Graphic Novels: Batman and Robin, Gaiman and Girl Genius.

This is a Worldbuilders blog.

It’s only been a couple days, and the auction for Gaiman’s signed, numbered ARC of Stardust is already at $1000 bucks. This makes me happy for Worldbuilders and Heifer international. But at the same time I can hear the wailing and gnashing of teeth from frustrated fans as they see the book pulled farther and farther from their desperately grasping fingertips.

So today I’m putting something from my personal collection into the general prize pool for the lottery. It isn’t quite as cool as the rare ARC, but it does have certain glow of awesome to it.

Best of all, you don’t have to bid against collectors for this book. Everyone who donates on our Team Heifer page has a chance at winning it.

When I first read Stardust, I read it as a novel. It wasn’t until a year later that I learned the story was originally published as a graphic novel of sorts. I say “of sorts” because it’s not a comic so much as it’s an novel with gorgeous illustrations by Charles Vess.

For example:

This is a beautiful hardcover, signed by Gaiman himself. And while it might not be all rare and numbered and such, I’m going to include something else to bring the coolness up a little closer to the ARC.

Since Stardust is a story about a star that fell from the sky, I thought I’d include a piece of honest-to-goodness star-iron with this book.

You see, before I was a book geek, I was a rock geek. By which I mean I used to collect rocks.

While I’ve let most of that particular madness go, I do still collect meteorites. This is a piece from my personal collection. It’s a cut, etched section of the Gibbeon meteorite. One of the rarer types of meteorites, it’s composed almost entirely of nickel and iron.

This picture shows one of the cooler things about the Gibeon irons. There’s a pattern embedded in the iron that looks like frost. Except frost shows up when water freezes, and these marks show up when iron and nickel slowly cool over millions of years.

It’s called a Widmanstätten pattern. And it forms because the different alloys of nickel and iron cool at slightly different rates while the molten iron is in space. The effect can’t be duplicated on earth, so it only shows up in iron-nickel meteorites.

Each different meteorite fall has a different mix of iron and nickel, so they each have a slightly different pattern. In my opinion, the Gibeon’s is one of the coolest looking.

Okay, enough rock-geekery. Let’s get back to the book-geekery.

*     *     *

This year, when I announced I was starting up Worldbuilders, several bookstores offered to donate to the fundraiser. Haven Comics contacted me and asked if I’d like to include some graphic novels in the mix this year.

“Yes,” I said. “Yes I would.”

“Do you have any suggestions?” they asked.

“Yes,” I said. “Yes I do.”

  • A copy of Batman: The Dark Knight Returns by Frank Miller.

Because of a few comments I’ve made in the past some people think I don’t like Batman. But this simply isn’t true.

The Dark Knight Returns is the very first comic I read as an adult, and it sold me on graphic novels as a legitimate medium for storytelling. Before that I was kinda stupid because I thought comics were only for kids. Grown ups read novels, right?

Wrong. This story absolutely knocked me over and I recommend it to anyone, whether or not they enjoy superhero comics or whether or not they give a damn about Batman. It’s just a brilliant story.

One of the main problems with trying to get into comics these days is that so many comics are superhero comics.

Now that by itself isn’t bad. The problem is all those superheros have 40 or 50 years of backstory. That means picking a comic off the rack and trying to read it can be unpleasantly similar to starting Wheel of Time with book #9.

None of the comics we’re putting up on the blog today have that problem. You can pick them up, start reading, and understand the story even if you’ve never read a comic before in your whole life…

Simply said, Fables is one of the best mainstream comics being written today.

The main characters aren’t superheroes. They’re figures from folklore. You have Prince Charming, Little Red Riding Hood, Aladdin, Baba Yaga, and the Big Bad Wolf. The basic premise is that these characters have been forced from their native lands and are taking refuge in our mundane world.

Bill Willingham just does a marvelous job of bringing these characters together into huge overarching story that comes to beautiful fruition over about 10 issues.

Another brilliant Batman story arc that I’m rather fond of. It maintains one artist and one author through the entire arc which I always tend to prefer, as I believe it helps a story maintain its consistent feel.

