Comic Book Reviews 10-01-14

Review Scale:

The mythical A+: Classic comic book material. Belongs next to your copy of The Notebook and The Joy of Cooking.

A: Would definitely recommend to all comic book readers. Even more so to fans of the genre or characters

B: Enjoyable read. Fans of the genre or characters will especially like.

C: Non-essential read. Can be enjoyable for fans of the genre or characters, but likely for only one or two events in the books.

D: Unenjoyable book. Read at your own risk. Might find satisfaction if major flaws are overlooked.

F: Please don’t buy this book. Donate your money to a local comic book writer’s workshop instead to inspire future generations to write something better than this trash.


Pick of the Week:

The Walking Dead #132

The Walking Dead #132 – A

(A) Holy crap, Hushsters! This issue blew all my expectations out of the water, taking what could have been a cheesy concept that George Romero is following now and making it one of the most frightening things I’ve ever seen in The Walking Dead – and if you’ve been following the series so far, you know just how exciting that is. I’m teeming with excitement at the thought of what is to come, for this issue is the equivalent of a graphic showing a TWD Calvin pissing all over George Romero. With the secrets unfolded in this issue, the series goes from soap opera to full-blown horror story again. Charlie Adlard’s art deserves all the credit that, and maybe more than, writer Robert Kirkman does. His art is instrumental in the story-telling, and the book succeeds by being succinct with the dialogue. If you haven’t picked up The Walking Dead in a few issues, this is a good place to jump on, but the anticipation has been building for a few issues now. – Sherif

(A) After Negan’s capture I have loved everything since. I really enjoyed the Negan story (as much as a person can enjoy a story that gruesome) but, this is the best writing Kirkman has done so far and I’m glad I’ve stuck with it until now. Last month’s issue gave us our first real look that everything may not be all right anymore. This month’s issue further explores that idea, and, well, things can’t be good forever, it is The Walking Dead after all. – Cody

(A) This month’s issue of TWD kept its momentum.  There’s been a huge and looming question surrounding the latest threat facing our band of survivors.  We received a glimpse into the heart of this threat and let me tell you – it’s pretty damn gross.  But awesome and ensnaring too.  To be honest, this latest twist is something I expected, but that’s okay.  The proverbial bucket of shit is full again and that ceiling fan is starting to spin pretty fast – I hope Grimes and crew are ready to duck!  I do have one concern – that the direction of the story is headed could be one we’ve already experienced.  What a monumental waste of opportunity that would be.  I’d be utterly remorseful to see this development fizzle into a familiar theme just dressed in a new suit.  I’m mostly confident that Kirkman won’t squander this chance to take the plot to a new level. – Taylor

Other Reviews: 

Boom! Studios:

Fiction Squad #1 – B

(B+) Fiction Squad #1 gets off to a good start with introducing its abstract take on every day stories. Paul Jenkins did a great job of creating a compelling alternate world that immediately drew me in and made me want to know more. I enjoyed Fiction Squad #1; it was cute and creative. It was not the most ground-breaking thing I’ve ever read, but while it does repeat ideas and principles I’ve seen before, I was not turned off by that fact. The writing is charming and gritty, with a great comedic edge. The characters are likable and fit perfectly into their universe of nursery rhymes, be it the actual rhyme characters or the Nicholas Angel like detective who is living in their midst and cleaning up the streets. I really liked the art work, there is a wonderful use of color and a cartoon style to fit the child like themes, but it is still adult enough to fit the crime noir motif. My only qualm is with the depiction of the female characters. Somehow the abnormally large busts and heaving cleavage just don’t fit the art style used in every other panel. – Keriann

(B) Fiction Squad is a fairy tale, crime, noir drama that looks like it’s straight from Saturday morning cartoons. The story follows detective Frankie Mack who comes from the crime realm of Fablewood. His short story will get no sequel so he decided to cross genres and is now a detective in the nursery rhyme realm. When Humpty Dumpty is pushed off a wall, he gets embroiled in a mystery involving some of our favorite characters from fiction. This was a very enjoyable read and it was fun to see these characters, who you think you know, take on completely different roles. Definitely check this series out, especially if you liked Fairy Quest and Fables. – Cody

