Building wholesale Stories (Pantheon lowest Graphic Library) outlet online sale

Building wholesale Stories (Pantheon lowest Graphic Library) outlet online sale

Building wholesale Stories (Pantheon lowest Graphic Library) outlet online sale
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The New York Times Book Review, Top 10 Book of the Year
Time Magazine, Top Ten Fiction Book of the Year
Publishers Weekly, Best Book of the Year
2013 Lynd Ward Prize,
Best Graphic Novel of the Year
4-time 2013 Eisner Award Winner, including Best Publication, Best Writer/Artist and Best Graphic Album
Newsday, Top 10 Books of 2012
Entertainment Weekly, Gift Guide, A+
Washington Post, Top 10 Graphic Novels of 2012
Minneapolis Star Tribune, Best Books of the Year
Cleveland Plain Dealer, Top 10 Fiction Books of the Year
Amazon, Best Books of the Year/Comics
Boing Boing, Best Graphic Novel of the Year
Time Out New York, Best of 2012
Entertainment Weekly, Best Fiction of 2012


Everything you need to read the new graphic novel Building Stories: 14 distinctively discrete Books, Booklets, Magazines, Newspapers, and Pamphlets.

 
With the increasing electronic incorporeality of existence, sometimes it’s reassuring—perhaps even necessary—to have something to hold on to. Thus within this colorful keepsake box the purchaser will find a fully-apportioned variety of reading material ready to address virtually any imaginable artistic or poetic taste, from the corrosive sarcasm of youth to the sickening earnestness of maturity—while discovering a protagonist wondering if she’ll ever move from the rented close quarters of lonely young adulthood to the mortgaged expanse of love and marriage. Whether you’re feeling alone by yourself or alone with someone else, this book is sure to sympathize with the crushing sense of life wasted, opportunities missed and creative dreams dashed which afflict the middle- and upper-class literary public (and which can return to them in somewhat damaged form during REM sleep).
 
A pictographic listing of all 14 items (260 pages total) appears on the back, with suggestions made as to appropriate places to set down, forget or completely lose any number of its contents within the walls of an average well-appointed home. As seen in the pages of The New Yorker, The New York Times and McSweeney’s Quarterly Concern, Building Stories collects a decade’s worth of work, with dozens of “never-before-published” pages (i.e., those deemed too obtuse, filthy or just plain incoherent to offer to a respectable periodical).

Amazon.com Review


Featured Pages from Building Stories

(Click on images to enlarge)

From Booklist

*Starred Review* Ware has been consistently pushing the boundaries for what the comics format can look like and accomplish as a storytelling medium. Here he does away with the book format—a thing between two covers that has a story that begins and ends—entirely in favor of a huge box containing 14 differently sized, formatted, and bound pieces: books, pamphlets, broadsheets, scraps, and even a unfoldable board that would be at home in a Monopoly box. The pieces, some previously published in various places and others new for this set, swarm around a Chicago three-flat occupied by an elderly landlady, a spiteful married couple, and a lonely amputee (there’s also a bee bumbling around in a rare display of levity). The emotional tenor remains as soul-crushing and painfully insightful as any of Ware’s work, but it’s really insufficient to talk about what happens in anything he does. It’s all about the grind and folly of everyday life but presented in an exhilarating fashion, each composition an obsessively perfect alignment of line, shape, color, and perspective. More than anything, though, this graphic novel (if it can even be called that) mimics the kaleidoscopic nature of memory itself—fleeting, contradictory, anchored to a few significant moments, and a heavier burden by the day. In terms of pure artistic innovation, Ware is in a stratosphere all his own. --Ian Chipman

Review

“I have now spent a week in sloppy communion with Building Stories and am ready to declare it one of the most important pieces of art I have ever experienced. I also sort of want to kill myself . . . What makes Building Stories monumental isn’t its unorthodox format. It’s Ware’s ruthless and tender pursuit of undisguised emotion. His work is brutal in the way all great art is. I can’t wait to experience it again.” —Steve Almond, The New Republic

“Stunning . . . As usual, Mr. Ware’s style is a model of compression in both word and picture. Less usual, for the genre as a whole, is the vividness with which he limns his heroine’s intense, if fairly ordinary, inner life . . . The lack of clear structure, much less traditional linearity, turns reading into an unusually active process. This is a great, easily ownable work of art.” The New York Times 

“In the end, the process Ware recreates here is universal, which is what gives Building Stories its resonance. The woman''s dream, after all, is everyone''s: the dream of making sense of ourselves, of having things add up. That they don''t, that they can never, is the paradox, and yet what else can we do but try? Here we have the essential question Ware wants us to consider, and his answer—brave, beautiful and brilliant—is the story we build out of this box.” —David Ulin, Los Angeles Times
 
“This book is a masterpiece . . .  Building Stories is a masterpiece, above all, because it cares about human beings, many of them women. It cares enough to observe human beings closely, both when they are behaving themselves, and when they are engaging in their manifold selfishnesses. It cares enough about them to depict them when they are attractive and when they are singularly unattractive. The contemporary novel, it bears mentioning, does not care this much, because the contemporary novel is so preoccupied with affirmation that it will not risk what Ware is willing to risk. Perhaps Ware risks in this way because, as a person who began by illustrating, he is willing to see exactly what’s taking place around him, all of it. But by building up his stories from the fragments, from the discontinuous moments, episodes of glancing contact, and the disconnections as well as the connections, he has made something that, if possible, is more literary than most contemporary literature. The American novel, that is, has a lot to learn from this very convincing and masterful work.” —Rick Moody, Los Angeles Review of Books
 
