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Girl Over Paris: The Graphic Novel

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Collecting comic book issues #1-4, this GRAPHIC NOVEL tells a brand-new story in Gwenda Bond's CIRQUE AMERICAN universe! From acclaimed fantasy writer Gwenda Bond (Girl on a Wire, Girl in the Shadows), this four-issue comic book series features a new stand-alone story set within the world of Bond’s exotic, magical Cirque American. Written by New York Times bestselling comic Collecting comic book issues #1-4, this GRAPHIC NOVEL tells a brand-new story in Gwenda Bond's CIRQUE AMERICAN universe! From acclaimed fantasy writer Gwenda Bond (Girl on a Wire, Girl in the Shadows), this four-issue comic book series features a new stand-alone story set within the world of Bond’s exotic, magical Cirque American. Written by New York Times bestselling comic book writer Kate Leth (Patsy Walker, A.K.A. Hellcat!, Adventure Time: Seeing Red) and featuring stunning art by acclaimed artist Ming Doyle (The Kitchen, Constantine: The Hellblazer). After a high-profile tumble, Cirque American’s star wire walker, Jules Maroni, has a lot to prove—and her invitation to an exclusive exhibition in Paris looks to be just the opportunity to put her back on top. Unfortunately, the City of Lights glitters with distractions, including the presence of her first serious boyfriend and a mysterious figure haunting the venue.


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Collecting comic book issues #1-4, this GRAPHIC NOVEL tells a brand-new story in Gwenda Bond's CIRQUE AMERICAN universe! From acclaimed fantasy writer Gwenda Bond (Girl on a Wire, Girl in the Shadows), this four-issue comic book series features a new stand-alone story set within the world of Bond’s exotic, magical Cirque American. Written by New York Times bestselling comic Collecting comic book issues #1-4, this GRAPHIC NOVEL tells a brand-new story in Gwenda Bond's CIRQUE AMERICAN universe! From acclaimed fantasy writer Gwenda Bond (Girl on a Wire, Girl in the Shadows), this four-issue comic book series features a new stand-alone story set within the world of Bond’s exotic, magical Cirque American. Written by New York Times bestselling comic book writer Kate Leth (Patsy Walker, A.K.A. Hellcat!, Adventure Time: Seeing Red) and featuring stunning art by acclaimed artist Ming Doyle (The Kitchen, Constantine: The Hellblazer). After a high-profile tumble, Cirque American’s star wire walker, Jules Maroni, has a lot to prove—and her invitation to an exclusive exhibition in Paris looks to be just the opportunity to put her back on top. Unfortunately, the City of Lights glitters with distractions, including the presence of her first serious boyfriend and a mysterious figure haunting the venue.

30 review for Girl Over Paris: The Graphic Novel

  1. 4 out of 5

    Nancy The book junkie

    Loved it!! The characters were exactly like i pictured them while reading the novels. I enjoyed the fact that the grahic novel also had a little supernatural spin and i hope that we'll get more graphic novels in the future! Definitely a must read if you enjoyed the series. Loved it!! The characters were exactly like i pictured them while reading the novels. I enjoyed the fact that the grahic novel also had a little supernatural spin and i hope that we'll get more graphic novels in the future! Definitely a must read if you enjoyed the series.

  2. 5 out of 5

    joyce g

    Much enjoyed!