(B) I keep reading these crime books every week and it’s working out quite well. Fiction Squad is two parts Shrek and one part every 40’s style crime noir novella. In fact that is where Frankie Mack, our main character, comes from. Fiction Squad takes place in the world that all storybook characters live. Frankie Mack is a detective that investigates crimes that happen in the City of Rime. Rime is where children’s fairytale and nursery rhyme characters live. The story starts with Mack investigating who has pushed Humpty Dumpty off of a wall, in an apparent attempted homicide. (ovacide?) There seems to be an old mob style feud between The Madonnas, fairytale queens, and The Witches. Everyone has henchmen and Rime is as dirty as Gotham. Fiction Squad is a fun read that is not really deep. We all already know the characters, aside from Frankie, so you can instantly make a connection to the world. My only one real gripe comes with the art choices. While the art by Ramon Bachs is bright and detailed, the story is set in a world of children’s fictional characters, so why do we aggressively busty female characters? Other than that, I enjoyed Fiction Squad, and I’m ready to continue the story. – Scott

Dark Horse Comics:

Dream Thief Escape #4 – C

Well, that ending was disappointing. Dream Thief Escape wrapped up with issue #4, and John was finally able to help his dad avenge his death. But the humor that was so prominent in the previous issues was lacking here. If the entire thing had been sentimental because John’s dad was going to die once his death was avenged, I would have been ok with the sappy. There was only a glimpse of that, and while it was good, it wasn’t enough. I am looking forward to see what happens from here; even though it was the final issue, there was a tease for a future. I think there is always a future in avenging murder. I just hope that there can be some humor in it whenever they bring it back. – Adrian


Gotham Academy #1 – A-

I am truly impressed with Gotham Academy. It had everything in a book that I enjoy: a strong female character, a little bit of drama, a little bit of mystery, good art, and a bonus of a Batman appearance. Gotham Academy follows a teenage girl named Olive Silverlock (who is kind of destined to live in Gotham with a name like that), who is a little dark and a little bit of a loner. She is in charge of new student Maps, who is adventurous, but also happens to be Olive’s ex-boyfriend’s little sister. See? Rife with teenage drama. I really liked the art in the book; Gotham Academy almost felt like Hogwarts, which I’m a sucker for. Whatever is hiding in the school, and in Olive’s past with Bruce Wayne is enough to keep me intrigued, but I’m also excited for the strong female led cast of characters. – Adrian

Green Arrow #35 – C+

Sigh. The Jeff Lemire/Andrea Sorrentino saga has come to a close. After a dozen or so issues surrounding the island, the totems and a whole bunch of secrets that revived the series, we get a new creative team. The newest issue of Green Arrow is an ideal place to start off, and right in time for the television show to debut Season 3 next Wednesday. There’s not much happening in this issue as far as action or advancing the story, but look out for some great dialogue between Oliver and Diggle. The big news here is the introduction of Felicity Smoak to the comic books. And she doesn’t appear to be a good guy at the moment. There is also a very awkward scene with Lex Luthor and Bruce Wayne that is very uncharacteristic of Bruce Wayne that left me feeling uncomfortable with how his character was portrayed. The issue shows that the new writer/artist combo has the potential to be successful with the Green Arrow, but a few missteps with Oliver Queen, the man, left me a little discouraged. – Sherif

Tiny Titans: Return to the Treehouse #5 – C+

Usually, I think Tiny Titans is incredibly cute. When I read it, I am known to squee. You can ask; it’s true. This issue was pretty strange though. Cheetah paints Wonder Woman’s invisible jet with camouflage paint. Even as a kid, I would have seen the humor in it, but after several panels of the Tiny Titans and Wonder Woman looking for her jet, the joke was over. However, it was the epilogue that pulled this story up, chalking Earth Two up to being coconut heroes. It was a good laugh for this Tiny Titan fan. – Adrian

Lobo #1 – B-

(B) This was a new one for me!  Until this premiere issue I had no idea who Lobo was.  I had no idea what his claim to fame is or what his background entailed.  I was very pleased to learn that the ruthless, alien, cut-throat mercenary was right in line with what I like most about a tough-guy character.  Lobo carries a deep and heavy past and takes to murdering for profit as a coping mechanism.  This intro issue grabbed me right away and held me throughout.  The greater story is set up as a classic space-western adventure of sorts and I’m anxiously anticipating Lobo’s continued hunt and how it will weave into his tormented past.  The more limb and body severing, the better. – Taylor