“Jeph Loeb has crafted a story that is unique to the characters. It’s a complex murder mystery, but its also a Batman story… Buoyed by a film noir-ish plot that features a Gothic twist on the gangster/murder mystery plot, terrific character-based subplots, and beautiful, cinematic art, [The Long Halloween is] an addition to your collection that you won’t regret.” – Yannick Belzil of The 11th Hour

Many of you might remember the Sin City movie that came out a while ago. It was a fairly good flick, but as is usually the case, the original book was better.

Normally I don’t notice the art of a graphic novel very much. I just don’t have much of an eye for the graphic. I’m in it for the words and the story. But even I have to acknowledge that Miller’s art style in Sin City is striking and unlike anything you’ll see anywhere else. The story itself is dark and gritty. And it has one of my all-time favorite characters in it: Marv. Marv is lovable and dark and vicious in way I know I can never hope to pull off in my own writing.

We’re all heartbroken over Firefly going away. But Joss Whedon has managed to continue the story in a few graphic novels.

So if you’re like me, still weeping bitter tears about the cancellation of Firefly. You can read Those Left Behind and spend a little more time with the crew of Serenity. It’s not season two. But it’s good.

Zombies movies have been fashionable for good long while now.

The problem is, a zombie movie almost has to be an action flick. You only have an hour and a half to tell the story in a movie, and so the story ends up being plot-driven. How do we get out of the city? What caused this? How do we survive?

What’s cool about The Walking Dead is that it’s a longer story arc. That means you get to see the long-term psychological story of a society that has fallen apart because of a zombie apocalypse.

This story doesn’t focus on the characters running around saying, “oh my god! Why is this happening? How do we survive until the government saves us?”  Instead you see them surviving for years after the apocalypse, dealing the a broken society and their incredible emotional baggage. It’s a brilliant concept for a comic, wonderfully well-executed.

*     *     *

Once I started entering the comics that Haven sent in, I started thinking about some other comics that I wanted to mention to people. So here are a few of my personal favorites I’m kicking in to this year’s lottery.

Warren Ellis is one of my favorite comic authors. He’s written so many books I adore, but I think I like Transmetropolitan the best.

How can I describe this book…?

Okay. Imagine if Henry Rollins and John Stewart had a baby. Then that baby grew up and had a baby with Hunter S. Thomson. Then that baby grew up and had Tourettes. Transmetropolitan would be that kid’s favorite book.

Right, I’ll admit that’s a terrible analogy. But it kind of gets the point across, this book is insane and hugely fucking smart. I love its dystopian future and over-arching storyline.

And I totally want a pair of glasses like Spider Jerusalem.

Mike Carey is another favorite comic author of mine. He has a particular gift for bringing together unique and obscure mythologies in his stories.

Crossing Midnight is a particular favorite of mine because it brings subtle elements of eastern culture and folklore into the story. No no. Not ninja and samurai. There’s more to Japan than Ninja and samurai. I’m talking about cool folklore. Things you probably never heard of before…

  • A copy of Scud the Disposable Assassin by Rob Schrab.

I’ve been wanting to talk about this book for more than a year. It deserves an entire blog all to itself, full of gushy enthusiasm and lavish praise. I’ll try to give it the credit it deserves in just a couple paragraphs.

Those of you who were reading comics back around the early 90’s might remember Scud. It was absolutely different from any other comic out there. Frantic. Light-hearted. Irreverent. Sweet. Bizarre. Dark. Sarcastic. Touching.

Unfortunately in 1998 the comic published a cliffhanger and just… stopped. Really stopped. For years. For a decade.

Then, in 2008, the artist and writer, Rob Schrab came back to finish the story. Despite the fact that he’s all Hollywood famous now, he came back and finished the series. What’s more, he put such a lovely ending on it that I actually cried.

This is a gorgeous collection, and it includes the entire story arc. As it says in the title: Beginning, Middle, and End.

This is Joss Whedon. What else do I need to say? This comic actually made me give a damn about the X-Men despite the fact that I didn’t know anything much about them before I picked up the book.

So yeah. Joss Whedon. Brilliant.

*     *     *

These next few books were donated by artist Ray McCarthy. Turns out he’s a fan of Name of the Wind, and after checking out some of the titles he’s worked on, I’m a fan of his, too.

  • A copy of Batman: Contagion. Signed by illustrator Ray McCarthy.

