Upcoming Books

Popeye Classics Vol. 5: "A Thousand Bucks Worth of Fun" and more!

This book re-present the classic Popeye comic book series that debuted in 1948 by Bud Sagendorf, the long-time assistant to creator E.C. Segar! Carefully reproduced from the original comic books and lovingly restored, volume 5 contains issues #20 to 24.
Sagendorf's Scrapbook is included in all the Popeye Classics hardback. It showcases rare photos, ephemera, and extra artwork!



Weird Love: You Know You Want It!

"Deranged genius, a wildly entertaining collection!" --Wired Magazine

Your Valentine likes it hardcover... Here's the must-give book for them (or just get it for your depraved self)! Weird Love collects the first three issues of the so-bad-it's-good comic book that is the buzz of geekdom! Plus, a raging bonus showcase of the most bizarro and sexy romance comic book covers! Revealing introduction by Craig Yoe and Clizia Gussoni

The Untold History of Black Comic Books

A groundbreaking collection in both scope and detail, The Untold History of Black Comic Books traces the changing image of African Americans in comic books, from the 1940s right up to the present day.
Just in time for the new millennium exploration of diversity in the field, this exciting work presents sample comic books featuring African Americans from the past seven decades!
Perfect for fans and comic scholars

Milt Gross' New York

In a mind-blowing, laugh-filled, freewheeling tour of New York, Gross' character Pop and his sidekick son blast through the East Side, West Side, Chinatown, and Harlem. The demented duo roar through Yankee Stadium, the New York Public Library, and Coney Island!
A "lost" graphic novel from one of the FIRST and MOST BRILLIANT graphic novelists: Milt Gross! Listen to what Big Shot cartoonists say about Gross:

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Tom Sutton's Creepy Things

Ghastly Graham Ingels meets Jim Steranko! Get ready for a mind-bending walk on the weird side with the very best of Tom Sutton's 1970s horror tales for Charlton Comics! Sutton was at his most expressionistic and experimental with the scores of stories he drew for Charlton's "ghost" line, whose titles said it all: Creepy Things, Ghostly Tales, The Many Ghosts of Doctor Graves, and more.
Showcased in Tom Sutton's