  3. 4 out of 5

    Jennifer

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Review cross-posted to my blog here: http://www.firstsightsecondthoughts.n... So, when this miniseries was announced, I just about died of excitement. I mean, Gwenda Bond, whose books I love, Kate Leth, whose books I love, and Ming Doyle, whose art I love. There’s basically no better team in my mind to handle converting Gwenda’s great Cirque American stories into comic form. I preordered it, I got it loaded up to my comixology account, and then, because I am terrible, it sat in my to-be-read pile Review cross-posted to my blog here: http://www.firstsightsecondthoughts.n... So, when this miniseries was announced, I just about died of excitement. I mean, Gwenda Bond, whose books I love, Kate Leth, whose books I love, and Ming Doyle, whose art I love. There’s basically no better team in my mind to handle converting Gwenda’s great Cirque American stories into comic form. I preordered it, I got it loaded up to my comixology account, and then, because I am terrible, it sat in my to-be-read pile for like a year. No, I do not know why I am like this. I actually ended up reading Girl in the Shadows before reading Girl Over Paris, which is not the recommended reading order. I’m apparently (and sometimes unknowingly) a reading-order anarchist. No rules, no masters, I’ll read books whenever the hell I want. Except I actually do sort of wish that I’d read them in the right order in this particular case. One of my complaints with Girl in the Shadows was how the magic presence in it was so much more overt than it was in Girl on a Wire, the first book in the series. It seemed like a drastic shift at the time. But Girl Over Paris has such a pleasant mid-point between the two, and if I had read them in the correct order, it would not have felt nearly as jarring. I fully retract my complaint on that one. Whoops. Girl Over Paris follows Julieta Valentina Maroni, the famed tightrope walker, as she and several of her Cirque friends are invited to a circus expo and festival in Paris. For Jules, this is an opportunity to prove herself to the world, after her rather dramatic fall in the previous book. And it’s also an opportunity to get some alone time with her boyfriend, Remy. Gwenda Bond already does such a great job of capturing that age and that first love, and I feel like this is also something that Kate Leth is really good with, so the two of them working together really brought it together in a super-fun way. The romance of Paris and the excitement of the high-wire – they were made for each other, no? Where Girl on a Wire was very much inspired by Romeo and Juliet, you can’t keep telling that story forever, especially not once Romeo and Juliet themselves have gotten a happy ending where neither of them died. Girl Over Paris was, much to my delight, strongly inspired by The Phantom of the Opera, which is one of my favorite things ever. I didn’t realize this until at least chapter 2 (out of 4), and I just… Kate Leth and Gwenda Bond writing modern-day circus Phantom of the Opera… be still my beating heart. But of course it was Phantom. A ghostly presence in love with a young and beautiful performer and kidnapping her lover… in Paris, no less? When it came together in my mind, I literally did like, the Italian chef kiss. My compliments to the authors. So, you know, I’ve never been to Paris. But obviously a huge amount of fiction is set in Paris (probably nearly as much as is set in London), and so while I can’t vouch for the realism of the story or the art, I can certainly vouch for its verisimilitude. The story takes place at several famous Parisian landmarks, as well as taking us into the renowned catacombs under the city (I mean, I told you it’s Phantom of the Opera, right?). Jules does one of her high-rise tightrope walks at the Eiffel Tower itself, and the entire scene is just stunning. Ming Doyle’s art does a lot of heavy lifting to capture the city, and it works. I really want to plan a trip to Paris now, to say the least. One of the unusual things here was seeing some of the shifts in how Jules is written by just Bond or by Bond and Leth together. I think there was a palpable shift in her character, and it wasn’t a bad thing at all and it still very much felt like the Jules we already knew from book one, it was… interesting. And it was interesting, living in this age of social media, how much Jules felt like Kate Leth to me here. There were multiple points where Jules would say or do something and I’d kind of think “yeah, that sounds like Kate” or certain things just had hallmarks of Leth’s other works that I’m familiar with. Again, it’s not a bad thing at all, in fact I think it lends more realism to the character – she feels more like a real person. I would love it if this series 1) continues (I don’t think anything concrete has been announced yet), and 2) alternates between novels and comics, in terms of format. I think that would be a really interesting structural change that few series could pull off. But this team of writers absolutely can and should. Like I said, nothing concrete has been set with more Cirque American yet – Bond is writing approximately a million other books (including her delightful Lois Lane series) and Leth has taken a job with Hasbro and is now doing limited comic work, if any. But goddamn, could we please get this team back together, at least a couple more times?

  4. 4 out of 5

    Jordan Lynch

    Girl Over Paris is a nice little addition to the Girl on a Wire story and somewhat a segue into Girl in the Shadows, but it's nothing spectacular. The story follows Jules, Remy, and Dita as the Cirque American travels to Paris. Still recovering from her fall, Jules is determined to reestablish her reputation as a star wire walker, and an invitation to star in a circus exhibition in Paris is just the opportunity she's looking for. Unfortunately, there's something supernatural at work, and the myst Girl Over Paris is a nice little addition to the Girl on a Wire story and somewhat a segue into Girl in the Shadows, but it's nothing spectacular. The story follows Jules, Remy, and Dita as the Cirque American travels to Paris. Still recovering from her fall, Jules is determined to reestablish her reputation as a star wire walker, and an invitation to star in a circus exhibition in Paris is just the opportunity she's looking for. Unfortunately, there's something supernatural at work, and the mysterious phantom Jules keeps seeing may end her career once and for all. The story is short and sweet, and although it does continue the characters' stories, it doesn't really establish anything all that new. I liked seeing more of Jules and Remy's relationship, and it was good to see Dita recovering somewhat from Sam's death, but more than anything, the story felt like a tease. The action and the plot weren't fleshed out enough to really justify this comic; a few more issues might've really made this tale worthwhile. Additionally, the artwork is fine, but nothing spectacular. The characters look much like I imagined them, but they looked older than teenagers most of the time. Jules' design reminded me a bit of Nancy Drew, which, added to her sleuthing, was quite fun, and I especially loved her design when in costume. I've seen better line work in graphic novels, though, and even the scenes in the catacombs weren't beautiful enough to really sell me. Overall, Girl Over Paris will really only endear itself to fans of the actual books, and even then, readers may not truly be satisfied with this little-more-than-a-snippet of a story. I was glad to spend a bit more time with Jules, Remy, and Dita, but I wanted more out of this graphic novel.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Bethany