This is one of the classic Batman storylines from back in the mid-90’s. A slew of great writers and illustrators collaborated on it, including Ray McCarthy who donated this book and has signed it.

  • Two copies of Catwoman and Vampirella by Chuck Dixon and illustrated by Ray McCarthy. Signed by the illustrator.

Part of me wants to feel guilty about looking at this cover for as long as I have, and the rest of me doesn’t care.

  • A set of Red Robin graphic novels . Collision signed by Ray McCarthy.

I’ll admit that this new series was completely off my radar until Ray brought it to my attention. But I picked it up and was immediately pulled in despite the fact that I’m not up-to-date on the current Batman storylines. Dynamic storytelling. Cool art.

  • Original Red Robin Art and matching comic from Ray McCarthy.

Lastly, Ray was cool enough to donate an original page of art from Red Robin #16.

To make sure this unique item ends up in the hands of someone who will love it properly, we’re putting it up for auction. Remember, the proceeds from the auctions go to support Worldbuilders and Heifer International.

You can bid on the Red Robin original art over here.

*     *     *

Two months ago I gushed about Girl Genius on the blog.

In that blog I professed my undying love for the series. I even went so far as to tell people that if they bought the first book on my recommendation and didn’t like it, I would buy the comic back from them.

Since then, people keep emailing me, wondering how many copies of the book I’ve had to buy back.

The answer: None. Not a single one.

Given my love for this series, I’m so excited to add this item to the mix today.

Phil and Kaja Foglio were cool enough to donate two full sets of Girl Genius to Worldbuilders this year. Both sets are signed by both Phil and Kaja.

One of these will be going into the general lottery so anyone can win it.

The other one we’re putting up for auction.

You can bid on the autographed set of Girl Genius over  here.

*     *     *

Remember folks, for every 10 dollars you donate to Heifer International, you get a chance to win these books and hundreds of others like them.

In addition to that, Worldbuilders is matching 50% of all donations made on our Team Heifer page.

Matching donations and a chance to win cool swag. What more could you ask for? Go on. Do it. You know you want to.

To see the other books you can win, and other auctions Worldbuilders is running, you can head over to the main page HERE.

This entry was posted in Neil Gaiman, recommendations, Worldbuilders 2010By Pat49 Responses


  1. Widow Of Sirius
    Posted December 3, 2010 at 10:10 AM | Permalink

    Every blog I read makes me think I should add $10 more so that I have that much more of a chance of winning.
    Because holy shit do I want the stuff in today’s blog. I think maybe more than any of the others. Erm… maybe.

    • Posted December 3, 2010 at 10:15 AM | Permalink

      Do it…

      • Widow Of Sirius
        Posted December 3, 2010 at 10:17 AM | Permalink

        I thought about pledging all of my tips from work tonight for the cause – 7 hours of waitressing on a Friday night isn’t too shabby – but then I saw how close my credit card is to being maxed out.
        Sooo… maybe just half ;)

        • Erzberger
          Posted December 3, 2010 at 11:14 AM | Permalink

          I´m rooting for you winning something cool

  2. jayh
    Posted December 3, 2010 at 10:19 AM | Permalink

    My wife would make another, larger bib for Oot if we win the Girl Genius comics. Heck, she’d make one your size too, with a beard protector.

  3. He without a clever name
    Posted December 3, 2010 at 10:31 AM | Permalink

    My wife and I donated 100 last year for 10 lottery pulls and will be doing the same this year very shortly. I also got us one of the ARC of Name of the Wind from the store last year, and it is our very favorite possession. Water spot from my wife’s tear right under Pat’s signature is amazing.

    Just looking at pictures of a signed Stardust make me feel giddy. Yay for one being in the lottery! Huzzah! And a Frank Miller signed Dark Knight Returns? Double huzzah!

    You’ve probably already read it, Pat (or to any readers that the two interest apply), but if not, you can merge two interest by reading Neil Gaiman’s Batman comic, Whatever happened to the Caped Crusader? It’s great stuff.

    • Posted December 3, 2010 at 12:09 PM | Permalink

      Be careful. In some of the blogs all the books are signed. But not in this one. The only signed books are the ones that specifically say they’re signed.

