The biggest titles from the imprint's first decade
Strange things are afoot in the haunted town of Bizenghast, where teenage orphan Dinah and her friend Vincent must visit the local mausoleum each night in order to lift a curse.
Svetlana Chmakova’s Eisner Award-nominated romance-drama takes place within the world of anime conventions, where teenage Christie follows her dreams of becoming a manga writer.
This extremely popular serial follows orphaned student Tohru and her life with the mysterious Sohma family, many of whom turn into the animals of the Chinese zodiac when hugged by a member of the opposite sex.
This dark children’s fantasy features a group of moppets (and their half-headed dog Mush) running amok on Halloween night. Art provided by DC Comics vet Keith Giffen.
Synergy alert! Adapted from the Disney/Square Enix vidgame, the story follows Sora’s ongoing search for his missing friends. On the way, he is joined by well-known Disney characters as well as others from Square’s “Final Fantasy” vidgame series.
The titular character is an amnesiac alien girl who finds herself in present-day Tokyo. Co-created by Courtney Love, “Princess Ai” draws from the rock diva’s life and Japan’s popular gothic Lolita fashions.
Jake T. Forbes’ four-parter is an expansion of Jim Henson’s 1986 David Bowie-starring cult pic. Only in manga form could Bowie appear even more androgynous than he did onscreen.
Penned by various writers, each tale takes place during the original TV series, allowing fans to follow the further adventures of Kirk, Spock and the rest of the Enterprise crew.
Based on a series of novels by the late Japanese author Sunao Yoshida, series is a futuristic epic in which the Roman Catholic Church spearheads humanity’s war against its vampire-like enemies.
Co-produced with Blizzard Entertainment, series is adapted from the sprawling vidgame universe, but uses original characters and storylines.