The Nineties – Wostok and Grabowsky. A collection of stories in which the authors tried to escape from the harsh reality of the civil war in Yugoslavia in the nineties of the 20th century. Some are fantastical adventures, some are humorous, but they will well intrigue you by some poignant aspects (134 b/w pages). Ebook.
Bad Boy – Mladen Oljača. This is a collection of black humored short stories, from Oljača, a peaceful man from Pannonia Valley, provoked by the harsh reality when his country was disintegrated in the nineties of the 20th century (78 b/w pages, plus some illustrations). Ebook and Paperback.
Paradise Misplaced – Izar Lunaček. Lunaček perceives God as a big headed, manipulative boss, and that is just the beginning of his characterization of Christian religious icons (100 b/w pages). Ebook.
Messiah – Vladan Nikolić. Short narratives to the final and fatal absurdity that will bring down all the great truths on the towers of which people planned to build serious lives that have a serious purpose (150 colour and b/w pages). Ebook.
Akant – Radivoj Bogičević. This is a collection of 6 episodes of Akant, drawn in the 1960s, with classical comics adventures of a young Slavic warrior in the early days when Slavs populated the Balkan peninsula (188 b/w and colour pages). Ebook and Paperback.
Poppy – Matjaž Bertoncelj, Jelena Bertoncelj. This is a collection of short stories about young girl Poppy and about the beauty and kindness in the children’s world (122 colour pages). Ebook and Paperback.
Feed the Beast – Matjaž Bertoncelj. These short stories are author’s intimate and emotional reaction to the insensitive world around him, portrayed through powerful black and white images and enigmatic narrative (68 b/w pages). Ebook.
High Noon – Bam, de Lazare. This is a graphic novel, based on the classic western movie, implementing ‘a new director’ approach and a power of comics’ page montage (76 b/w painted pages). Ebook and Paperback.
The Snappy Family – Dušan Kastelic. It is a collection of comic pages from the late 1990s, where the author explores our obsession with computers through colourful characters and the anthropomorphic computer itself (64 colour pages). Ebook and Paperback.
Moonshot 01 – Nikt, Zaritch. Moonshot is in a drawing and scripting sense clever and zany, perfect for fans of intelligent schund, noncommercial literature and crime-noir comics (60 colour pages). Ebook.
Heartsnatcher – Djordje Milović. Milović’s trembling watercolour drawings and the way he chooses to narrate this graphic novel has the extraordinary capability to make you feel like you are being whispered a delicate secret (100 colour pages). Ebook.
Oljaca Illustrations – Mladen Oljača. If the illustration is without spirit, which is given by the author, it remains merely just to do the job, mechanically transferring words into lines and shapes, filling the gaps on the page. The author of this book of illustrations is certainly not someone who just does the job (100 colour pages). Ebook.
The Tempter – Damijan Stepančič. This graphic novel starts as an ordinary, contemporary “piece of life”, but turns into a modern, fantastical narrative with leading female protagonists (74 pages, mainly in b/w). Ebook.
Error Data – Željko Pahek. Pahek wonders what the future social interaction will be, either between humans or robots or both, and offers the possibility that the future anti-utopia might be a funny world (102 colour and b/w pages). Ebook and Paperback.
Cardboard City – Obrenović, Radovanović, Vitorović, Rus, Slipčević. These stories are intimate and personal and yet they express universal truths about the nature of humankind (134 colour pages). Ebook and Paperback.
The Silent Flight of the Seagull – Kostja Ribnik. This graphic novel, made in the style and tradition of “personal comics”, is intriguing, sweet and sour, oppressive and gentle (80 b/w pages). Ebook and Paperback.
111 Recipes for an Extremely Happy Life – Mileta Poštić. This book is funny and bizarre, but at the same time very thoughtful, unveiling contradictions and frustrations of the contemporary life, drawn in an appealing realistic and illustrative style, think about Ripley’s Believe It or Not (112 mainly b/w pages). Ebook.