Sabrina

(Author)
Available

Product Details

Price
$27.95  $25.71
Publisher
Drawn & Quarterly
Publish Date
Pages
204
Dimensions
7.9 X 1.0 X 9.5 inches | 2.0 pounds
Language
English
Type
Hardcover
EAN/UPC
9781770463165
BISAC Categories:

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About the Author

Nick Drnaso was born in 1989 in Palos Hills, Illinois. His debut graphic novel, Beverly, received the Los Angeles Times Book Prize for Best Graphic Novel. He has contributed to several comics anthologies, self-published a handful of comics, been nominated for three Ignatz Awards, and coedited the second and third issues of Linework, Columbia College's annual comic anthology. Drnaso lives in Chicago, where he works as a cartoonist and illustrator.

Reviews

"Nick Drnaso's Sabrina is the best book--in any medium--I have read about our current moment. It is a masterpiece, beautifully written and drawn, possessing all the political power of polemic and yet simultaneously all the delicacy of truly great art. It scared me. I loved it."--Zadie Smith

"Sabrina is startling. Drnaso's formal ingenuity and confidence is matched by the acuity and depth of the story's awareness of who and where we are right now."--Jonathan Lethem

"Nick Drnaso is one of the most ambitious, singular cartoonists to emerge in recent years, and his dedication to novelistic fiction is an inspiration. Incisive, chilling, and completely unpredictable, Sabrina demonstrates the inexplicable power of comics at their best."--Adrian Tomine

"[Sabrina] is a Midwestern gothic tale for our times... A shattering work of art."--The New York Times 100 Notable Books of the Year

"Sabrina is not only a step forward for comic strip literary fiction, but a book that shows, as well as tells, the slippery horrors of our post-truth reality."--The Guardian Best Books of 2018

"It's a chilling distillation of the way the world feels nowadays."--NPR's Best Books of 2018

"Drnaso's simple, rigid drawings capture the bleak blankness of much contemporary life, anomie hovering over almost every interaction, both real and virtual... [Sabrina] leaves the audience holding its breath."--Kathleen Rooney, The Chicago Tribune