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Yuko Ota has a great art style, one I have admired for a long time, and she brings many of her unique designs and ability to capture expressions and movement into this graphic novel.
Though it is evident she is heavily influenced by Brian Lee O’Malley, Ota is a great artist in her own right who shows us through this work (and many others) that she has taken her love for O’Malley’s art and put her own spin on it to make it something new and noteworthy.
Hirsch and Ota’s level of experience shows in these areas.
With years of working on both their own comics and partnering with established series such Adventure Time, they’ve had time to learn what works best for landing jokes and expressing sombre moments.
There were a few jokes especially at the start that would not have landed as well if it was not for the pacing, such as when Penny realized she packed away the keys to their car.
There were also scenes where heavily minimalist splashes and spreads helped nail the depression Penny was facing over her problems with Walter.
And I think we can see half or all of this in both main characters.
What about the rumors of middle schoolers causing trouble, does that have anything to do with the sounds she’s hearing outside her shed door?
She lost her job, lost her apartment, and is now living in a storage shed and working for a 12-year-old boss at a laundromat.
Armed with her stash of raunchy romance novels and a cat named Boyfriend, she tries to make the best of her situation.
And even though it seems he has an easy time making friends with women, dating them is another issue entirely.
They both clash at this, but I think it’s partly the fact that they both respect each other and one another’s passions — Penny joining him for a Dn D game and Walter talking to her about books — that they manage to work it out in the end.