“There’s no writer alive whose work I love more than Chris Ware. The only problem is it takes him ten years to draw these things and then I read them in a day and have to wait another ten years for the next one.” —Zadie Smith    

“Ware provides one of the year’s best arguments for the survival of print . . . the spectacular, breathtaking visual splendor make this one of the year’s standout graphic novels.” Publisher''s Weekly, *starred review*

"Chris Ware''s  Building Stories is the rarest kind of brilliance; it is simultaneously heartbreaking, hilarious, shockingly intimate and deeply insightful. There isn''t a graphic artist alive or dead who has used the form this wonderfully to convey the passage of time, loneliness, longing, frustration or bliss.  It is the reader''s choice where and how to begin this monumental work—the only regret you will have in starting it is knowing that it will end." —J. J. Abrams

“You could call Stories a game-changer, except so few besides Ware could ever construct such a retro-aesthetic feat.” The Washington Post, “Top 10 Graphic Novels of 2012”  

“A treasure trove of graphic artworks—they’re too complex to be called comics—from Ware, master of angst, alienation, sci-fi and the crowded street . . . A dazzling document.” Kirkus, *starred review*  

“Ware has been consistently pushing the boundaries for what the comics format can look like and accomplish as a storytelling medium . . . More than anything, though, this graphic novel mimics the kaleidoscopic nature of memory itself—fleeting, contradictory, anchored to a few significant moments, and a heavier burden by the day. In terms of pure artistic innovation, Ware is in a stratosphere all his own.” Booklist,  *starred review*

“So far ahead of the game that it tempts you to find fault just to prove that a human made it . . . Ware is remarkably deft at balancing the demands of fine art, where sentimentality is an error, and those of storytelling, where emotion is everything.” The New York Times Book Review

“Ware’s innovative graphic novel deepens and enriches the form by breaking it apart…tackles universal themes including art, sex, family and existential loneliness in a way that’s simultaneously playful and profound.” The New York Times Book Review, “The 10 Best Books of 2012” 
 
Building Stories is the graphic novel of the season or perhaps the year, a story that must be experienced rather than read . . . Ware takes visual storytelling to a new level of both beauty and despair in a work people will be talking about for a long time.” Publisher''s Weekly, *starred review*  

“This is more than a book; it''s a profusion of printed paper . . . told in Ware''s instantly recognizable style, with panels so silent and perfectly composed, they''re reminiscent of stained-glass windows.”  TIME

“The standout work of the year is Chris Ware’s breathtaking treasure chest.” The Boston Globe Gift Guide 
 
Building Stories is a momentous event in the world of comics—the unusual format of Ware’s book is bound to help redefine yet again what a “graphic novel” can be.” The New Yorker.com   

Surely, no comic book artist has ever created anything quite like this: a glorious treasure box of sorts containing books, pamphlets, leaflets and old-timey newspapers—all of which tell of the daily struggles of the residents of a Chicago building. Heartbreak and flashes of hope illuminate even the tiniest of panels.” San Francisco Chronicle Gift Guide 
 
“Pages of extraordinary inventiveness . . . Throughout Building Stories, Ware’s attention to the awkward physicality, the constant humiliations and cruelties of human existence is as precise and as brutally funny as it is in his previous work.”  —The New York Review of Books 
 
“Ware’s Building Stories is a stunning reminder of the capabilities of print, telling a tender and crushing tale of missed opportunities.” The Huffington Post

”Its brilliance is not debatable . . . The components of  Building Stories can be read and combined and recombined in any order, producing chance connections and beautiful resonances—very much the way life itself does.” TIME Magazine, “Top Ten in Fiction”

“Chris Ware is one of the true modern masters of the sequential art medium and an absolute artisan when it comes to showing the beauty of an ugly truth . . . It’s truly masterful storytelling that will be a unique experience for each reader and something that would be impossible in any other medium than print . . . Each of us in our own way is desperately searching for our own sense of meaning, accomplishment, and self-worth, but anyone who has ever felt their creativity suppressed—or really anyone who has ever clung onto the good in their bad relationship (or the bad in their good relationship)—will see a lot of truth nestled in these almost magical pages.” The New York Journal of Books   

“Stunningly innovative . . . Basically a book-in-a-box, Building Stories is spread among 14 different pieces—15 if you count the illustrated box itself—ranging in size and shape from small and booklet-size to a Little Golden Book-style hardback to a game-board-size fold-out board. All of which might just add up to a clever and daring experiment if Ware’s characters weren’t so alive, his art so precise and pleasing and his story so vital and heart-wrenching.” Vancouver Sun 

“Apparently, no one ever told Chris Ware that print is dead. Or maybe they did and this is his fantastic rebuttal. Ware, the master behind Jimmy Corrigan: The Smartest Kid on Earth, has created a batch of sad, highly detailed comics with Building Stories. The catch is the presentation. Inside this oversized box are 14 different stories—some are traditional books of various sizes, others are magazines, newspapers and small pamphlets. This isn''t a graphic novel. It''s a library ready to be explored.” Minneapolis Star-Tribune 

“Ware masterfully tells the stories in ways that are clear and concise, but also astonishingly creative, bending the progression of images around pages large and small . . . The actual writing is wonderful, both in the measured, sharply observed lives of the different characters, but also in the use of language. Ware knows when thick overstatement in the narration will add a comic edge and also how to shape meandering inner thought processes to get at the contradictory cores of the people on the page. He stuffs his pages with images, and they all have rich ideas behind them . . .  Building Stories is daunting, exhausting and grand. Like Art Spiegelman’s Maus from two decades earlier, it so completely transcends any attempt to contain its importance to solely the field of comics that it announces itself as nothing less than a vital piece of literature, no qualifiers necessary or welcome.” Spectrum Culture 

