Other books that might interest you
The boy who wanted to wear a dress
Kelsy Quiroz Sánchez
When little Ramón told his mother that he wanted to wear a dress, like his sister usually wore, his parents began to deal with the dilemma of whether letting him wear a dress or not. Ramon's family start a journey full of emotions in order to understand his son, his needs and his personality. This will allow them to get to know Ramoncito better as a person and to cherish his singularities. IMPLICIT VALUES: This story aims to teach children and adults about equality and respecting different personalities. As well as understanding the importance of embracing diversity in our families and communities.Show book
Arthur & Lancelot - The Fight...
King Arthur rules his realm from the shining castle of Camelot. Arthur relies on the wisdom of his wife, Guinivere, and on the bravery of his Knights of the Round Table. But dark forces are at work in Camelot. Enemies in Arthur's midst seek to take his throne. Rumors about Guinivere and Arthur's best knight and friend, Lancelot, set in motion a terrible conflict. Will Arthur fight to restore the peace in his kingdom, or is this the end of Camelot?Show book
True Stories of the Civil War
Step back in time and experience the Civil War through the stories of the people who lived through it. Witness the first shots on Fort Sumter. Hear blood-curdling rebel yells. Experience a brutal battle at sea. True Stories of the Civil War doesn’t just tell you the tales of war. It drops you into the thick of combat.Show book
The Book of Cartoons
My Ebook Publishing House
A wonderful collection of some of the best and brightest cartoons from Grea, The Book of Cartoons takes a wry look into day to day life. These cartoons trully provide a humorous take on the world around us.Throughout the book, brief overviews of life themes—from the politics and sports to technology and the work, highlight various genres of cartoons.You will find this cartoon collection of true value and funny. All cartoons are original.Show book
Boys Love Manga and Beyond -...
Mark McLelland, Kazumi Nagaike,...
Boys Love Manga and Beyond looks at a range of literary, artistic and other cultural products that celebrate the beauty of adolescent boys and young men. In Japan, depiction of the “beautiful boy” has long been a romantic and sexualized trope for both sexes and commands a high degree of cultural visibility today across a range of genres from pop music to animation. In recent decades, “Boys Love” (or simply BL) has emerged as a mainstream genre in manga, anime, and games for girls and young women. This genre was first developed in Japan in the early 1970s by a group of female artists who went on to establish themselves as major figures in Japan's manga industry. By the late 1970s many amateur women fans were getting involved in the BL phenomenon by creating and self-publishing homoerotic parodies of established male manga characters and popular media figures. The popularity of these fan-made products, sold and circulated at huge conventions, has led to an increase in the number of commercial titles available. Today, a wide range of products produced both by professionals and amateurs are brought together under the general rubric of “boys love,” and are rapidly gaining an audience throughout Asia and globally. This collection provides the first comprehensive overview in English of the BL phenomenon in Japan, its history and various subgenres and introduces translations of some key Japanese scholarship not otherwise available. Some chapters detail the historical and cultural contexts that helped BL emerge as a significant part of girls' culture in Japan. Others offer important case studies of BL production, consumption, and circulation and explain why BL has become a controversial topic in contemporary Japan.Show book
The Many Deaths of Scott Koblish
Marvel Comics artist Scott Koblish (Deadpool, Spider-Man) has been illustrating his own demise for many years in morbidly funny, 4-panel black-and-white comics. He's the one person struck by a comet, suddenly overrun by a pack of baboons, resting under the precarious rock tipped by a single bird, or the target of his daughter's (of course homicidal) teddy bear come to life. Though it's always Scott on the receiving end, the comics perfectly capture that irrational feeling we all have that everything can go very wrong in one irrevocable instant. Slapstick, surreal, and eerily plausible, with extended scenarios and pops of color throughout, this collection of cosmic reckonings shows that, if the end is nigh, at least you'll die laughing.Show book