(B) Psychopathic alien bounty hunter/assassin Lobo starts out this new volume in an argument with the recently decapitated head of the apparent Lobo impersonator we’ve been reading about all these years. The current incarnation of Lobo is more toned down from the large hairy biker character of the past. He’s slimmer and clean shaven, but the good news is he still kills a lot of guys, just no dogs. The art is high DC quality, but the coloring really brings it to life for me. It’s bright and exciting and visceral when needed. This is the first issue, so the story line is just getting started. By the end of the issue, it’s clear that there is a lot on the line and Lobo has to deal with eight infamous assassins to get the job done. Although, if they all go down as quickly as the first guy, there won’t be much to talk about. – Scott

(D+) I’ve been silently dreading this moment for a while now. As The New52 has dictated, DC Comics revealed to us that the Lobo we knew and loved (and oh, he was loved) is an impostor, a scrub, a fake. Instead of the hulking, cigar-smoking, uber-manly biker, we were expected to believe that this professional, thin, metro-sexual son of a Bastich was the real deal. After disposing of the inter-galactic merc I’ve known for years, we’re given a long, drawn-out sob story from the new Lobo. This works completely against the entire point of Lobo. A guy who slices heads open (the only redeemed factor of this book) doesn’t need a pity party, but just a lot of ass kicking and some hilarity.Instead, we’re given an over-abundance of one-liners a third-grader could out-do. I do not like the character’s redesign, but it’s really the content of the book that has immediately turned me off. What makes it even worse is that Cullen Bunn wrote it. Bunn has had great success recently with writing the hardened anti-hero with books like Sinestro and Magneto, but, the whole industry may have to lobotomize this series to keep the nightmares at bay. – Sherif


Sherlock Holmes vs. Harry Houdini #1 – B

I like it. Not much more to say really then that. If you like Holmes and Houdini and their respective tales then you’re going to like this line up. I’m really glad that Houdini is being written about again. He was a very fascinating man in history surrounded by a lot of intrigue and mystery. This pairing seems like a natural course of action. I also like that the book is going back to the root of what Sherlock was. Sherlock has been missing the element of the occult/spiritualist with the modern retelling of the narrative. Add a dash of logic and deduction it’s setting itself up to be a great story. – Jené

IDW Comics:

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles #38 – A-

(A) It is hard for me to ever give TMNT a bad grade but this issue was really well done with new and old characters and an interesting family issue between the Turtles. All of this leads to another meeting with Old Hob. Will he be able to help the Turtles or will he play a part in their downfall? Hopefully the former rather than the latter. I think the way this story is going is top notch. Definitely pick this issue up; it is a great starting point for TMNT. – Jacob

(B+) The TMNT, which was my top book of 2013, has been taking a deliberately slow approach since the City Fall arc drew to a close. The Northampton story brought us back down to Earth after an adrenaline-fueled takeover of New York by Shredder, and the turtles have returned to New York to prepare to face both Krang and The Shredder – who are at war with each other. It’s all a little too formulaic for me. However, there’s an aspect to the story that has my eyes bulging. Enter, the Might Mutanimals – or at least that’s what I remember them as. This team of mutagenized animals were a short-lived comic book, made several appearances in the TV series, but most memorably, had their own sweet action figures. Joining us this issue are an old favorite of mine, who is sure to get along swimmingly with Michaelangelo, and a new, hysterically-interesting character. These new “recruits” for Hobbs army have me absolutely gleeful about what is to come. The issue is not without its faults though, as a riveting speech by Donatello is undercut by Mikey’s own awkward rant, and April’s lecture to Casey falls flat of making an impression, but in a franchise that has only seen Shredder and Krang as the supporting characters, it’s nice to know that writer Tom Waltz isn’t afraid to blow the doors wide open on this one. – Sherif

Usagi Yojimbo Senso #3 – B

You can never go wrong with a Stan Sakai written and drawn work. He has been busy at work on Usagi Yojimbo and his latest story Senso is continued here in issue #3.  Usagi and everyone of his time and planet face an alien force invading their planet during an important battle between forces. This issue gives us some major action, some brutal anthropormorphic animal deaths, and the writing and art is at the top of its game like you can always expect from Stan Sakai and Usagi Yojimbo. – Jacob