“Ware’s latest has the makings of a modern classic . . . At times Ware''s ‘great book’ feels like it could be about anyone''s life. Other times, it doesn''t feel like a book at all. It''s a keepsake box full of things you won''t want to forget.” Entertainment Weekly, A+

“A visionary boxed collection . . . a stunning triumph for graphic novels as a literature all its own.”  Publisher''s Weekly Comics World  

“An eye-popping astonishment.” St. Louis Post-Dispatch  
   
“The book is at its most sublime in its wordless passages. If the documents are read in the order they are packaged, Building Stories opens with a brilliant, silent fugue that tells a story in images alone . . . a triumph of imagination. Amid cheap disposability, Ware’s work painstakingly honors craftsmanship and originality. He is a rare breed, and his work deserves celebration and preservation . . . While others lament the end of books defeatedly, Ware gives us tangible reasons to delay sounding the death knoll for the printed page.” CS Monitor 

“Remarkable . . . all of it is drawn in Ware''s meticulous style, inked in his bright, bold colors, and written in his decidedly literary voice. This is a publishing event; I can''t believe it''s retailing for only 50 bucks.” Chicago Reader  

 "Chris (Ware) really changed the playing field. After him, a lot of (cartoonists) really started to scramble and go holy (expletive), ''I think I have to try harder.''" —Seth, author of  It''s a Good Life If You Don''t Weaken

Building Stories will only enhance the artist’s exalted status within the world of graphic literature . . . awe-inspiring.” St. Louis Post-Dispatch  
 
“Quietly defies any pre-existing comic conventions. I couldn’t wait to write about how ardently I recommend this collection . . . The “graphic novel” misnomer masks the breadth of old and new creations compiled in this extremely innovative, fascinating anthology, a bold declaration for the wonders of pulp and ink in the digital age.” —Jenna Marotta, CBS Smart Planet 
 
“Destined to become a collector’s item.” Vogue Gift Guide

“It’s already being hailed as a classic and it was released only Tuesday . . .  Building Stories gorgeously expands the graphic novel form.” —The Daily Beast  
 
“One of the strongest arguments against the death of printed paper . . . Ware’s genius lies in telling of everyday insecurities and pleasures and various mundania that make us identify with the characters.” Singapore Times

“Ware has single-handedly re-defined the possibilities of the graphic novel form. His work is complex, serious and stunningly beautiful . . .  Building Stories is a rich, mature work that defies categorization and must be experienced to be fully understood.” —WICN interview
 
“This week marked the release of Chris Ware’s unbelievably wonderful graphic novel Building Stories, which we (and everyone else) have been awaiting with bated breath for many months. The graphic publishing event of the year, the book is truly a world you can get lost in . . . a total triumph, an immersive story that you can literally (well almost) immerse yourself in.” —Flavorwire.com

“Intelligent, carefully crafted and emphatically not for everyone.” Paste Magazine  
 
“There simply will not be a more beautifully packaged book this year than Chris Ware’s Building Stories, the latest from the master graphic novelist.” Salon 
 
“What sets this latest work apart is its format—and how fundamentally that format shapes the reader''s experience…[a] precise, colorful, intricate and ultimately beautiful book.” —NPR.org 
 
“Chris Ware’s new Building Stories confirms his place alongside Nabokov and David Foster Wallace in the pantheon of masterful mindfuck writers . . . Ware’s artistic skills are unmatched.” Philadelphia City Paper 
 
“What is surprising is how quickly Ware can dismantle one’s preconceived notions of genre, leading the reader far past traditional definitions of what literature—or comics—is and isn’t, and deep into his fictional characters’ inner lives . . . For readers it’s a veritable treasure chest, a deeply layered narrative that can turn, as those familiar with Ware’s work have come to expect, on the subtlest of gestures, on the simplest poetry of a character’s heartbreaking monologue. But for writers it’s a rare opportunity to see the architecture of storytelling stripped bare, to witness an artist at the top of his game as he not only writes his way through the inner lives of his characters, but also transforms his adjectives and adverbs into a stunning visual narrative.” Poets and Writers 
 
“Ware is the rare cartoonist whose art is matched not just by formalist experimentation but also by his storytelling abilities (and, relatedly, his empathy for his fellow human beings)— Building Stories is the best yet distillation of his talents.” —thesnipenews.com

Building Stories is one of the most compelling and emotionally resonant works I have read in years . . . never before, perhaps, has the mundanity of daily life been given such weight and such beauty . . . Building Stories is a graphic novel of the ordinary that sees the extraordinary at the heart of our day-to-day existence . . . It’s the best thing I’ve read this year.” —Knoxville Metropulse 
 
Ware highlights relevant threads in multiple places, teasing full stories that he reveals elsewhere and guiding you masterfully to assemble the whole picture while still letting you feel smart. It may leave you with a hard little knot in your chest about the human condition (birth, maturation, possibly procreation and death, all in a short span and with little to show for it but brief moments of animal joy), but it also somehow makes you enjoy the knowledge.” — Paste Magazine

“If there’s one release this year that people will be asking you about, odds are it’ll be this one . . . There’s no way to get ready for Ware beyond clearing one’s calendar, so yes: it’s time to start calling babysitters.” Flavorwire

