Thank you for checking out the Graphic Novel Club for Adults Page! We discuss graphic novels and sample eateries throughout town.
During each discussion we will sample local bakeries throughout town. Discussions begin at 7 pm. Copies of each book are available at the Library one month prior to each meeting. This program is sponsored by the Friends of the Nutley Public Library.
Tuesday, May 9 at 7 pm
Mooncop by Tom Gauld & An Additional Short Web-Comic Fleep by Jason Shiga
Click Here to Register
Mooncop by Tom Gauld
Now available to borrow at the front desk
The lunar colony is slowly winding down, like a small town circumvented by a new super highway. Follow the daily tasks of Mooncop. Mooncop is available to borrow at the front desk.
Fleep by Jason Shiga
Fleep by Jason Shiga is out of print, however the author has made it available to read on his website here for free!
“Shiga’s most recent book, “Fleep”, mixes his love of puzzles with the more straightforward kind of story. A man wakes up inside a phone booth encased in concrete. With no memory of how he got there and slowly losing oxygen, he utilizes scientific principles and the contents of his pockets to discover where he is and how he got there. – Time Magazine
Tuesday, June 13
Amazing, Fantastic, Incredible: A Marvelous Memoir by Stan Lee
Will be available to borrow on May 9
Click Here to Register
In this gorgeously illustrated, full-color graphic memoir, Stan Lee—comic book legend and cocreator of Spider-Man, the X-Men, the Avengers, the Incredible Hulk, and a legion of other Marvel superheroes—shares his iconic legacy and the story of how modern comics came to be.
Stan Lee is a man who needs no introduction. The most legendary name in the history of comic books, he has been the leading creative force behind Marvel Comics, and has brought to life—and into the mainstream—some of the world’s best-known heroes and most infamous villains throughout his career. His stories—filled with superheroes struggling with personal hang-ups and bad guys who possessed previously unseen psychological complexity—added wit and subtlety to a field previously locked into flat portrayals of good vs. evil. Lee put the human in superhuman and in doing so, created a new mythology for the twentieth century.