    Rating: 2.5 stars I have loved the written Cirque American series so far. And I like comics/manga. So when I saw the two had combined, I picked Girl Over Paris up. First, the story. It was okay. Kind of "monster of the day" episodic like the Sailor Moon anime and its ilk, if that makes sense. I saw another review compare it to Scooby Doo, which fits too. The villain wasn't very well thought out and the ending was unsatisfying. Everything felt rushed and not fully fleshed out. Like they made this c Rating: 2.5 stars I have loved the written Cirque American series so far. And I like comics/manga. So when I saw the two had combined, I picked Girl Over Paris up. First, the story. It was okay. Kind of "monster of the day" episodic like the Sailor Moon anime and its ilk, if that makes sense. I saw another review compare it to Scooby Doo, which fits too. The villain wasn't very well thought out and the ending was unsatisfying. Everything felt rushed and not fully fleshed out. Like they made this comic just to say they made a comic. It was also disappointing that the story doesn't work well as a stand-alone piece. I can't imagine getting much out of reading this comic if you haven't read Girl on a Wire. And I can't imagine many would be impressed enough to read the book if their introduction to the series was this comic. This is unfortunate because the books are much more fun. As for the artwork, again it was okay. Typical mainstream-American-style comic art; nothing particularly impressive, nothing that stands out, nothing new or different for the genre. Side note: I do have a preference for anime/manga styled art over the angular traditional American comic style, which I find kind of unattractive. This has definitely influenced my opinion on the artwork itself. My biggest issue? The main characters are supposed to be in their mid to late teens but they all look in their mid twenties instead. Though I think this particular issue is pervasive in the art style used and is not limited to Girl Over Paris. There were times the characters looked stiff, unnatural, and oddly posed. It didn't look like references were used for the wire walking scenes, making them look awkward. Nothing really conveyed a sense of action. The scenes where the main characters faced off against the villain were about the same action/excitement level as scenes where the characters are merely talking. I also never imagined Jules as a blonde as I was reading Girl on a Wire. So to see her as blonde in the comic was jarring, but that is more on me than the comic. Overall: As a fan of the series, the story was enjoyable enough despite the flaws. I loved the cover. It is gorgeous. I also loved Dita. I think it's great she's included as a genderfluid, bisexual, person of color. Representation matters! And to see her story continue in the forefront, with another woman of color as a love interest. We also see that she's still not over what happened with her boyfriend, Sam, in the novel, further emphasizing her bisexuality. It's great to see good representation, especially in young adult aimed media.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Spunkeydoodle

    Meh. I haven't read either of the ya books and apparently this is a continuation of those events. I probably would have understood and enjoyed this much better if I had. This works as a companion to those books but on it's own two feet? Nope. I should not have to read those books to be able to enjoy this. Not even a flashback to help a girl out. Nothing was explained, characters were underdeveloped, and a very weak plot to boot. As for the art, I didn't have many issues except that they all look Meh. I haven't read either of the ya books and apparently this is a continuation of those events. I probably would have understood and enjoyed this much better if I had. This works as a companion to those books but on it's own two feet? Nope. I should not have to read those books to be able to enjoy this. Not even a flashback to help a girl out. Nothing was explained, characters were underdeveloped, and a very weak plot to boot. As for the art, I didn't have many issues except that they all look like full blown adults. Aren't they supposed to be teenagers? Bottom line is, this was made for fans of the books and not comic readers. If you're going to pander to the comics crowd, this just doesn't cut it.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Andrea