“Let’s get the obvious out of the way. Building Stories is the single greatest argument for the continuation of print comics that could possibly be conceived. Building Stories could not exist in any other format and retain its power and beauty. It is a wholly immersive experience which cannot be imitated nor duplicated in a digital format, not matter how powerful the processor or how many dpi your screen resolution . . .  Building Stories is unlike anything else I have experienced. It is more than a book. It is more than a story. It is a glimpse into the lives of people. Building Stories should be in everyone’s collection, not just as a work of art, but as a notice of the potential that still exists in storytelling.” Stumptown Trade Review

“I can guarantee that you, too, will feel an overwhelming sense of wonderment and religious-grade awe as you open the  Building Stories box. It’s as though you have unearthed god’s blueprints for humanity or a treasure trove of someone’s very orderly outsider art. This  thing, whatever it is, is straight-up super beautiful, and the experience of reading it is like unwrapping birthday presents and choosing your own adventure all at once. It is the joy of reading incarnate, and I don’t think I’ve experienced it so intensely since I was a kid. Building Stories really is a landmark achievement. It mounts a compelling defense for survival of print—like Kidd said, great art can be great business. But more than that, Building Stories offers a greater truth about life: even when it’s dark and unpleasant, oh man, it is something to behold.” —The Rumpus

“Chris Ware has done it again! Ware continues to dazzle and amaze his fans with breathtaking groundbreaking work! There’s never been a book like this before! A new standard is set!” —The Comics Journal  

“A feat of ambitious storytelling that doesn’t shy away from the microscopically detailed character study that has set Ware’s work apart his entire career.” Slate, Cartoonist Studio Prize for Best Graphic Novel of the Year 

“Takes Ware’s approach to visual storytelling to a new level of game-changing . . . Chris Ware’s stories are the sheet music that we read to hear music in our hearts.” —Lit New City    

“I’ve never seen anything like Chris Ware’s Building Stories, and chances are you haven’t either, at least in the context of comics. Building Stories is aptly named—it’s not so much a comic book, or even a series of comic books, as it is a set of parts for making your own stories out of the materials provided . . . The art is fantastically inventive.” —Playback St. Louis 
 
Building Stories will forever distinguish [Ware] as one of the preeminent figures in comic book narrative and illustration . . . Ware’s crisp, detailed style is at the heart of the illustrative body of the work. The line work is impeccably smooth, and rich colors of all hues radiate from the page. Gorgeous renditions of blooming spring flowers and rain-soaked leaves are tempered by somber and contemplative scenes of half-lit domestic interiors, which are drawn out with such bleak details as single beds, accumulating dirt, and molding scraps of food. And in that uniquely and traditionally Ware way, these initially humble and simplistic images use their apparent quietness to usher the reader into the world of the text.” Chicago Maroon  

“Feels very good and looks even better . . . the illustrations of a genius unleashed by mixed media, ultimately making us feel good about our losses and our loneliness, our dreams and our expectations. A magnificent undertaking by any measure.” —Counterpunch  
 
“Both a remarkable physical object and a moving exploration of how the spaces we live in affect us.”  Entertainment Weekly  
 
“Ware’s masterful project balances thoughtful storytelling, aesthetic beauty, scrupulous detail, and fancies both lofty and earthbound. The insular but lush world of lonely people that emerges is one of the year’s most affecting.” Time Out New York, Best of 2012
 
“No other graphic novel compares to Building Stories. Taken merely as a story, it is insightful, compelling, and evocative. Ware’s drawings and innovative design raise Building Stories to another level. One that results in a rich and rewarding read, and that demonstrates the full scope a graphic novel can achieve.” —AARP blog

“Monumental.” Pittsburgh Post-Gazette  

 “A work of art . . . Ware has an extraordinary instinct for the empathic illumination of banality. He makes plain—beautifully and unsentimentally plain—the fact that nothing is more ordinary than to be lonely and despairing and dying. Perhaps this sounds depressing. It isn’t. Only bad art is depressing; good art, no matter what its subject, is exhilarating.  Building Stories takes everyday sadness and makes something very beautiful of it, something powerfully human and true. That is a rare gift, and I’m very thankful to have received it.” —The Millions 

“Ware’s inventive storytelling techniques make the best possible case for the physical book as an integral part of storytelling.” —The Stranger

“Utterly unique . . . For readers it’s a veritable treasure chest, a deeply layered narrative that can turn, as those familiar with Ware’s work have come to expect, on the subtlest of gestures, on the simplest poetry of a character’s heartbreaking monologue. But for writers it’s a rare opportunity to see the architecture of storytelling stripped bare, to witness an artist at the top of his game as he not only writes his way through the inner lives of his characters, but also transforms his adjectives and adverbs into a stunning visual narrative.” —Poets and Writers 
 
“Literally the Best Thing Ever: Chris Ware. His books are as big and as small as the world.” —Rookie Magazine 
 
“With the release of Building Stories, Chris Ware has created a graphic novel that is the perfect antidote to our distracted times, a work of art that forces you to consider it, not while elbow-warring on the bus or during other transitory in-between moments, but while keeping things stationary in a quiet place where you feel comfortable having your world rocked.” —KQED.com

“The work reads as if Ware were painting a mural in illustration of a series of philosophical issues: what it means to love, what it means to be alone, what it means to be part of a social construct, what it means to be an inanimate object, what it means to be a city, and even, at certain particularly poignant moments, what it means to be a color. And as such, the title is an understatement: the real story told here is the story of the world, and how we live in it.” —Full Stop.net
 
“Awe-inducing . . . As usual with Ware, the vérité drawing style is impeccable, every mark and color just so, the frames natural and exquisite.” —L Magazine 

