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Bestsellers — Hardcover Graphic Books

Data Provided by the New York Times
New York Times Bestsellers for the week of 2015-04-26, linked to Canton Public Library's Catalog.
  1. Batman: the killing joke by Alan Moore and Brian Bolland
    This critically acclaimed story from 1988 offers a possible origin for the Joker.
  2. Avengers: rage of ultron by Rick Remender and Jerome Opeña
    Ultron returns once again, but this time, he has taken control of Titan, Saturn’s moon. Can the Avengers defeat an entire world rebuilt in Ultron’s twisted image?
  3. Can't we talk about something more pleasant? by Roz Chast
    In this memoir, the cartoonist examines her parents from their early days as mother and father to their later years facing old age and poor health.
    Sunday Review
  4. The sculptor by Scott McCloud
    A young artist in a creative and financial rut makes a pact with Death where he is granted incredible powers, but has only 200 days to use them before he dies.
  5. Seconds by Bryan Lee O'Malley
    A restaurant chef discovers how to go back and “fix” previous events in her life, but each change brings unintended, and potentially dangerous, consequences.
  6. Superman: doomed by Greg Pak, Charles Soule and others
    Superman is infected by a virus in Doomsday’s blood, which changes him into an unstoppable monster.
  7. The age of selfishness: ayn rand, morality, and the financial crisis by Darryl Cunningham
    This book presents an argument connecting the philosophy of Ayn Rand to the policies that led to the global financial crisis of 2008.
  8. Here by Richard McGuire
    This book imagines what might have happened, or will happen, in the physical space of a living room from the dawn of time to the distant future.
  9. The walking dead, book 11 by Robert Kirkman and Charlie Adlard
    No spoilers here, but in this world overrun by zombies, Rick and his pack of survivors find that their fellow humans may be the bigger menace.
  10. The graveyard book, vol. 1 by Neil Gaiman, P Craig Russell and others
    A host of artists — including P. Craig Russell, Kevin Nowlan and Jill Thompson — help adapt Mr. Gaiman’s tale, where a living boy is raised by ghosts, into graphic novel form.