X-Files: Year Zero #3 – C-

I have really been enjoying IDW’s main X-Files series from day one but with their spin-off mini series, its like a bunch of great ideas executed badly. I think ultimately this story will end up being better than the Conspiracies story line they had with The Lone Gunmen meeting other IDW characters, but still lacks in content compared to the main series. I wish mini series got the same attention as the main ongoing series. – Jacob

Image Comics:

Nailbiter #6 – B

(B+) Often times, I am unhappy when comics take a “breather” from their normal story lines. But with this month’s Nailbiter, I was pleasantly surprised. Rather than focus on Nailbiter himself, we got a closer look at the strange teenager Alice and the Sheriff, Crane. We also were introduced to perhaps the most terrifying character yet, a pregnant woman hell-bent on having her kid in Buckaroo, hoping she will be famous once he becomes a serial killer. I suppose The Kardashians claim to fame looks sweet compared to that. This was a good issue to jump into because there is enough background given to catch up. Yet, there was still the question of Alice’s sanity and her relationship to the Sheriff. I have a feeling that Alice’s origin is a little … complicated. – Adrian

(B-) I’m still loving Nailbiter. Joshua Williamson took the character development route in this issue, as the last couple of issues have been pretty intense. While it’s not as intense as the last couple of issues, it still has the gut-tug, edge of your seat reading feel. Character development and relationships are always my favorite part of a story. It’s especially necessary for this kind of narrative. Getting inside the character’s worlds is really important. More and more I am drawn in by Alice’s character and I want to know what she’s going through. I also want to know who she reminds Crane of. What sorts of parallels is she seeing in this young woman? I think this story is doing a good job of unraveling the character backgrounds and inner lives. We just get enough information to speculate, but then it’s left alone until other issues. I also notice the environment that is built up through the art. Certain panels pause on small parts of the body, little visual moments that are simple but seem to add a lot of significance. The scale is also on point and I’m pulled into the depths of it. If you haven’t started it, you all need to catch up. – Jené

Cutter #1 – C

(C+) Cutter is a month long story arc starting this week. It’s a classic slasher story that, so far, hasn’t really done anything new or that exciting. It’s only going to be four issues long, so it moves very quickly; several minor characters die in the first issue. Cutter goes along the old slasher stand-by of “something bad happened now someone who was supposed to be dead, or a potential friend or relative of said supposed dead person is out for revenge.” Oh, though in this case it could be ghost or a Crow-esque person. It’s hard to tell at this point. The art is nice, it’s a very sketchy style. At some points it looks like pen and marker, with some half toning for shading. It works well with the story and keeps pace with the frantic mindset of the main character, Jeremy. The character dialogue is a little hokey and doesn’t always sound like something a regular person might say. Cutter is a decent book, just not a very striking one. If you like slasher movies you’d probably want to grab this, but unless you’re a diehard fan for the genre, you can probably skip it. – Scott

(C) First things first, kudos to a horror book put out just in time for Halloween. The timing is great, and I think it automatically adds intrigue to a book that I otherwise might have skipped right past. However, as I read through the first issue, my intrigue quickly transformed into a notion of “been there, done that.” What could have been something new and unique seems to be just another revenge story, and its one we’ve all heard before. A group of teenagers make a mistake in the heat of youth and partying, someone gets hurt/dies, they all carry the secret to their graves, but “shocker”, the victim never died and one by one they will exact their revenge on those who wronged them. Cutter, so far, offers no evidence that it didn’t just reveal its entire story arc right there. It’s predictable, which is all too common in the horror genre these days. I worry that it will rely on carnage and violence to set it apart as opposed to originality and a strong storyline. The dialogue is well written and has a natural flow, and the art work understated and very well done. I do not want to be the person who immediately rules something out because I predict I know exactly where the story will end because, well I guess I’m always hoping for that twist that will make my jaw drop and shut me up. For this reason, I will continue with Cutter to see what it has to offer, but over all issue #1 did not do a great job of selling a horror fan on my favorite genre. – Keriann