      • He without a clever name
        Posted December 3, 2010 at 12:27 PM | Permalink

        Opps! My mistake. I guess seeing the signed Stardust got me giddier than I realized to the point that I was making other signatures up…

  4. Posted December 3, 2010 at 10:42 AM | Permalink

    I’m bidding for Matt Bialer’s auction this year (I’m currently the top bidder) and I placed my bid early with the hope of raising the final bids on the first two auctions. It’s going to be an exciting day :D

    Thanks again for organizing the entire fundraiser, Pat! It is an act of cool.

  5. Kara J
    Posted December 3, 2010 at 10:53 AM | Permalink

    Serenity! *drools* I’m soooo gutted that Firefly got cancelled and I still remain ever hopeful that someday, someone will allow us either another Serenity or a season or 2 of Firefly – hopefully before the original actors are too old to play the parts.

    Did you see the Halloween episode of Castle starring one Nathan Fillion? It was fantastic! Nathan plays a Mystery Writer, named Rick Castle, who follows detectives around on cases to gain inspiration for his books. The episode opens with a close-up of a long brown coat, a holster, a spinning gun…the camera pans out to reveal Nathan Fillion in full Mal costume! Utterly Brilliant!

    • Posted December 3, 2010 at 3:20 PM | Permalink

      Absolutely loved that episode.
      Did you see the most recent eps? At one point Castle starts speaking Chinese and Beckett gives him a look. He says, “Something I picked up from a show I used to love.” Awesome

  6. Posted December 3, 2010 at 10:57 AM | Permalink

    Pat, something funky going on at the Heifer website for Worldbuilders. It keeps saying “invalid donation amount” whether I enter “50.00” or “50”. Dunno if there’s anything you can do about it, but wanted you to know.


    • Posted December 3, 2010 at 11:07 AM | Permalink

      Clarification: the error happened when I tried to donate without signing up. Once signed up, it worked just fine.

  7. Jason S
    Posted December 3, 2010 at 11:00 AM | Permalink

    All I’ve been reading lately (aside from the new Wheel of Time) has been Girl Genius, Transmetropolitan, and Walking Dead graphic novels. You have excellent taste in your choices, sir and I’m psyched to check out some of these other ones, even if I don’t win them.

    And holy shit… /wants a chunk of space metal/

  8. laurafromNY
    Posted December 3, 2010 at 11:14 AM | Permalink

    At least you’re getting a continuation of Firefly. I’m still heartbroken when I found out last night The Pretender is unfinished! I’m on season 3 dangit. In 2007-2008, the creators said they’d continue and haven’t put anything out yet! They are going at a snail-paced rate! Give us more Jarod! (and Ms. Parker, and Sydney, and Broots, and Raines, and Lyle and the whole cast!!!)

    • Joan
      Posted December 3, 2010 at 1:47 PM | Permalink

      OMG! I loved The Pretender! I was so angry when the series stopped after season 4 (with a terrible cliffhanger). But it has been 8 years now, so I’m over it…I guess…maybe…

      • laurafromNY
        Posted December 6, 2010 at 7:20 AM | Permalink

        Noooo, you can never be over The Pretender! I’m still clinging to some hope that they’ll continue it. Maybe it’s the diminished fan support why they’re not saying anything? (I heard about the cliffhanger from the 2 movies but didn’t get there yet and I’m dreading it. I can watch Jarod for hours…really). I can imagine Pat feels just as crushed about Firefly as all us Pretender fans…

  9. Nari
    Posted December 3, 2010 at 12:15 PM | Permalink

    Pat – a question; do Heifer International only take donations in Dollars, or would they accept GBP as well? How does it work? I would really like to donate to this wonderful charity, spurred on also by these wonderful lottery prizes :) The dollar thing is all that’s held me back so far.
    Nari X

    • Posted December 3, 2010 at 3:59 PM | Permalink

      I’m pretty sure if you just log in and try to donate your questions will be answered…

      I imagine the worst that will happen is that you’re credit card will have a charge in dollars…

      • Posted December 6, 2010 at 5:28 AM | Permalink

        Fair enough! I’ll get to it :)

  10. Posted December 3, 2010 at 12:28 PM | Permalink

    Girl Genius and Meteorites are both in my top ten most awesome things list. Honest.

