[read online Pdf] After 9/11: America's War on Terror (2001 ) Author Sid Jacobson – Intimatenights.co.uk

After 9/11: America's War on Terror (2001 ) Having made TheCommission Report understandable for everyone, the awardwinning, bestselling graphic novel team of Sid Jacobson and Ernie Col�n use all their considerable talents to explain the post world Working from news reports drawn from multiple international media, Jacobson and Col�n depict the critical events, decision makers, and consequences of America's war on terror, and, most important, the context in which the war began, unfolded, and unraveled The most demanding story they have ever tackled, Afteris also the most tailormade for their medium, capturing simultaneous events, geographic complexity, numerous participants, and a vast array of economic, statistical, and quantitative informationcompellingly told through the sequential panel art narrative form unique to graphic books Proving yet again that graphic novels best meet the challenge of giving the most information with the least amount of ink, Jacobson and Col�n answer with clarity and unforgettable imagery the question: How the hell did we end up where we are?



10 thoughts on “After 9/11: America's War on Terror (2001 )

  1. Thomas Edmund Thomas Edmund says:

    I had mixed feelings about this piece of work. I strongly admired the authors attempts to objectively and factually present their case through factoids and quotes. One didn't get a sense of any particularly agenda being pushed other than to highlight tragedy (wh


  2. James James says:

    A sequel (to the authors' graphic adaptation of The 9/11 Report) better than the work that preceded it; in this the presentation is more blunt in pointing out the lies and mistakes of the people who decided to invade Iraq and have mismanaged both that war and the war


  3. Greg Greg says:

    Told n a very straightforward way, the authors detail the Iraq and Afghanistan wars through mid-2008. I remember much of the headlines and also some details from reading Woodward’s books on the Bush wars. I liked how they also dropped in references to other events that


  4. Dave Dave says:

    Important story, but this book doesn't seem to grasp the storytelling possibilities of the comic form. Far too much text (that's ALL centered, ugh!, design 101 people), far too much irrelevant text, and what amounts to a not-so-interestingly illustrated summary of newspaper he


  5. Vanessa Vanessa says:

    So much info packed into each page. I still feel going with the graphic format made it more interesting to go through each decision and each step of the news reporting from 9/11 thru 2008. Can only retain a fraction of all that data though. Good to review some of what happened and


  6. Michael Michael says:

    Comic book journalism is rare, and most of the stuff that poses as comic book journalism is more comic book editorializing. After 9/11 does offer some subtle digs and I can't help but notice that Bush has a smug smile drawn on his face every time he's saying something that turns out to


  7. AGMaynard AGMaynard says:

    Recounts events, in graphic novel format, of the events leading up to the Iraq invasion of 2003 and the quagmire that followed. We're still heavily involved in the region in 2018. America learned none of the lessons of the Soviets in Afghanistan. Costliest and longest war involvment, ever. R


  8. Mallory Mallory says:

    Graphic novel format is not my favorite format to read in. My brain just doesn't work that way. However, it is a powerful way to convey information, especially information of this type that can easily be just numbers and places and names. If you want to get a general overview of the Afghan/Iraq w


  9. Jacob Efron Jacob Efron says:

    The book After 9/11 was a good book


  10. Carroll Carroll says:

    After 9/11 America’s War on Terror (2001- )
    By Sid Jacobson and Ernie Colón
    This graphic novelization of the events after September 11, 2001 goes over the history that we have seen from headlines and sound-bites, as well as a few things that happened without media fanfare. This book begins wit


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