Meet the McElroys! Clint was born first, which recent studies have shown is the best procedure for fathers and sons; then came Justin, Travis, and, last but not least, Griffin. This hilarious family gained fame in the world of podcasts with My brother My brother and Me (which spawned a popular tv show), sawbones, shmanners, rosebuddies, and a farcical romp called The Adventure Zone. Carey Pietsch is a cartoonist based out of Brooklyn, New York. Her previous work includes drawing two arcs of Lumberjanes and the artwork for the Mages of Mystralia webcomic. Carey also makes Keepsakes and other original comics about magic and empathy. Along with brightening her workdays, The Adventure Zone got her to join a D&D campaign.
A #1 New York Times bestseller
The Adventure Zone is fun, hilarious, and also smart. Hey, guys, can I have a cameo next time?" -- Adam Savage, MythBusters "My excitement about this existing cannot be dwarfed by anything. You see what I did there." -- Jean Grae, hip-hop artist, actor, and comedian "The warped fantasy lives of McElroy Sons and Dad are as addictively adorable and unstoppably hilarious as they are on their podcast (a popular mind comic); but somehow Carey Pietsch's gorgeous and playful art makes this deep dive into their beautiful brains even richer, weirder, and more mandatory. This is a critical hit." -- John Hodgman, Vacationland "Good comic book, fantastic paper." -- Justin Roiland, paper enthusiast and co-creator of Rick and Morty "Gorgeous art--the characters come to life! I am so happy that this graphic novel is a thing that exists in the world." -- Hank Green, Crash Course, The Lizzie Bennet Diaries "Clint, Griffin, Justin, and Travis McElroy team up with artist Carey Pietsch to adapt the show's first quest in The Adventure Zone: Here There Be Gerblins, and Pietsch's rich animated art style imbues their characters with life, capturing the distinct personalities that were created through voice on the podcast." -A.V. Club "Pietsch's art adds depth to the page at every turn, bringing this world to life in a really exciting way and also giving the characters a full range of expression that almost makes you forget you are reading." -The Mary Sue The larger sardonic commentary on taking fantasy too seriously, matched with the characters' unwillingness to follow a game's unrealistic rules, will be clever and hilarious to those in the know. --Booklist