  11. ccomer38
    Posted December 3, 2010 at 12:59 PM | Permalink

    does anyone know if the walking dead graphic novel is the basis for the new show on amc ‘the walking dead’??

    • Mickey
      Posted December 3, 2010 at 1:00 PM | Permalink

      Absolutely, they are given a credit on the website.

  12. Mickey
    Posted December 3, 2010 at 12:59 PM | Permalink

    It’s possible that I am one of those overly protective Bat fan-boys Pat mentioned. I am now in a program and have been instructed to make amends by telling Pat in a loud manner and public place that I know he loves the Bat too.

    I wish to add that the comics and graphic novels up for grabs are all absolutely fucking awesome, paticularly Contagion, although no two of them are really playing off the same handicap. They are all very different stories with varying artistic styles and writing styles.

    In closing, Pat loves the Bat, I love Pat and the Bat, and they all lived happily ever after, or else !

  13. Posted December 3, 2010 at 1:14 PM | Permalink

    As if the books weren’t enough… this comic collection and, AND, the rock make this incredibly tempting to just spend a gazillion dollars.

  14. kathy k.
    Posted December 3, 2010 at 1:33 PM | Permalink

    Question – I had planned on giving my neices & nephews the credit for buying a bunch of chicks or ducklings or whatever as their Christmas present – is there a way I can do this through the WorldBuilders effort? No real problem if not…

    • Posted December 3, 2010 at 4:00 PM | Permalink

      What do you mean by “credit?”

      You can certainly donate the amount needed for chicks or ducklings on the worldbuilders page and I’ll match it, if that’s what you’re asking.

      • dancer7887
        Posted December 3, 2010 at 4:38 PM | Permalink

        I assume she means that she wants to make the donation in their name. Like when you support the whales by “adopting” one ( my aunt did that for me) and then it was “mine” for a year and I got a certificate saying all that. I don’t remember there being an option for that on the website when I donated, though.

      • kathy k.
        Posted December 3, 2010 at 5:59 PM | Permalink

        Exactly what dancer said (thanks!) – doing a donation in someone else’s name. If it is possible, that’s fine too.

        • dancer7887
          Posted December 3, 2010 at 8:27 PM | Permalink

          I do have to say, last year when I donated it said how much each thing cost (bees=$10, goat=$100….or whatever) but I noticed it didn’t show that this year anywhere on the heifer int’l page when I donated this time. I just wanted to mention it because last year i thought that was really cool how you knew exactly what you could be getting with your money.

          • DShannon
            Posted December 4, 2010 at 9:46 PM | Permalink

            I have to say, my wife was a little bummed when she found out there was no way to do this. She had planned on requesting an “A goat has been donated in your honor” card for our son, Alex (who is just a year Oot’s senior, and was read NOTW in-utero).

            However, Heifer DOES let you print your own honor cards, which we have been using:
            I recommend a nice thick card stock. :)

  15. Josh
    Posted December 3, 2010 at 1:37 PM | Permalink

    So as I was browsing your latest additions to the awesome prize collection, I found myself wondering how I have not yet written a blog about your blog/fundraiser. Just did it – may every tiny little increase in traffic to the blog help.

    Also, is it alright to put the cover image of The Name of the Wind into a blog, if I give copyright credit? I’m a little unfamiliar with that sort of thing.

    • Posted December 3, 2010 at 1:59 PM | Permalink

      Where’s your blog? :)

      • Josh
        Posted December 5, 2010 at 12:02 AM | Permalink

        Hmmm… Does my name not make a link to my blog?

  16. Posted December 3, 2010 at 3:51 PM | Permalink

    Oh My Grannie Panties! I want that meteorite so badly…

    Also, I love these worldbuilders blogs because its like being introduced to a bunch of new books I haven’t considered before. I’ve bought 3 books based on these lottery entries.

  17. skymnolf
    Posted December 3, 2010 at 5:03 PM | Permalink

    Hey Pat,
    Have you thought about having your webmaster add a link to The Tinker’s Pack at the top of your website along with Pat’s Blog link etc. I know I keep losing track of how to get there and that would make it easier to find.

    • lodi16b
      Posted December 4, 2010 at 10:31 PM | Permalink

      Good idea. I now have the link saved in my favorites but had to re-read a past blog to get the address.

