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Super F*ckers
by James Kochalka

Overview - Foul-mouthed, filthy-minded, and completely oblivious, these young "heroes" do everything BUT fight crime - they're too busy getting high, hazing the new kids, playing video games, scheming to be team leader, and designing new costumes. SuperF*ckers collects all four fan-favorite issues of Kochalka's over-the-top series, plus the all-new Jack Krak one-shot  Read more...

 
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More About Super F*ckers by James Kochalka
 
 
 
Overview
Foul-mouthed, filthy-minded, and completely oblivious, these young "heroes" do everything BUT fight crime - they're too busy getting high, hazing the new kids, playing video games, scheming to be team leader, and designing new costumes. SuperF*ckers collects all four fan-favorite issues of Kochalka's over-the-top series, plus the all-new Jack Krak one-shot

 
Details
  • ISBN-13: 9781603090520
  • ISBN-10: 1603090525
  • Publisher: Top Shelf Productions
  • Publish Date: May 2010
  • Page Count: 141


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Books > Comics & Graphic Novels > General

 
Publishers Weekly Reviews

Publishers Weekly® Reviews

  • Reviewed in: Publishers Weekly, page 36.
  • Review Date: 2010-01-18
  • Reviewer: Staff

A superhero team book like no other, Kochalka's gleefully disjointed romp explores what a group of young, confused people with superpowers would probably actually do, which is to say what the ones without superpowers tend to do: spend all their time playing cruel social-hierarchy games, indulging in awkward sexual experimentation, one-upping each other's potty-mouths, and figuring out creative ways to get high. Naturally, Kochalka draws it in his standard ultra-cute, clear-line style. Even his lines are mostly in a palette of simple, flat colors, giving the artwork a sense of candy-cane playfulness. The bulk of this collection was originally published as issues 271, 273, 277, and 279 of an “ongoing series” (no other issues exist, of course, but it's a hilarious excuse for Kochalka to dispense with pesky necessities like exposition and resolving cliffhangers); they're accompanied here by a solo story about the sycophantically adored and wildly irritable hero Jack Krack. There's a disarming sweetness about the whole thing, despite the satirical over-the-top vulgarity and the patina of angst and nastiness; even the occasional explosions of violence are adorable and briskly healed up. (Apr.)

 
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