Sheets OGN #1
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Sheets OGN #1

Writer: Brenna Thummler Artist: Brenna Thummler Publisher: Lion Forge Comics Release Date: August 15, 2018 Cover Price: $12.99 Critic Reviews: 4 User Reviews: 1
9.4Critic Rating
7.0User Rating

Marjorie Glatt feels like a ghost.
A practical thirteen-year-old girl who is left in charge of the family laundry business after her mother's unexpected death. Her daily routine features unforgiving customers, her grieving father, and the fastidious Mr. Saubertuck who is committed to destroying everything she's worked for.
Wendell IS a ghost.
A boy who lost his life much too young, his daily routine features ineffective death therapy, a sheet-dependent identity, and a dangerous need to seek purpose in the forbidden human world.
Sheets illustrates the determination of a young girl to fight, even when all parts of her world seem more

  • 10
    AIPT - Zarik Khan Aug 28, 2018

    Brenna Thummler presents Sheets, an incredibly endearing and heartbreaking story that uses a cute exterior to mask grief, economic hardship, isolation and many other issues that children of today are dealing with in ways they didn't have to before. Read Full Review

  • 10
    Comicsverse - Molly Barnewitz Aug 30, 2018

    Brenna Thummler's graphic novel from Lion Forge is an overwhelming tribute to the power of friendship in challenging times. SHEETS is a triple threat of charming characters, honest writing, and spellbinding artwork. Read Full Review

  • 9.8
    Outright Geekery - Christa Harader Jan 17, 2019

    Sheets will change the way you feel about your laundry. Forever. Read Full Review

  • 8.0
    Comic Bastards - Sam King May 10, 2018

    I really liked this graphic novel and think it has a valid message for readers to leave with about how you go through life and interact with others. It also shows that sometimes there are misunderstandings or people just don't really get what others are always going through. Sometimes offering help isn't enough or people aren't comfortable enough to engage with those offering help. The silver lining is that sometimes it can be overcome, despite how bleak it may seem. I would recommend this title and hope that it sparks some discussion among the target audience, which I'm thinking is around middle school age. Read Full Review

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