"Funny and scary…an utterly believable critique of society. A+"—THE WASHINGTON POST"The best graphic novel I've ever read."—STEPHEN KING"This year's best movie is a comic book."—ALL THINGS CONSIDERED, NATIONAL PUBLIC RADIO"A seriously funny, nuanced fable...Grade A."—ENTERTAINMENT WEEKLYY: THE LAST MAN, winner of three Eisner Awards and one of the most critically acclaimed, best-selling comic books series of the last decade, is that rare example of a page-turner that is at once humorous, socially relevant and endlessly surprising. Written by Brian K. Vaughan (Lost, PRIDE OF BAGHDAD, EX MACHINA) and with art by Pia Guerra, this is the saga of Yorick Brown—the only human survivor of a planet-wide plague that instantly kills every mammal possessing a Y chromosome. Accompanied by a mysterious government agent, a brilliant young geneticist and his pet monkey, Ampersand, Yorick travels the world in search of his lost love and the answer to why he's the last man on earth.
Crawford and Feight both worked for General Electric, and they managed to design, acquire parts for, build and test a remote trigger "that could have activated the radiation machine," prosecutors said.
Canada’s crust and threatens their big invitation to a Grade 12 party, the Colleens join forces with the legendary man-hunter from Montreal named Guy Lapointe to fight for their lives with all seven Chakras, one Warrior Pose at a time.
Recently, I read a really interesting piece by , based on those who entered the military versus those who went to college. It resonated with me because it was honest; it wasn’t sugarcoated or cleaned up for political-correctedness; in fact, it was just the opposite: explicit, crude, and matter-of-fact. It further resonated with me because although I first went to college, I also worked in contingency operations in Bagram, Afghanistan from 2011-2013. Although I did not serve in the military (I tried- they wouldn’t let me), I absorbed and experienced the pain and hardships they endured from the friendships I cultivated, from the yoga classes I instructed, and from the daily interactions where I looked for an insider’s glance into the military man’s life.