    I understand that this is a graphic novel adaptation of world originiated into YA books, but even so…meh. This should be amazing – supernatural stuffs, the circus and young love – but it just didn’t come together for me. It felt like nothing was really resolved at the end of this four-issue arc. Who was the masked man? How did they defeat him? Why was he obsessed with Jules? I suppose I could find out if I read the two other books, but I am sad to say nothing about this read made me want to go s I understand that this is a graphic novel adaptation of world originiated into YA books, but even so…meh. This should be amazing – supernatural stuffs, the circus and young love – but it just didn’t come together for me. It felt like nothing was really resolved at the end of this four-issue arc. Who was the masked man? How did they defeat him? Why was he obsessed with Jules? I suppose I could find out if I read the two other books, but I am sad to say nothing about this read made me want to go seek out more set in this world.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Stacey

    I love the idea of a comic book dealing with circus folk - especially tightrope walkers - but this didn't really super work for me. The set-up was good, dealing with Julieta, a famous tightrope walker who fell recently, and is trying to get her confidence back. However, once we got into ghost territory, it got weird. I'm still not sure I understand how it ended... I love the idea of a comic book dealing with circus folk - especially tightrope walkers - but this didn't really super work for me. The set-up was good, dealing with Julieta, a famous tightrope walker who fell recently, and is trying to get her confidence back. However, once we got into ghost territory, it got weird. I'm still not sure I understand how it ended...

  9. 5 out of 5

    Melissa Hernandez

    I won this in a Goodreads giveaway, and I really enjoyed this novel. It seems at times like you need some background info (as in the other novels), but you can get away without reading them. All around great--writing and art. I hope to read another one like this soon!

  10. 4 out of 5

    TheHangryBookDragon

    So, I read this thinking it was the first in the series, but it seems as though there was some prerequisite reading required. The characters talked about other characters and events that I missed out on. Was there a prequel or something?

  11. 4 out of 5

    Emily

    Spin-off of a series of novels and it shows - this is enjoyable, but there's a sense of being plopped down in the middle of the story, and not in a good way. Hard to tell how old the characters are supposed be; story reads as if they're teens, but the art makes them look much older. Spin-off of a series of novels and it shows - this is enjoyable, but there's a sense of being plopped down in the middle of the story, and not in a good way. Hard to tell how old the characters are supposed be; story reads as if they're teens, but the art makes them look much older.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Kim | mybookishheartbeats

    While this was cute and quick, I was thoroughly annoyed by Remi but I enjoyed reading this a lot.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Galaxy

    Very sweet story. I do love a good circus AND ghost tale!

  14. 4 out of 5

    Daren

    Art was good but didn't realize they were teenagers till the end when they griped about being grounded for life... felt a little scooby-doo formulaic Art was good but didn't realize they were teenagers till the end when they griped about being grounded for life... felt a little scooby-doo formulaic