“A beautiful collection of cartoons . . . Building Stories begs not merely to be displayed but to redecorate your house.” Newsday  
 
“I have now spent a week in sloppy communion with Building Stories and am ready to declare it one of the most important pieces of art I have ever experienced. I also sort of want to kill myself . . . Much can and will be said about Ware’s decision, along with Pantheon’s, to publish such an inconvenient product, and how it flies in the face of publishing trends, which veer, ever more desperately, toward the convenience of electronic reading. As someone who self-publishes books, and refuses to make them available on devices, I applaud everyone involved—even my children, who eventually left me alone to pore over what they called my “weirdo picture books.” But what makes Building Stories monumental isn’t its unorthodox format. It’s Ware’s ruthless and tender pursuit of undisguised emotion. His work is brutal in the way all great art is. I can’t wait to experience it again.” —Steve Almond, The New Republic
 
“It’s in Ware’s empathy and humanity that he distinguishes himself, and you’ll find yourself drawn back to his nameless characters time and time again . . . As for where to start and end your journey, Building Stories has one great advantage over real life: you can dip back into the box and experience it a million different ways.” —Monkey Bicycle

“Even if you''re not a comics reader, you''ve probably heard of Chris Ware, and for a good reason: He has redefined what comics can do . . . Ware has crafted a springboard for his inventiveness, his intelligence, and his thoughtful approach to tacking issues of family, marriage, friendship, loneliness, aging and loss. Through his mastery of comics'' potential, and the wealth of ways that images and words can interact, Ware has invented methods of moving through time that neither books nor films can match . . .  Building Stories is not only important, it''s fun to read.” —NPR Critics'' List Summer 2013 

About the Author

CHRIS WARE is widely acknowledged as the most gifted and beloved cartoonist of his generation by both his mother and seven-year-old daughter. His Jimmy Corrigan: The Smartest Kid on Earth won the Guardian First Book Award and was listed as one of the "100 Best Books of the Decade" by  The Times (London) in 2009. An irregular contributor to This American Life and The New Yorker (where some of the pages of this book first appeared) his original drawings have been exhibited in the Whitney Biennial, the Museum of Contemporary Art in Chicago and in piles behind his work table in Oak Park, Illinois.

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Top reviews from the United States

David R. Anderson
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Reader''s Guide to "Building Stories" & A Critique
Reviewed in the United States on October 29, 2012
Reader, this "book" comes in a box 16" long x 11 1/2" wide x 1 5/8th" deep. For best results, approach it as follows: Step One. Before unwrapping, turn the box over and read the text carefully. Think about it. Step Two. Open the box, remove the... See more
Reader, this "book" comes in a box 16" long x 11 1/2" wide x 1 5/8th" deep. For best results, approach it as follows:

Step One. Before unwrapping, turn the box over and read the text carefully. Think about it.

Step Two. Open the box, remove the fourteen items that make up its contents, place each one on the floor -- most tables are not big enough -- as shown in pictograph.Then...

Step 3. Read below.

Chris Ware''s new graphic novel "Building Stories" is made to order for game players with a literary bent. Call the game "Follow the Story Line - If you Can!" The author provides a pictograph on the bottom of this box full of treasureWare with, he says "suggestions as to [where] appropriately [to] set down, forget, or completely lose" its contents. Accepting the challenge, I cleared a space in my study and set about putting the pieces down as shown in the pictograph. In the process I discovered that Mr. Ware had pulled a couple of fast ones. It requires duplicates of four of the pieces to match all the images in the pictograph. Moreover, in my set, one of the pieces has no exact mate.

The story follows the protagonist from "wondering if she will ever move from the rented close quarters of lonely young adulthood to the mortgaged expanse of love and marriage". I''ll call her "Chris" -- after the author because he gives her no name. So the trick is to match the pieces of Chris'' life to its trajectory from young Chicago art student to Oak Park soccer Mom. It took a bit of doing to come up with the right order for placing the fourteen pieces in the trajectory. If you try it, leave a comment. It will be fun to see if we agree. As Ware suggests, the place to start is the book shown top left in the pictograph and the place to end is the piece titled "Disconnect" at the lower right. Among the rewards for your effort, a nice surprise as you come to the end.

What about the novel as story? Is it as good as the graphic art that has gone into it? It starts with a nice touch. The initial point of view is that of the one hundred-year-old three-story Chicago apartment building where Chris lives on the top floor. The building ticks off one interesting fact after another from its 100 year history: "301 tenants, 178 trysts, 469 feelings of being watched, 29 broken hearts" (including, one assumes, Chris''s.), 104 writers, 4 criminals" and the list goes on.

Then each of the building''s occupants has a say starting with the land lady (first floor), the unhappily married couple on the second floor and then Chris. Ware does this neatly, going from one floor''s occupants to the next as the day, September 23, 2000, goes by, clock hour by clock hour. Then, he returns to the building as narrator: "Better to take each day as it comes," I tell myself, "and revel in the remaining time of my old woman, my married couple and my girl." The last page fast forwards to 3.p.m. April 20th, 2006, to reveal Chris driving by with her baby daughter in the car. She notices a for sale sign in the building''s window and thinks back to her days there: "God I was so wretched and miserable when I lived there." There are five vignettes on the back cover, the central one showing a wrecking ball taking the first bite out of the old building.

This is the way Ware tells his story. You have to stay alert, no fast flipping through the pages or you''ll miss a key fact. The novel hides its secrets in this way. Part of the reader''s pleasure comes in discovering them, in keeping track of the convoluted story line. So there''s a start. I''ll let you take it from there.

