A stolen kidney, a graffiti trail, and a musical mystery star in the third volume of The Kurosagi Corpse Delivery Service, volume 3.
Novels, Non-Documentary film, and Graphic Novels
Min Jin Lee’s 2007 book Free Food for Millionaires explores poverty and wealth among immigrants in New York City.
A few months ago, I wrote a review of Eiji Otsuka and Housui Yamakazi’s horror manga: The Kurosagi Corpse Delivery Service. I have finally gotten around to the second volume. The same content warnings apply here. This is a horror manga that is not for the faint of heart. Our main cast of characters
It’s been a while since I read To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee. I think I’ll talk about the original novel and Go Set a Watchman at a later time, but I want to talk about the new adaptation as a graphic novel. Fred Fordham took passages from the
Content Warning: This is a review of an extremely graphic horror manga. I will not be including any pictures from the work itself, but it will be necessary to describe some of the more gruesome situations that the characters find themselves in. If you’re sensitive to topics such as death, murder,
Now that I’ve reviewed the book, once again it’s time to see how the movie measures up. All in all, I think that it’s a good adaptation. Every film adaptation has differences and omissions from the source material. I tried to keep my review of the novel fairly spoiler-free, but
The title of Kevin Kwan’s debut novel is pretty interesting. Is the book about Asians that are both crazy and rich, or is it about Asians that are not only rich but CRAZY rich? I’d argue that there’s a little bit of both in Crazy Rich Asians.