  15. 5 out of 5

    Christy

    I read this as individual issues so I'll post my thoughts on each. Issue #1: I'm so happy to have Jules back, on top of her game, and in very capable hands with these three incredible gals! Cirque American: Girl Over Paris is Jules' story of getting her groove back. She had a tough go in Girl on a Wire and needs to figure out who she is, absent good luck charms and magic - well, minus the magic of Paris! Cirque American ringmaster and owner, Thurston, believes Paris will help Jules find her footin I read this as individual issues so I'll post my thoughts on each. Issue #1: I'm so happy to have Jules back, on top of her game, and in very capable hands with these three incredible gals! Cirque American: Girl Over Paris is Jules' story of getting her groove back. She had a tough go in Girl on a Wire and needs to figure out who she is, absent good luck charms and magic - well, minus the magic of Paris! Cirque American ringmaster and owner, Thurston, believes Paris will help Jules find her footing (see what I did there?). And of course, Remy, Jule's boyf, and Dita, Jules' good friend and Remy's sister, get to come along! When the team arrives, they are invited to an exclusive circus party, where we see everyone all dolled up and meet the gorgeous Gab, who seems to share a mutual interest in Dita. This allows Remy and Jules to have some alone time on the dance floor. *swoon* The next day, Jules puts on a spectacular performance, earning her more Valentines, including a mysterious masked figure who tries to throw her off course and then disappears down a dark and scary hole. What a great way to continue the Cirque American world, with another mystery and great art to tell the story! Issue #2: We are back again this month with the second of four issues in Girl Over Paris. Girl Over Paris #1 was freaking amazing (along with both of the Cirque American books) but Gwenda, Kate, and Ming really outdid themselves this issue. Jules had quite a fright last issue with something not of this world caused her to nearly lose her balance on the wire. This issue opens with her sharing her concern with Remy, a concern he doesn't quite buy. Jules' panic is only exacerbated when she sees the same apparition behind Remy while he's flying. Talk about scary! But is Jules' imagination is overdrive or is there a real cause for concern? You'll have to read on for yourself. The creative team on this book really works. I haven't enjoyed a team this much since the Batgirl New 52 team and I can't get enough! The art is extremely pleasing and it's nice to see Kate and Gwenda taking the Cirque world and building it out. I'm firmly a Valentine! Issue #3: Jules is barely keeping it together while trying to balance her responsibility to her Valentines and her responsibility as the girlfriend of missing Remy Garcia. A quick call home only serves to heighten her fear...Can she save Remy without giving up too much of herself? Who is this masked apparition who appears when bad things happen? As always, Gwenda's Cirque American series brings the supernatural elements of the circus to life, an element perfectly captured in Kate Leth's storytelling and Ming Doyle's art. I really love how the supernatural elements are displayed compared to the characters in the regular world. Isn't the cover positively creepy? It's completely telling of the story inside. We are 3/4 of the way through with this series and I'm not ready to be done with these characters! Issue #4: *sniff* I'm not ready for this to be over! I've been journeying through Paris, after traveling with Jules, Moira, and the whole Cirque American family, for months now and the thought of not having something to come back to is painful! If you haven't been following Glenda Bond's Cirque American series, you are seriously missing out. Circus mischief and magic run amok in this mystery series where fan girls self identify as Valentines and follow Jules across the world to see her walk the tight rope. In the final issue of the series, Jules is about to take her big walk over Paris, only to be knocked off course by an apparition who threatens the love of her life - and her livelihood. Can Jules outsmart him in time to save Remi, and herself? Beautiful art and beautiful writing; a satisfying conclusion that makes me want to read the series all over again.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Hazzie Sof

    This isn't normally something I would read but it ended up being enjoyable due to the story being so relatable about life and anxiety. Fighting a ghost while walking on a tightrope and all life stresses is just part of normal life and the protagonist, Jules, handles it openly and with confidence. Good read and the art is good too. Read more of my review on Geeky Talk: https://geekytalksite.wordpress.com/2... This isn't normally something I would read but it ended up being enjoyable due to the story being so relatable about life and anxiety. Fighting a ghost while walking on a tightrope and all life stresses is just part of normal life and the protagonist, Jules, handles it openly and with confidence. Good read and the art is good too. Read more of my review on Geeky Talk: https://geekytalksite.wordpress.com/2...

  17. 4 out of 5

    Elizabeth

    Okay, this would have been so much better if I had read the two Cirque American novels first as it's a continuation or offshoot of that storyline. It stands okay on its own but I felt like knowing what happened in the novels would have made this a much better experience. Okay, this would have been so much better if I had read the two Cirque American novels first as it's a continuation or offshoot of that storyline. It stands okay on its own but I felt like knowing what happened in the novels would have made this a much better experience.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Sarah

    In a nutshell: (view spoiler)[Supernatural fuccboi harasses a wirewalking girl and kidnaps her boyfriend, but she rescues him. They team up to kick him off the wire and he falls, except he was a ghost? So he's probably not really affected? The end? (hide spoiler)] When I read this, I had no idea it was connected to a YA novel (the artstyle doesn't make them look anything like teenagers), so taken by itself it feels very shallow: plot focused, light on character development. Jules apparently had s In a nutshell: (view spoiler)[Supernatural fuccboi harasses a wirewalking girl and kidnaps her boyfriend, but she rescues him. They team up to kick him off the wire and he falls, except he was a ghost? So he's probably not really affected? The end? (hide spoiler)] When I read this, I had no idea it was connected to a YA novel (the artstyle doesn't make them look anything like teenagers), so taken by itself it feels very shallow: plot focused, light on character development. Jules apparently had some sort of highwire mishap previously, but the script was more interested in the supernatural distraction than in her sorting out whatever inner turmoil might be troubling her. I'm sitting at a meh, 2-2.5-ish stars, but I'm marginally interested in reading the actual novel this is based on, so it's done its job as a tie-in product. I received a free copy of the kindle edition via a Goodreads Giveaway.

