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Sabine's Notebook - Nick Bantock
Sabine's Notebook
by: (author)
4.08 200
Griffin—Foolish man. You cannot turn me into a phantom because you are frightened. You do not dismiss a muse at a whim. If you will not join me, then I will come to you. —Sabine Sabine was supposed to be imaginary, a friend and lover that Griffin had created to soothe his loneliness. But she... show more
Griffin—Foolish man. You cannot turn me into a phantom because you are frightened. You do not dismiss a muse at a whim. If you will not join me, then I will come to you. —Sabine Sabine was supposed to be imaginary, a friend and lover that Griffin had created to soothe his loneliness. But she threatens to become embodied, to appear on his doorstep, in fact. So he runs.Griffin & Sabine, the most creative and talked-about bestseller of 1991, left readers on the edge of a precipice. With Sabine's Notebook, they begin—along with Griffin—the fall. Once again, the story is told through strangely beautiful postcards and richly decorated letters that must actually be pulled from their envelopes to be read. But this volume is also a sketchbook and diary kept by the possibly unreal Sabine, who is living in Griffin's house in London while he wanders through Europe, North Africa, and Asia, backwards through layers of ancient civilizations—and of himself.Filled with her delicately macabre drawings and notations, the notebook adds a darker element of visual intrigue to their complex and mysterious world. For the thousands who finished Griffin & Sabine and asked, "What happened next?," this second volume in the trilogy provides the answers—but raises new and even more haunting questions of its own.
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Format: hardcover
ISBN: 9780811801805 (0811801802)
ASIN: 811801802
Publisher: Chronicle Books
Pages no: 48
Edition language: English
Series: Griffin & Sabine Trilogy (#2)
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Community Reviews
Ms. Margie
Ms. Margie rated it
A bit darker than the first in this trilogy. Still lovely artwork. The book ends with another bit of mystery, but the one at the end of the first book was better, or more of a surprise, than this one.
Sterek
Sterek rated it
Very cool book.. But mostly for the art and the way you read it through letters and postcards. The way that you take the letters out of real envelopes? Well, thats just pure genius! Loved it!
The Drift Of Things
The Drift Of Things rated it
4.0
Heh, heh...That sneaky little Sabine...
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