review Goth's Cage Ô eBook or Kindle ePUB

read & download è eBook or Kindle ePUB Ú Yasushi Suzuki

Goth's CageGoth's Cage is an enchanting illustrated anthology based on popular fairy tales with a malicious twist of love and romance In Glass Magic a se. This slim volume is an itty bitty graphic novel It has awkward translation and each tale is extremely short and reads like a thumbnail sketch or a sort of visual haiku dream poem You're left with a sort of dark fantasy memory residue instead of an understanding of plot or events There was a lot of gothy melodrama mixed in to the awkward syntax I actually enjoyed the ridiculousness of that but I am not sure that was the author's intended reaction The art was nice but not groundbreaking Just pretty images abstract enough to make it fun to stay your eyes on it awhile and ponder In any case it's a ten minute book so why not

free download Goth's Cage

review Goth's Cage Ô eBook or Kindle ePUB ☆ ➼ Goth's Cage Free ➲ Author Yasushi Suzuki – Dogsalonbristol.co.uk Goth's Cage is an enchanting illustrated anthology based on popular fairy tales with a malicious twist of love and romance In Glass Magic a servant girl who wishes to fall in love with a prince and be Goth's CRt in order for magic to work In Flower Basket when a prince shoots an arrow and injures a young bird he discovers a beautiful girl in its ste. The pictures in this are wonderful but the stories are way too short

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Rvant girl who wishes to fall in love with a prince and become a princess is granted a magic potion by an old hag but she must abandon her hea. The artwork is brillians and rates four stars The writing is fragmented and difficult to follow even in these very short stories and rates two stars Thus my average of threeYasushi Suzuki has attempted something very interesting with this graphic anthology of three tiny stories beautifully painted Unfortunately a real writer was needed These pieces have a very mythic dreamlike feel to them which is their strong point Without clear writing though the reader has to struggle with the uestion of whether some of the oddities were deliberate strangeness or accidental strangeness