  19. 5 out of 5

    David Caldwell

    Collecting comic book issues #1-4, this GRAPHIC NOVEL tells a brand-new story in Gwenda Bond's CIRQUE AMERICAN universe! After a high-profile tumble, Cirque American’s star wire walker, Jules Maroni, has a lot to prove—and her invitation to an exclusive exhibition in Paris looks to be just the opportunity to put her back on top. Unfortunately, the City of Lights glitters with distractions, including the presence of her first serious boyfriend and a mysterious figure haunting the venue. This was an Collecting comic book issues #1-4, this GRAPHIC NOVEL tells a brand-new story in Gwenda Bond's CIRQUE AMERICAN universe! After a high-profile tumble, Cirque American’s star wire walker, Jules Maroni, has a lot to prove—and her invitation to an exclusive exhibition in Paris looks to be just the opportunity to put her back on top. Unfortunately, the City of Lights glitters with distractions, including the presence of her first serious boyfriend and a mysterious figure haunting the venue. This was an interesting ghost story. It reminded me of a cross between the Phantom of the Opera and the circus. I have not read the series of which this is a part which mat have caused me to not appreciate it as much.

  20. 5 out of 5

    Dixie Petersen

    Story, interesting., graphics looked nice, although I haven't seen comic books in a long time! It's difficult to write about something, I am really only seeing for the first time. I've seen one other, however, graphics were not in place yet. I found the format difficult on a small screen. I found the story fun and plot intriguing. The graphics were colorful and made the story easier to follow. I found it unusual the shape of the main female character's face. Pretty, then lower face enlarged and de Story, interesting., graphics looked nice, although I haven't seen comic books in a long time! It's difficult to write about something, I am really only seeing for the first time. I've seen one other, however, graphics were not in place yet. I found the format difficult on a small screen. I found the story fun and plot intriguing. The graphics were colorful and made the story easier to follow. I found it unusual the shape of the main female character's face. Pretty, then lower face enlarged and definitely not pretty.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Emma

    I really enjoyed Girl on a Wire and this was the perfect way to continue the story because it didn't exactly need another book but I wanted more. This gave me a new mystery which was kinda weak but fun! And more of the great characters like Dita who deserves her own book. The artwork was amazing seeing the characters depicted so beautiful is just fantastic. This got me out of my reading slump! It was just a delight to read. I really enjoyed Girl on a Wire and this was the perfect way to continue the story because it didn't exactly need another book but I wanted more. This gave me a new mystery which was kinda weak but fun! And more of the great characters like Dita who deserves her own book. The artwork was amazing seeing the characters depicted so beautiful is just fantastic. This got me out of my reading slump! It was just a delight to read.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Cara

    I loved Girl on a Wire so I was really excited to see more of Jules and Remy, but sadly this was just so disappointing. The "mysterious figure haunting the venue" plot felt like an absolute joke. I understand it's attraction to Jules, but (view spoiler)[pushing a ghost off a high wire kills it? (hide spoiler)] Really?? The art style also felt a little off since Remy and Jules didn't look their ages at all. The graphic novel is definitely a pass, stick with Girl on a Wire and Girl in the Shadows. I loved Girl on a Wire so I was really excited to see more of Jules and Remy, but sadly this was just so disappointing. The "mysterious figure haunting the venue" plot felt like an absolute joke. I understand it's attraction to Jules, but (view spoiler)[pushing a ghost off a high wire kills it? (hide spoiler)] Really?? The art style also felt a little off since Remy and Jules didn't look their ages at all. The graphic novel is definitely a pass, stick with Girl on a Wire and Girl in the Shadows.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Susan

    Loved This was so cool. I never read a graphic ebook before. Loved it. Loved the story, characters, illustrations.....everything. Highly recommend. I won this book through Goodreads

  24. 5 out of 5

    Pili

    This was a wonderful new media to continue the story of our Juliet, the Girl On A Wire and to spend more time with her and Dita and Remy... and to help us with the wait for the next installment in the series! Bravo to everyone involved in this little gem!

  25. 5 out of 5

    Chelsey Saatkamp

    A really fun supplement if you're a fan of the Cirque American series. A really fun supplement if you're a fan of the Cirque American series.

  26. 4 out of 5

    F

    A diverse assortment of characters, a nice setting, good script, good art. It wasn't as engaging as I was expecting. Not my cup of tea. Also, I kept thinking THE PHANTOM OF THE OPERA IS HEEEERE. A diverse assortment of characters, a nice setting, good script, good art. It wasn't as engaging as I was expecting. Not my cup of tea. Also, I kept thinking THE PHANTOM OF THE OPERA IS HEEEERE.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Audrey

  28. 4 out of 5

    Dave

  29. 5 out of 5

    Faisal

  30. 5 out of 5

    Danielle Butler

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