Lenore, the “cute little dead girl” who starred in a bunch of hilariously gory and humorously horrific indie comics by Roman Dirge again within the ’90s and early 2000s, has clawed her approach out of the bottom and again into print in The Bloody Best of Lenore, a brand new hardcover assortment from Titan Comics to have fun the 25th anniversary of the character.
“Twenty-fifth anniversary?” you is perhaps saying, “Didn’t the first issue of Lenore come out in 1998? That’s not even twenty years yet.” And whereas that is true, the character first appeared in 1992, in a magazine referred to as Xenophobe. So plainly the 10-year-old woman who died greater than a century in the past is formally turning 25 in 2017. And for these of us who fondly keep in mind these comics, this assortment seems to be like simply the best way to have fun.
The Bloody Best of Lenore is out September 5, and options 176 pages of basic Lenore tales and never-before-seen bonus supplies, in addition to an afterward by Roman Dirge. Check out an excerpt under:
Here’s the official phrase from Titan:
Roman Dirge’s twisted Lenore celebrates 25 macabre years this yr and Titan are excited to announce THE BLOODY BEST OF LENORE – a celebratory hardcover amassing fan-favorite tales from throughout the 25 years!
Eisner-winning Roman Dirge created Lenore in 1992 for the San Diego various journal Xenophobe, and the character of Lenore has since develop into a publishing phenomenon garnering a passionate fanbase in addition to movie star followers together with Neil Gaiman and Rosario Dawson (Iron Fist, The Defenders, Daredevil, Sin City).
The Bloody Best of Lenore (in bookstores September 5, 2017) collects fan-favourite tales by creator Roman Dirge throughout Titan’s Volumes 1 – 5 in an embossed hardcover version together with tales like; Babysitting, Ragamuffin, The Fugly Duckling, and The Macabre Mortimer Fledge!
This assortment may even have a particular bonus materials part “Lenore & Friends” which options by no means earlier than seen artwork materials, and in addition consists of an afterword written by Roman Dirge.