Dungeon (Paperback)

Twilight – Vol. 4: The End of Dungeon

By Joann Sfar, Lewis Trondheim, Alfred (Illustrator), Mazan (Illustrator)

NBM Publishing, 9781561639199, 96pp.

Publication Date: December 1, 2014

List Price: 14.99*
* Individual store prices may vary.

Description

The last two stories of Dungeon!
 
In High Septentrion, there has been a violent eruption on the planet of Terra Amata. It’s a scramble to find breathable air, but the wizened blind, mystical dragon the Dust King (Marvin) thinks that it is perhaps time for him to die heroically. However the feisty young Marvin the Red refuses to give up and plans to find a way out of this mess, including finding a way to actually breathe… Art by Alfred of Why I Killed Peter.
 
And in The End of Dungeon the more the islets of the planet Terra Amata move upward, the less there is of breathable oxygen. While Marvin the Red and Zakutu, daughter of the Grand Khân, attempt to protect the seven objects of Destiny, Herbert and the Dust King are forced to swear allegiance to the Dark Entity in order to gain access to breathable air. 
 
All things must come to an end and so it is with the great Dungeon.
 


About the Author

Joann Sfar is an artist, writer, and film director. He is best known for his adaptation of "The Little Prince "and his original title "The Rabbi s Cat." He recently wrote and directed a movie and authored a graphic novel on the life of Serge Gainsbourg. Lewis Trondheim is the creator of such comic strips as "A.L.I.E.E.E.N.," "McConey Rabbit," and "Mr. O." He is the author of "A.L.I.E.E.E.N.: Archives of Lost Issues," "Kaput & Zosky," the Little Nothings series, and" Mister I." He is the head of Shampooing, an imprint of the French comics publisher Delcourt. Alfred is a French comics artist and the author of the critically acclaimed "Why I Killed Peter." Mazan is a French comics artist and the illustrator of "Dungeon: Monstres Vol. 1" and an adaptation of "Tales of the Brothers Grimm.""


Praise For Dungeon: Twilight – Vol. 4: The End of Dungeon

“The humor can be biting and sly. And precisely because it is so light and warmhearted, the moments of melancholy and actual profundity reach into your chest, pull out your heart and keep it hostage.”  —New York Times Book Review