In his introductory note on the back of the box Ware writes, "the book is sure to sympathize with the crushing sense of life wasted, opportunities missed and creative dreams dashed which afflict the middle-and upper-class literary public." So, to answer my question, judged by the goal Ware set for himself, the novel as story is as good as the art.

End note. Book arts, the graphic design elements that add texture and delight to the printed page, are in vogue. Chris Ware is in good part responsible for this development. His 2002 break-out book, "Jimmy Corrigan, The Smartest Kid on Earth" (Pantheon), embellished by one of the decade''s most wondrous book jackets, helped bring about the new regard for the arts of the book. The jacket unfolds to reveal, on the inside, a short graphic history of Chicago. The endpapers are equally ingenious. Another of my favorites is "Diary of an Amateur Photographer A Mystery" by Graham Rawle (1998, Penguin). Both books are still available on the Internet.
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BHodges
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
My first graphic novel: Go big!
Reviewed in the United States on July 21, 2018
This is the first graphic novel I''ve ever read. I was captivated. The thing that strikes me most about this format is the way it can play with time. There are complicated scenes where a character is carrying on a routine daily activity, such as taking a child... See more
This is the first graphic novel I''ve ever read. I was captivated.

The thing that strikes me most about this format is the way it can play with time. There are complicated scenes where a character is carrying on a routine daily activity, such as taking a child shopping or to the park, while also carrying on an intense inner dialogue with herself. The drawings add a dimension that words alone couldn''t quite capture, but the scene wouldn''t work as well in film because time can''t slow down to accommodate a slower pace that allows for reader/viewer reflection.

I loved this book. I''ll read it again.

(Note: it includes nudity and adult themes.)
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manny
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
More of what you''d expect from Chris Ware
Reviewed in the United States on December 30, 2014
Like all of Chris Ware''s stories they are meticulously crafted visual tales that really hammer home the desperation and solitude of every day lives. The art is so flawlessly precise you''d think it was mechanically generated. The stories are slow, abstract and open to... See more
Like all of Chris Ware''s stories they are meticulously crafted visual tales that really hammer home the desperation and solitude of every day lives. The art is so flawlessly precise you''d think it was mechanically generated. The stories are slow, abstract and open to interpretation in many ways but mostly they reflect the poignancy of the solemnness of everyday life. This particular collection presents a myriad of tales revolving around several characters that live in the same apartment building but each aspect of their individual stories are presented in different formats within a beautifully designed box. You might find a portion of the larger story told within the format of a children''s book designed like a classic GOLDEN BOOK for example. You can read each snippet in any order you want and digest the individual tales without a predefined structure, literally "BUILDING STORIES"
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Inspiring Insomnia
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
An incredible work of art that needs to be seen and touched to be appreciated
Reviewed in the United States on October 3, 2012
I''ll first mention that my experience with graphic novels is extremely limited. (I''ve read all of "The Walking Dead" novels, and I just finished the first "Game of Thrones" graphic novel.) So, I''m perhaps not the ideal target audience for a work of art such as this, but... See more
I''ll first mention that my experience with graphic novels is extremely limited. (I''ve read all of "The Walking Dead" novels, and I just finished the first "Game of Thrones" graphic novel.) So, I''m perhaps not the ideal target audience for a work of art such as this, but when I read so many glowing pre-publication reviews last week, I was immensely intrigued. The $30 price was, honestly, a bit daunting, but holding this collection in my hands, it feels like a bargain.

There are fourteen distinct "pieces" in the collection - books, pamphlets, comics, etc. Amazon''s description notes there are 260 pages in total. Be sure to look at the group of six photos near the middle of the Amazon product page to get a feel for the items that are included, although the photos do not do this work justice. The pieces can be read in any order, and in fact, that randomness will impact every reader uniquely.

"Building Stories" examines the lives of four people (and one bee!) living in a three-level Chicago apartment building. The stories flash back and forth in time, and the primary focus is on a single female tenant. The title can be taken quite literally, as in life stories that occur in a building. Of course, a more apt interpretation is the idea that people are "built" by a series of sometimes seemingly mundane (or not so mundane) events, as captured in this collection.

I read today that Ware spent ten years working on "Building Stories." I''m not surprised, as his dedication and passion shine through on every beautiful page.
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Benjo
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Excellent in all aspects! Enjoy!
Reviewed in the United States on June 7, 2015
This publication is one of the greatest works of comic art I have seen in a long time. The composition is innovative, the artwork is gorgeous, and the writing is compelling. To summarize the narrative would be doing a disservice to the joy of exploring the contents of... See more
This publication is one of the greatest works of comic art I have seen in a long time. The composition is innovative, the artwork is gorgeous, and the writing is compelling. To summarize the narrative would be doing a disservice to the joy of exploring the contents of another (fictional) person''s life; I recommend jumping into this work without any pre-conceived ideas and enjoying the experience.

The work is composed of 14 different parts contained in a flat box. The individual sections are printed in different formats ranging from hardback books, to small pamphlets, to folded newspaper-sized segments. There is even one piece printed on hard backing like a gameboard. Deciding which section to start with is part of the fun. I think that you will have an enjoyable experience no matter what order you read them in (I started with the smallest sized piece and worked my way up to the largest). Each piece is a great standalone work, but they do reference one another as well, linking them together as a cohesive whole.