Edge of Spider-Verse #4 – B

(A) I debated for a long time on whether or not to give this week’s issue of Edge of the Spider-Verse an “A” grade or not.  As you can see, I opted for the A.  And here’s why.  (1) When conceiving of what a Spider-Man from an alternate universe might be like – this version is nowhere close to where my imagination would take me.  (2) Every Spider-Man story I’ve experienced, whether it be in comics, movies, video games or otherwise, has retained the same theme.   Meaning, every Spidey story is (to some extent) playful, lighthearted and charming.  THIS WAS NONE OF THAT.  And finally (3) we, as an audience, were given segue to the greater story to come in Spider-Verse at the expense of a Spidey version we never EVER want to see again.  In slightly fewer words, this issue of Edge was Creepy. As. Hell.  Seriously.  I think I’ll have nightmares for the week.  I found this issue so endearing because it lacked anything, well… endearing.  This was by far the darkest and most tormented Spider-Man story I’ve ever experienced.  The shock value alone was enough to make me appreciate it.  I squirmed and cringed as panels progressed, but I couldn’t put it down!!  Final reflection ultimately led me to feel that this was a solid issue.  I recommend you pick up this issue of Edge even if you haven’t been following up to this point.  It’ll show you what a Spider-Man of you nightmares is made of. – Taylor

(D) Remember two issues ago when I said that I could read a new Spider-verse every week? Yeah, well that did not apply to the disturbingly sociopathic Spider-Man that turns into an evil spider that burrows and breeds within its victims. Sorry for the confusion, Marvel, but I think the world could have done without this one. Reading this issue gave me a genuine sense of horror, and I’m not sure if that’s a good or a bad thing, but it’s definitely not what I look for when I read a Spider-Man title. In this issue, we follow Patton Parnel, who enjoys killing animals and refers to people as “tests subjects,” which should be a clear sign that you should not be on his side. Sure, he gets bullied and his uncle beats him, but does that really excuse the exceedingly creepy tone that the book takes on? Maybe this just isn’t the book for me, but I’m just as disappointed in the writing as I am in the fact that this is supposed to be a Spider-Man title. – Sherif

Legendary Star-Lord #4- B

Star-Lord has moved on from his previous venture and is now on the hunt for Thanos. This truce is up and Star-Lord needs to take care of business. This issue was definitely better than last month’s. There are some really awesome panels when Thanos and Star-Lord meet and inevitably fight. I’m not exactly sure where they will be going after this issue; there is the possibility that it could get kind of cheesy for some time, and I hope that doesn’t happen. This is actually a great issue to get started on, but, I would definitely suggest starting at the start because it has been a very good series so far. – Cody

Black Widow #11 – B-

While I have been on and off Black Widow all year, I feel like it is an easy book to jump back into. The plot is never complicated enough that I don’t know what is going on. The story has still never fully delved into Natasha Romanov’s background; her past is just as mysterious as it was in Issue #1. Which is why it is hard to justify giving the book a stellar review. Was it good? Sure! X-23 was in it and she is arguably more bad-ass than Natasha herself. But I feel that there is so much to tell about the infamous former KGB operative, yet nothing has actually been told. I hope that in the near future, the writing changes Black Widow from being a static hero with a mysterious past to a dynamic heroine whose story is known. – Adrian

Death of Wolverine #3 – B-

This month’s issue of Death of Wolverine was definitely an improvement on the last issue but still lacks in story for what any long time Wolverine fan would hope to see. I have enjoyed this story arc for what it is and seeing Wolverine humanized really does make you realize how boring a weak Wolverine can be, but also how much of a better person he has become because of it. My grade may have to do with Kitty Pryde being incredibly bad-ass in this issue and that is always good to see. The art is fantastic and the “weapon” etched hologram foil covers are way worth the $5 price tag these issues ask for. – Jacob

Bucky Barnes: The Winter Soldier #1 – C+

This was good but a little out there. Bucky Barnes now works for S.H.I.E.L.D. as their cosmic watchman, keeping an eye out and performing secret missions at the behest of Nick Fury. Daisy Johnson, a.k.a. Quake, is Bucky’s new partner, but not his sidekick. This issue was a little confusing at times, but I enjoyed it. The art in this is absolutely the high point, it’s absolutely gorgeous and you’ll get lost in the images. I’m not a hundred percent sure, but it looks like it’s all done with watercolor. It’s one of the best illustrated books I’ve seen in a while. – Cody

