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this is everything mike reynolds promised it would be.
i can’t even get close to the emotional parts of this book yet, so i will have to start with the artwork. and then i remember that i don’t really know anything about art, so don’t look for any profound art crit here. all i know is what is skillful, poignant, meaningful. there is a range of styles here, from hyper-detailed to almost unfinished-looking, depending on the mood of that portion of the story. his animals are so expressive in their f
If animals could really talk like they do in cute little cartoons–you know if they could rationalize and interact with people as something like equals, but you know they still were treated the way we generally treat animals, they would be probably be pretty fucking angry.
They might start doing things like this:
And could you blame them?
This graphic novel was really good, at first glance it has a sort of Chris Ware kind of look and feel to it, but a bit sloppier Ware, one that isn’t quite so geo
[This is a picture of Pompeii, a monkey terrorist/animal rights activist, victoriously wielding automatic weaponry in the midst of a high-speed police chase. That should be enough to sell eight million copies of this book.]
Adam Hines is careful to avoid framing the discussion of animal and human interaction in terms of “rights.” His concern is both semantic and philosophical. Rights, as he sees them, are human inventions, distributed capriciously as the human society sees fit. He sees no rigouro