2017/12/26 Tuesday

Forbes gives Beer is for Everyone! the thumbs up!

Filed under: News — Staff @ 18:24:56

. . . Sauter uses a two-dimensional version of what I presume is herself to walk readers through a colorful and memorable landscape of everything one should know about beer before attempting to show off at a party.

Read the full article here:

2017/12/21 Thursday


Filed under: News — Staff @ 14:50:23

It seemed like demand in beer books crested about three years ago, but the supply is growing astronomically. Books for newbies dominate the category, and there are already a number out there that serve this need. Despite that, I hope people make some room on their bookshelf for Em Sauter's incredibly engaging and winsome new book.

Read the full article here:

2017/11/28 Tuesday

On the Wall RPG!

Filed under: News — Staff @ 22:25:26

Superheroes meet teen dystopia in On the Wall, a Fate World of Adventure by Carrie Harris based on her graphic novel of the same name.

All the dry-hand-washing supervillains in the world aren't half as scary as your average high school. The realities of being a modern day teen—drug addiction, cyberbullying, abusive relationships, absentee parents, the constant pressure to succeed—are terrifying. Add in a world full of normal, unpowered folks who are scared witless by all the superpowered mutants, and it's a pretty scary place to grow up. But that's just what you've got to do. Will you play it safe, or will you get off the wall and make a stand?

Check out and DL the RPG here:

2017/11/14 Tuesday

Manga Report

Filed under: News — Staff @ 1:22:23

I Hear the Sunspot was a delightful surprise, and not a title that I expected to see One Peace Books license. For those of you who have been wishing for some slice of life character-driven shounen-ai manga, this title will easily fulfill your manga cravings.

Read the full review here:

2017/11/1 Wednesday

The Outerhaven Reviews I Hear the Sunspot

Filed under: News — Staff @ 13:54:41

I Hear the Sunspot's story is pretty straightforward, yet, there are a few deeper layers to explore. It's more than just a deepening friendship between two people. It also explores the acceptance of others with disabilities in society, but does so from the point of view of someone who is disabled.

Read more at The Outerhaven: I Hear the Sunspot Vol. 1 Review

2017/10/18 Wednesday

Anime News Network reviews I Hear the Sunspot

Filed under: News — Staff @ 19:34:01

The third story about someone with hearing loss to come out in English in recent years, I Hear the Sunspot is also perhaps the most thoughtful.

Read the full review here:

2017/10/11 Wednesday

Alex Hoffman reviews I Hear the Sunspot

Filed under: News — Staff @ 13:23:43

One Peace Books occasionally sends me a review copy of new comics they have recently released, and one of their latest is I Hear The Sunspot, a comic about two young men, one with a hearing disability, and the other, a brash interloper who agrees to take notes for this classmate in college in exchange for a boxed lunch.

Continue the full article here:

2017/9/26 Tuesday

Are you a beer drinker? Keep an eye out for our new book! Coming soon!

Filed under: News — Staff @ 15:34:18

Whether you know a little or a lot about the subject in question, this book is worth picking up for the art alone. It, like beer, is for everyone. –Daniel Hartis

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2017/9/19 Tuesday

Otaku USA reviews I Hear the Sunspot

Filed under: News — Staff @ 21:44:10

Kohei and Taichi are opposites, and that's part of what draws them together. Taichi is a loudmouth who has trouble keeping down a job, but his heart is always in the right place. Kohei is aloof and mysterious and mostly keeps to himself. Taichi grew up in poverty, from a split family, and Kohei began to lose his hearing at a young age after a bad fever.

Read the full article here:

2017/9/13 Wednesday

AnimeNation reviews I Hear the Sunspot

Filed under: News — Staff @ 15:47:28

The slice-of-life story is subtle, affecting, and quietly incisive. The single volume revolves around college students Taichi and Kohei, young men of opposite personalities but common background who find empathy, respect, and a sort of love with each other. Although originally serialized in the boy-love manga magazine Canna, I Hear the Sunspot is best described as a thoughtful drama with an undercurrent of Japanese social criticism.

Read the full article here:

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