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Jackson Reyes
Jackson Reyes

Blue Is The Warmest Color Graphic Novel Cbr



Based on Jul Maroh's graphic novel of the same name, Blue is the Warmest Color is regarded as one of the best mainstream movies about an LGBTQ+ romance. The adaptation was praised for its heartfelt and relatable look at the highs and lows of Adele and Emma's relationship. The same can't be said for the first time they were intimate.




blue is the warmest color graphic novel cbr



Seydoux will play Madeleine Swann in "Spectre," the next James Bond film, scheduled for release this November. Her breakthrough performance was in 2013's acclaimed "Blue Is the Warmest Colour," based on a French graphic novel by Julie Maroh.


The 2013 queer coming of age movie Blue Is The Warmest Color, directed by Abdellatif Kechiche and starring Adèle Exarchopoulos and Léa Seydoux, has been acclaimed as one of the most emotionally complex and compelling movies of recent years. A beautiful story about two women's love for each other, and their eventual heartbreak, it's based on the graphic novel by Julie Maroh.


Fun Home: A Family Tragicomic is a graphic novel by Alison Bechdel of Dykes to Watch Out For fame. You may also know her as the one who populariized the Bechdel-Wallace Test. Fun Home is about her experiences coming out, and her relationship with her father who, after his suicide, she discovers was gay.


Normally we don't recommend the source material when recommending other works to explore, but in the case of Blue is the Warmest Color, some fans may not know that it was based on a graphic novel, or else may not have taken the time to track it down.


Originally titled Blue Angel, the graphic novel version is somewhat slower, softer, and sadder than Blue is the Warmest Color. There's a frame story with Emma reading the tale of the relationship between her and Adele (Clementine in the graphic novel). The ending of the story is perhaps more gratifying, but still tinged with the certain heartbreak that will be familiar to fans of the movie.


The 2013 queer coming of age movie Blue Is The Warmest Color, directed by Abdellatif Kechiche and starring Adèle Exarchopoulos and Léa Seydoux, has been acclaimed as one of the most emotionally complex and compelling movies of recent years. A beautiful story about two women's love for each other, and their eventual heartbreak, it's based on the graphic novel by Julie Maroh.


Normally we don't recommend the source material when recommending other works to explore, but in the case of Blue is the Warmest Color, some fans may not know that it was based on a graphic novel, or else may not have taken the time to track it down.


Originally titled Blue Angel, the graphic novel version is somewhat slower, softer, and sadder than Blue is the Warmest Color. There's a frame story with Emma reading the tale of the relationship between her and Adele (Clementine in the graphic novel). The ending of the story is perhaps more gratifying, but still tinged with the certain heartbreak that will be familiar to fans of the movie.


The French film Blue is the Warmest Color took Cannes by storm earlier this year, and the 2010 graphic novel it's based on has now hit U.S. bookshelves. (The three-hour NC-17 movie has a U.S. release on Oct. 25.) Julie Maroh writes and illustrates a touching coming-of-age story (originally titled Blue Angel) about Clementine, a young woman who becomes smitten by the aquamarine-haired lesbian Emma.


"By process of elimination, I knew that all the other colors wouldn't work," she says. "The blue was simply the most neutral, efficient one to use. In the story, this color reveals itself through Clementine's diary, coloring her main memories, what left its mark the most on her, etc."


She shows an intimate encounter between Clementine and Emma in the graphic novel as well, and for it she focused on the same aspect she did for the rest of the book: Clementine's feelings. "Besides," Maroh says, "showing the deep connection and love growing between the two characters was what I was interested in."


Maroh's second graphic novel Skandalon, a contemporary myth about the "highway to hell" of a French rock star, was released in Europe this month, and she's currently working on her third book Les Corps Sonores, a series of Montreal love stories and introspections focusing on alternative identities and sexualities.


The below list is a very different breed, and is instead a collection of all my favorite comics and graphic novels I have ever read. Every time I read a new comic book series, I add it to the list, and rank it among the substantial competition of all the best comics ever.


Look, her mouth opensTo nurse life from the oxygenBubble. Her kind, sleepy eyes,Always the pretty hazel-bush blue,Alight on first one birthday balloonOf pastel face, then the other.Perhaps our headsSeem untethered to her, like washOn the line that has lost a pin.Perhaps she worries that sheShould gather us in before the storm.We loom, perhaps, like theThunderheads themselves, we,Our husbands and children.It is just past Easter and weAre colored eggs hidden in her room.


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