Guardians of the Galaxy 3000 #1 – C-

The original Guardians are back in a new, modern story and it was confusing as all get out. They use language that doesn’t make any sense at times and that got a little strange, granted, it was all expletives and exclamatory remarks, but, it forced me to stop and re-read things which took me out of the story. Things happen that are so confusing, and while they do eventually get explained, it still left me scratching my head for the majority of the read. If you’re a fan of the original Guardians, then you may find some enjoyment out of this title, but if you’re looking for something similar to the new Guardians then you’re out of luck, this team reminds me more of the X-Men than the Guardians. – Cody

Moon Knight #8 – C-

Since Warren Ellis left after issue #6, Moon Knight has lacked the certain “umph” that had me glued to each page. This issue is undoubtedly unique and interesting, with each panel playing out like a scene in a crime drama. Mr. Knight is attempting to thwart a man holding hostages, bomb strapped to his chest. The art by Greg Smallwood, who has taken over quite nicely for Declan Shalvey, is good enough, but the oddly placed panels just don’t make sense at times. Nowhere in the book do I feel attached to the situation, or Moon Knight himself. It’s as if somebody entirely different is beneath the mask. That’s not to say that Moon Knight doesn’t handle business; he is quite brutal to the perp when he goes down. The personality that Ellis brought to the first arc has been constricted, though, leaving something that looks like Moon Knight, but doesn’t quite feel like Moon Knight. – Sherif

Thor #1 – C+

(B-) Well, lady Thor is finally here! Dude Thor has somehow lost the ability to pick up his hammer, Mjolnir, and so has everyone else, but, you probably already knew that, and now someone must take his place. This issue was definitely a set-up issue. We’re getting an idea of what the new Thor will be up against soon. And, I’ll tell ya, it’s some pretty heavy stuff (literally). As always, I love the way the Asgardians speak and the font of their speech. This was a rather average story, but it’s definitely worth your time to see where they are going to take this new character. – Cody

(C+) So, cool… I guess. New Thor still hasn’t actually arrived yet. Just one panel. Not gonna lie, I’m annoyed she hasn’t been introduced. I get that we had to get rid of the old Thor, but there has been all this build up to the start of this new series and I was expecting a grand dramatic entrance. I was also expecting the change in command to be told from the lens of the new Thor. I would have been more impressed with it I think. I do hope in the next issue we get her story. The story writing is solid and engaging and the art is fantastic, so major plus on that end. In general my enthusiasm and excitement hasn’t been fully damaged. I’m still super stoked for this story line. The writer has been gearing up for this for a while now and I have faith that it’ll be what the fans have been craving. I also hope she’ll be around for a while. It’s a major change up and I plan to support it as long as the writing is good. – Jené

(C) I was looking forward to this new series because it is a monumental event. However, I found this issue to be rather boring and uneventful. We got as much information about why Thor lost Mljolnir as we did when we saw him on the moon in Original Sin #8 and we got hints at who the female Thor probably is, but it was never confirmed it is who they were hinting at. This issue felt more like a Thor #0. Next month’s issues will really feel like the kick off to the series. – Jacob

(C) Everyone is so balls-to-the wall about Thor as of late.  In observing this grand act of testicular theatrics it’s hard not get excited and join in.  So though I kept my pants on, I did make special note of when this new series would be available.  The fateful day has arrived and I must say… I was fairly disappointed.  This is driven primarily by the fact that Thor (new, female Thor that is) wasn’t actually in the issue (at least not in an impactful sense).  The buildup seems decent enough and the peripheral characters were cool, I guess.  But the big reveal was little more than just badass artwork sprawled across the final pages.  I’m a man of substance and I need my characters to have substance from the very beginning all the way to the very end.  Based on a cover to cover experience this new series isn’t anything to get crazy about.  Yet.  So… for the time being, I’ll keep my pants on and wait to see if next the issue has what it takes to loosen me up. – Taylor

Funniest Panel:

Green Arrow #35

Green Arrow #35

Panel with the Most Awesomeness:

Thor #1

Thor #1


That about wraps it up for our reviews this week! Look for next week’s previews coming soon. Any comic books you didn’t see reviewed that you want reviewed? Any grades you didn’t agree on? Let us know in the comments!

All images taken from ComiXology app and the credit for them goes to the respective publishers; thanks to IDW Comics, image Comics, Dark Horse, Boom! Studios, Dynamite Entertainment, DC and Marvel for putting out great books.

Leave a Reply