Expectations, they say, kill an idea. And after reading Guy Ritchie’s Gamekeeper, I agree vehemently.
Heartbreaking in a way only sheer beauty can be, Craig Thompson’s Habibi is a celebration: of love, lust, and the human need for company.
A world of magic, marvels, and miracles; a world borrowed, stolen, yet far moved from the innocence of the happily-ever-afters.
The Transmetropolitan series of graphic novels is satiric, dark, and wonderfully profane.
Bryan Talbot’s The Tale of One Bad Rat should be forced on to everyone with half a working mind and half a decent heart.
Grant Morrison’s Kill Your Boyfriend is brilliant because it is darkly humorous, satirical, and poetically unjust.
Mister Wonderful is not a book I would read too many times, but definitely a book I would want everyone to read at least once.
Neil Gaiman’s Death: The High Cost of Living makes you realise how Death is kind, compassionate, loyal, and brave.
It’s always easy to start off a tale of apocalypse, but sustaining the pace, the twists, and the appeal of the tale is not easy.
A book with a plot that cleverly weaves in emotions as the narration digresses from the usual fare of bloodthirsty violence.
Witness the Joker’s transformation from a joke-spewing man of wits to a drain-rat, thirsty for power and ruled by insanity.
Kolkata, 2010 · Photograph by Sreejita Biswas