 s/c (£14-99, DC) by Warren Ellis & Jon Davis-Hunt

Guardians Of The Galaxy – An Awesome Digest s/c (£8-99, Marvel) by various

Spider-Gwen vol 4: Predators s/c (£14-50, Marvel) by Jason Latour, Hannah Blumenreich & Robbi Rodriguez, Hannah Blumenreich

Inuyashiki vol 8 (£10-99, Kodansha) by Hiroya Oku

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