You've all been very patient with us this past week while we worked on our website and distributor deals (to have our posters sold at local bookstores!).
We believe this week's wait is duly rewarded with - what we believe - our best batch of posters yet: Ulysses, Dracula, The War of the Worlds, The Time Machine.
Ulysses (24x30" - 61x76cm)
This Ulysses poster is created using the first quarter of the book.
Considered by many to be the greatest novel ever written, Ulysses by James Joyce is one of the most important works of Modernist literature, and has been called "a demonstration and summation of the entire movement". In Ulysses, Joyce employs stream of consciousness, parody, jokes, and virtually every other literary technique to present his characters.
This Dracula poster is created using the first 13 chapters of the book.
Bram Stoker’s Dracula is one of the most read immortal novels in history. The vampire novel that started it all, Dracula probes deeply into human identity, sanity, and the dark corners of Victorian sexuality and desire.
The War of the Worlds poster is created using the entire text of the book.
The War of the Worlds is a spellbinding account of an invasion from outer space. It is the first and still the best of all such stories. Ten massive, super-intelligent aliens from Mars touch down in Victorian England and threaten to reduce the civilized world to cinder in short order, as humanity's vaunted knowledge proves to be of little use in such an emergency.
The Time Machine poster is created using the entire text of the book.
From H.G. Wells, the grand master of speculative fiction, comes The Time Machine, a literary and science fiction classic brought brilliantly to life in this full-cast audio adventure. In the heart of Victorian England an inquisitive inventor constructs a Time Machine that hurtles him hundreds of thousands of years into the future. There he finds himself in the violent center of the ultimate conflict between beings of the light and creatures of the dark.
Which one is your favorite? Let us know in the comments section!
-- Postertext team