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Well, D&Q was just about the last digital holdout among prestige comics publishers, but today they have joined the throngs with a full selection of books available both via Comixology and in the Kindle store. Books you can download include Lynda Barry’s One! Hundred! Demons; Guy Delisle’s Jerusalem: Chronicles from the Holy City; Rutu Modan’s Exit Wounds; and Anders Nilsen’s Big Questions and tons more of th greatest graphic novels ever made.

“It is fitting that on our 25th anniversary, D+Q moves forward with our list digitally with comiXology and the Kindle Store,” said Drawn & Quarterly Publisher Peggy Burns in a statement, “ComiXology won us over with their understanding of not just the comics industry, but the medium itself. Their team understands just how carefully we consider the life of our books. They made us feel perfectly at ease and we look forward to a long relationship.”

“Nothing gives me greater pleasure than having Drawn & Quarterly’s stellar catalog finally available digitally on both comiXology and Kindle,” added David Steinberger, comiXology’s co-founder and CEO. “D&Q celebrate their 25th birthday this year, but comiXology and Kindle fans are getting the gift by being able to read these amazing books on their devices.”

Here’s a list of what’s available:

• Woman Rebel: The Margaret Sanger Story by Peter Bagge
• The Freddie Stories by Lynda Barry
• One! Hundred! Demons! by Lynda Barry
• Ed the Happy Clown by Chester Brown
• I Never Liked You by Chester Brown
• The Playboy by Chester Brown
• Jerusalem: Chronicles from the Holy City by Guy Delisle
• A User’s Guide to Neglectful Parenting by Guy Delisle
• Goliath by Tom Gauld
• You’re All Just Jealous of my Jetpack by Tom Gauld
• Marble Season by Gilbert Hernandez
• Letting it Go by Miriam Katin
• Exit Wounds by Rutu Modan
• Jamilti and Other Stories by Rutu Modan
• The Property by Rutu Modan
• Big Questions by Anders Nilsen
• Dogs and Water by Anders Nilsen
• Don’t Go Where I Can’t Follow by Anders Nilsen
• Daybreak by Brian Ralph 

D&Q was previously available digitally only for the Kobo, a waning platform from the early days of digital. Joining the other publishers available on these readily accessible stores seems like a total no brainer. And if you haven’t read ay of the above books, I can only say, hurry hurry hurry. 


  1. I’m disappointed that D+Q has not followed the lead of fellow art/alternative comics publishers like Top Shelf and Fantagraphics (and for that matter, Image Comics) and not provided DRM-free downloads of their books.

  2. It is good to know that D&Q finally joined with full selection of books in Kindle store. Thank you for sharing the list that have been made available, though it’d be great if the price of Kindle edition could be even lower. Now it’s just a little cheaper than the paper edition…

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