Reinhard Kleist's graphic novel covers the impact of Ziggy Stardust on British youth, with stunning art and inventive plot interweaving two timelines to capture Bowie's creativity and charisma.
Graphic biography Frida Kahlo: Her Life, Her Work, Her Home author and artist Francisco De La Mora's vivid illustrations capture Kahlo's spirit and pain, from her childhood polio diagnosis to her rise as an artist and her untimely death at age 47.
Nazi Germany is one of the most studied and fictionalised eras in human history. But Barbara Yelin’s graphic novel Irmina offers a lesser-seen perspective: a bystander’s.
No Surrender is a well-presented, substantial representation of a feminist classic which deserves to be explored further.
Trying to cram over a thousand years’ worth of philosophy into a 250-page book is no mean feat, but Zabus and Nicoby do just that in Sophie's World.
Catherine Castro’s graphic novel Call Me Nathan, illustrated by Quentin Zuttion, frankly but delicately tells the story of Nathan - assigned female at birth, and dealing with his own identity and sexuality.
Francisco De La Mora’s Diego Rivera guides us through the tumultuous life of this famed Mexican artist but stuggles to hold attention.
George Orwell is back, and he’s in graphic novel form! An illustrated biography of his remarkable life has hit bookshops at about the same time as a similarly pictorial treatment …