I loved this work and highly recommend it to any lover of art, writing, comics, and/or architecture. Chris Ware knocked it out of the park on this one!
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Rene Wing
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Should receive the Pulitzer Prize, and more...
Reviewed in the United States on December 29, 2012
Pulitzer Prize. I said that about "Jimmy Corrigan", but like van Gogh''s "Starry Night" which didn''t get into the Whitney Biennial, timelessness has only a moment in this desperately timely world. Now is the time for Chris Ware. "Building Stories" may have many... See more
Pulitzer Prize. I said that about "Jimmy Corrigan", but like van Gogh''s "Starry Night" which didn''t get into the Whitney Biennial, timelessness has only a moment in this desperately timely world. Now is the time for Chris Ware.

"Building Stories" may have many roots in visual storytelling, from Lynd Ward''s wordless dramas of the 30''s to Duchamp''s boxed miniatures, but this is preeminently Chris Ware''s blossoming, as one of his characters reports to herself in a thought bubble; " ... a time-lapse tulip... bloomed in me, somewhere in the vicinity of my lower abdomen." I think she means, as I do, her Soul- where appears that irreproducible thing in great art that transcends yet optimizes the age of mass reproduced, interneted, "shared" bits of episodic ephemera, and rebuilds the world. Makes a whole. How? Overview can only appear when, from the reader''s concerted effort to enjoy Ware''s coolly lucid, assertive, simple brush lined, geometric surface reality amid the tortured interiorities of a century old apartment building''s come-and-go tenants in accumulation, an overwhelming sense of an overarching conscience is suspected. But the tricky punchline of "Building Stories" is only metaphorically delivered best through the immediate beauty of Ware''s visual logic, so familiar because we live mostly through the inner conversations of believable contemporary characters, yet otherworldly in the dreamlike disorder of his Pandora''s box.

We get two astonishingly consistent signals- one, of the long-suffering ascent toward visual perfection (technical and aesthetic) in "Building Stories" '' creator, and, two, of the echo of this relentless battle for meaning and fulfillment in each "occupant" in the architectural edifice of the box. Can anyone "get out" of the box? That, grown up comic book readers, a religious question. Does great art answer or ask?

Finally, Ware has created a new codex for seeing/reading. His opus, "Building Stories" is an object, not a download, and, like a new pet, it begs to be wrestled with,
shuffled, kept in the room on the bed. Things keep falling out of the box- other stuff keeps sneaking into the box. Have I read this part? Shall I read this one first?
What does this little strip have to do with the huge hard backed game thing- and is that "Little Golden Book" for a child, not me? Messy, it is a visiting uncle (or neighbor''s kid) who may not leave. It is NOT a Facebook friend. A cross between Sunday funny papers and Clarke''s/Kubrick''s black megalith in "2001: A Space Odyssey", its cool, autonomous indifference is, well, alluring/annoying. Like all great art, "Building Stories" comes to live with you; changes you, unlike much modern cyberblabber, you won''t be able to easily "shut down" and unplug, for there it is again- half under a glass on your bedstead and the other pieces under the bed with the cat, a Bible, and a Cheetos bag- a terrific, terrible thing to be reckoned with.
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Sheri Woody
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
so interesting
Reviewed in the United States on November 3, 2012
I got this book right when it was published, based on early reviews. I don''t read graphic novels usually and I just love reading books on my Kindles-- but this book intrigued me. The box is as big as a Monopoly game box. It''s interesting inside and out. I started looking at... See more
I got this book right when it was published, based on early reviews. I don''t read graphic novels usually and I just love reading books on my Kindles-- but this book intrigued me. The box is as big as a Monopoly game box. It''s interesting inside and out. I started looking at the items in the order kind of suggested on the back of the box. Some of the writing is small but I didn''t let that stop me from enjoying it. I have a magnifying glass closeby to use which sounds annoying but I really find adds to my enjoyment. I usually rip through books and magazines but I found myself enjoying taking my time with these characters. I like getting to know them slowly just like you do with people in real life. I don''t have time to read from this every day so I have a lot more material to read through. The only improvement for me would be to find others reading it too and have an online bookclub/discussion of this wonderful collection.
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Virginia Houk
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Just in Time for the Holidays
Reviewed in the United States on December 14, 2012
This is a gift for my boyfriend who is a comic artist and has already been a long-time fan of Chris Ware. From what I''ve seen so far this is going to be another fantastic--and interactive--read. I''ll update this again once he''s opened it for Christmas, read it, and tells me... See more
This is a gift for my boyfriend who is a comic artist and has already been a long-time fan of Chris Ware. From what I''ve seen so far this is going to be another fantastic--and interactive--read. I''ll update this again once he''s opened it for Christmas, read it, and tells me what he thinks of it; but, I expect his review to be glowing as per usual. Having read some of Ware''s work myself, I can say that his stories really stick with you, challenge you at times, surprise you, and move you. His art is clean, meticulous, and the longer you stare, the more you''ll find. His are not books to sit and consume in one sitting, but rather you''ll be pulling it apart (God forbid, actually cutting and pasting), turning it upside down, looking at the small writing closely then at the whole page from far away, and you''ll really become immersed in Ware''s world. With a title like _Building Stories_, I wouldn''t expect anything else.

