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Pride and Prejudice

Words by Ian Edginton

Art by Robert Deas

Paperback with flaps, 144 pp, $19.95

"It is a truth universally acknowledged, that a single man in possession of a good fortune must be in want of a wife."

Jane Austen referred to Pride and Prejudice (1813), the earliest-written of her published novels, as her "darling Child" – and generations of readers have taken it to their heart ever since. The irresistible attraction she portrays between the sparky, independent Elizabeth Bennet and the solemnly austere Mr. Darcy, counts among the greatest, most romantic – and funniest – love stories ever told.

Ian Edginton

Ian Edginton is one of Britain's best-known comics writers. He has worked for Lucasfilm, Paramount Pictures and 20th Century Fox to adapt Star Wars, Star Trek, Alien, Predator and Terminator properties, as well as with the H.G. Wells estate to adapt War of the Worlds for Dark Horse. He adapted Edgar Allan Poe's 'The Murders in the Rue Morgue' and H.P. Lovecraft's 'The Call of Cthulhu' (both illustrated by D'Israeli) for SelfMadeHero's graphic anthologies Nevermore and The Lovecraft Anthology, Volume I. With artist Rob Deas, he also adapted Pride and Prejudice for SelfMadeHero. In 2007, his graphic novel Scarlet Traces: The Great Game was nominated for Best Limited Series and Best Writer at the prestigious Eisner Awards.

Robert Deas

Robert Deas is a comics and manga artist. He has produced artwork for Macbeth in SelfMadeHero's acclaimed Manga Shakespeare series, The Golden Tiger and Nemesis (for Rubicon Canada) and an issue of Transformers: All Hail Megatron (for IDW). Deas has also written and drawn his own strip, Spectrum Black, for the DFC. For SelfMadeHero's Eye Classics series, he adapted Le Morte D'Arthur into graphic novel form. He lives in Lincolnshire, UK.


"A thoroughly entertaining read... it's an accessible and enjoyable route in."
— Grovel
"If you want to see how courtship becomes the dramatic microcosm for various relationships in this quick page-turner, you won't be disappointed."
— Library Journal