The sandman: a game of you

Front Cover
DC Comics, 1993 - Comics & Graphic Novels - 185 pages
2039 Reviews
An attempt to summon and imprison Death, results, instead, in the capture of Morpheus, the Sandman, who must regain the tools of his powers.

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5 stars
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665
3 stars
293
2 stars
78
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This one had remarkable storytelling. - Goodreads
more amazing art & writing. - Goodreads
The ending was great. - Goodreads
Artwork is lovely too. - Goodreads
The whole premise was very imaginative and faultless. - Goodreads
Really interesting plot, awesome drawings! - Goodreads

Review: The Sandman, Vol. 5: A Game of You (The Sandman #5)

User Review  - Sookie - Goodreads

Could've easily skipped this book and the stand alone issues that encompasses it. A small reference where applicable would have been more than sufficient. Weary to read and impossibly dramatic to take it seriously. Read full review

Review: The Sandman, Vol. 9: The Kindly Ones (The Sandman #9)

User Review  - Cassandra - Goodreads

As a pure story, this is the best Sandman volume by far. By far, and I've loved every single one of them. This one starts to delve into some of the themes and events brought up in the first volume ... Read full review

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Contents

Section 1
Section 2
Section 3

9 other sections not shown

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About the author (1993)

Neil Gaiman was born in Portchester, England on November 10, 1960. He worked as a journalist and freelance writer for a time, before deciding to try his hand at comic books. Some of his work has appeared in publications such as Time Out, The Sunday Times, Punch and The Observer. His first comic endeavor was the graphic novel series The Sandman. It is the comic book he is most famous for and the series has won every major industry award, including 9 Will Eisner Comic Industry Awards, 3 Harvey Awards, and the 1991 World Fantasy Award for best short story, making it the first comic ever to win a literary award. He writes both children and adult books. His adult books include Stardust, which won the Mythopoeic Award as best novel for adults in 1999; American Gods, which won the Hugo, Nebula, Bram Stoker, SFX, and Locus awards; and Anansi Boys. His children's books include The Day I Swapped My Dad for Two Goldfish; Coraline, which won the Elizabeth Burr/Worzalla, the BSFA, the Hugo, the Nebula, and the Bram Stoker awards; The Wolves in the Walls; and The Graveyard Book, which won the Newbery Award in 2009. He also co-wrote Good Omens with Terry Pratchett. He is currently working on making a film of one of his early books, Neverwhere.