  18. Posted December 3, 2010 at 5:36 PM | Permalink

    DC Direct actually did put out a set of Spider Jerusalem “replica” glasses (that totally work to wear anyway.) They were something like $75 at the time. Don’t seem to be any on eBay right now, but I suspect a small investment of internet doodling time would yield you a set for sale.

  19. AO_22
    Posted December 3, 2010 at 10:37 PM | Permalink

    My apologies in advance, but as someone who has too often seen the comics industry not receive the credit that imo it deserves, I feel the need to quibble.

    Stardust was originally published in four separate comics, in a format referred to by it’s publisher as “Prestige Format” (which happens to be the same format that the title “Catwoman/Vampirella” was originally published in too). As you say, it was then later collected into one volume and labeled as a graphic novel, and then subsequently adapted into a novel. In it’s original incarnations (both comics and graphic novel) it had a much greater text-to-illustration ratio then is the norm for the comics industry, but that ratio is certainly not unheard of (see comic titles such as “Strangers In Paradise”, “Thieves & Kings” or “Poison Elves” for other examples), and the storytelling technique employed in no way disqualifies it from holding the status of a comic book.

    The comic medium is capable of producing some truly creative and exceptional works (you mention a few of them here), but it sometimes struggles in terms of respectability. In too many circles (imo again) it has become fashionable to label comics as anything other than what they are, whether it be as a novel, graphic novel or something else, in order to avoid the supposed stigma now attached to the term “comic book”. I believe that the industry will never be able to overcome such preconceptions and prejudice as long as we accept this current trend of labeling comics as almost anything but that which they are.

    • Mickey
      Posted December 4, 2010 at 7:15 PM | Permalink

      Fuckin’ A

  20. AO_22
    Posted December 3, 2010 at 10:58 PM | Permalink

    I am a fan of quite a few of the comic stories by Mike Carey, and am pleased to see that you enjoy his work as well. I’m wondering if you have had the chance to sample his novels yet? I was pleasantly surprised by his contemporary urban fantasy series of books, starring the character Felix Castor, and thought that it compared quite well to Butcher’s “The Dresden Files”. Though as far as I can tell, his series hasn’t seemed to have garnered nearly as much attention, at least in the U.S.

  21. Korjik
    Posted December 3, 2010 at 11:33 PM | Permalink

    This post has me the most excited yet. If I had more wealth I would definately own more graphic novels. But the signed and illustrated Stardust, along with the iron/nickle meteorite is what I’m crossing my fingers for. I remember reading about the Gibeon Meteorite I don’t know how long ago, but rememeber thinking how cool the frost pattern created was. In short, donating a little extra because that is sweet as tits.

  22. Posted December 4, 2010 at 3:10 AM | Permalink

    Oh, does it do my heart good to see some comics on this list. And not just comics, but some of my all time favorite comics. Long Halloween, Transmet, Scud — SCUD!!!! Not enough people in the world know about Scud. You have wonderful taste in graphic storytelling sir.

  23. lvdpal
    Posted December 4, 2010 at 3:33 AM | Permalink

    I haven’t read all your posts on the prizes yet, but I’ve finally remembered to make a donation in time for Worldbuilders. (Last year I completely forgot until it was too late.)

  24. helen
    Posted December 4, 2010 at 5:04 PM | Permalink

    Completely off topic (there’s no way to email you?): have you *seen* this?

    John Scalzi’s making everyone jealous with an ARC of The Wise Man’s Fear!


    • Mickey
      Posted December 4, 2010 at 7:21 PM | Permalink

      Strangely enough this does not make me jealous as much as it reassures me that the book actually exists now, and I will have one soon….

      Nah ! Still insanely jealous !

  25. ChaosAthena
    Posted December 4, 2010 at 8:18 PM | Permalink

    Speaking of things written by Joss Whedon, I wanted to make sure you are aware of his new movie. It’s called “The Cabin in the Woods,” and Whedon co-wrote it with Drew Goddard, a writer for both Buffy and Angel.

    For further information, I refer you to theimdb page for “The Cabin in the Woods”.

  26. chat
    Posted February 26, 2012 at 3:22 AM | Permalink

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