Also, on a purely mercenary note, buying this with such a great discount on Amazon was fantastic for a woman leaving grad school and entering the work force!
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Top reviews from other countries

Joe Oak
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
high quality repetition!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on December 19, 2017
I bought this on the basis of having read and loved Jimmy Corrigan, which is an utterly wonderful five star work. Now, this is a fantastic artifact. A box full of books and boards, papers and pamphlets. The story you assemble yourself in whatever order you like, each one...See more
I bought this on the basis of having read and loved Jimmy Corrigan, which is an utterly wonderful five star work. Now, this is a fantastic artifact. A box full of books and boards, papers and pamphlets. The story you assemble yourself in whatever order you like, each one packed with Ware''s beautiful modernist art and cartoons. Not an original idea, but one very hard to get right - and make no mistake, Ware really gets the format right. But, and this is a big but, what it says isn''t really very interesting. It has some good moments, some fantastic frames, some lovely tones. But we''ve been over this ground before, loneliness and ennui and the failure of human connections. On those subjects, this work is just a footnate to Jimmy Corrigan, variations on a theme. The format makes it, without the wonderful structure this would just be another Jimmy Corrigan.
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Simon Turner
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Another brilliant piece of work by Chris Ware, the man behind one of the handful of greatest graphic novels, Jimmy Corrigan
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on November 8, 2016
A thing of beauty - the conception is wonderful, its large box allowing the adult to be a child again on receiving the amazing gift that completely surpasses expectations. Contemplating the all sorts of different types of publications in store is the treat that takes over...See more
A thing of beauty - the conception is wonderful, its large box allowing the adult to be a child again on receiving the amazing gift that completely surpasses expectations. Contemplating the all sorts of different types of publications in store is the treat that takes over next. Chris Ware writes stories current filmmakers like Thomas McCarthy, Isabel Coixet and Ritesh Batra have managed to pull off when they were at their best (hopefully Batra still is) - stories that convey in the moments and have a subtlety that make the stories seem unwritten while never documentary-like. But this writer doesnt need comparisons with creators in a different medium, being the writer of the brilliant Jimmy Corrigan. It is very difficult to find graphic novels in recent years of the quality of the likes of Jimmy Corigan, Maus, The Bone series, Fun Home, The Dolls House from the Sandman series, The Watchmen, the Dark Night Returns, but here with Building Stories you have it. The different sections in different publications of his characters lives need not be read in any particular order as the quality of the writing means it is all about the moments rather than the empty impulse to find out what happens next which ultimately only reveals when the book ends that nothing happens next. One thing that is startling to me even after already appreciating the ability of this graphic novelist via Jimmy Corrigan is that he writes as brilliantly about women as he does about men. I hope that "The Last Saturday" strips will be collected together on hard copy for me to read and treasure. I am waiting until I can get to do both things. In the meantime, does anyone know of anything else of the Building Stories kind of quality (or those from years back that I mention above) in graphic novels from the last 5,6 years, say? I have looked at a few things like Saga, Scott Pilgrim, Unterzakhn, Shortcomings and American Widow, but they dont even come close.
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BumpyConstant
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Melancholy and curious...
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 8, 2015
I thought this would be a single-book anthology. But no, it''s a big collection... It''s a graphic novel in two senses of the word ''novel'': Firstly, the format is novel -- it comes in a curious shape, boxed up like a large board-game, containing strips, a fine book with a...See more
I thought this would be a single-book anthology. But no, it''s a big collection... It''s a graphic novel in two senses of the word ''novel'': Firstly, the format is novel -- it comes in a curious shape, boxed up like a large board-game, containing strips, a fine book with a delicate gold-coloured spine, bande-dessinee style hardbacks, broadsheet foldouts, and more: 14 items in all! It will not fit in a shelf, unless you split it up. It''s also a novel, in the sense it tells a longer story, in pieces. In fact, you can read it with your friends / significant other at the same time, like the sections of a Sunday newspaper, and compare notes. It won''t make sense till you''ve gone through the whole thing. So, I guess I''m saying it''s not really linear. It''s not a book, but a collection of items. The story is dour. If you like Chris Ware, and want something melancholy and difficult, that''s fun as well -- if that''s possible! -- then this could be what you are after. Personally, I like it very much, but you need to be in the mood to for this kind of thing. If right now you want a good read, straightforwardly done -- then maybe not.
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WandaWoo
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A must have for all comic/graphic novel fans!!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on December 31, 2014
Great artwork and a well thought out plot. Seemed to concentrate more on just one of the characters....would have liked to know more about the others as well. Great idea...a bit of a sob story and not a plot to leave you feel uplifted. I loved the presentation and just the...See more
Great artwork and a well thought out plot. Seemed to concentrate more on just one of the characters....would have liked to know more about the others as well. Great idea...a bit of a sob story and not a plot to leave you feel uplifted. I loved the presentation and just the uniqueness of the idea....The only downside is that the gold spined hardback book is of poor quality!!! Basically the spine peels away. A Badly thought out idea on that one and its such a shame as the quality of the rest of the items is just superb. No order to start reading....just delve in.....A great experience overall.
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Ricky
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Remarkable book with non-linear narrative
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on May 8, 2013
Chris Ware has always created remarkable stories that move, inspire, and depress, and I have watched (and collected) the majority of his work over the last twelve years. He has produced pamphlets, broadsheets, hardback books, paperbacks, journals, and work that is so tiny...See more
Chris Ware has always created remarkable stories that move, inspire, and depress, and I have watched (and collected) the majority of his work over the last twelve years. He has produced pamphlets, broadsheets, hardback books, paperbacks, journals, and work that is so tiny that you need a magnifying glass to see it (see the cover of the Acme Novelty Library http://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/0224077023/ref=asc_df_022407702313149772?smid=A3NAO0K0FOUXHJ&tag=hydra0b-21&linkCode=asn&creative=22218&creativeASIN=0224077023&hvpos=1o2&hvexid=&hvnetw=g&hvrand=148832994320404488&hvpone=&hvptwo=&hvqmt=) It makes sense that this artist who has worked from the micro to the macro in terms of publishing, has brought all these forms together in huge package. It is a remarkable achievement. Also - I''m in it. Which is nice.
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