It’s Year Two! Check Out What’s Coming From Random House Graphic This Spring!


We’ve got amazing sequels for the perfect binge-read, plus heroes that cat-sit, cats doing hero business, and so much more! Check out the full Spring list below! 

This January…


by Colleen AF Venable & Stephanie Yue


Available 1.5! 

Katie is dreading the boring summer ahead while her best friends are all away at camp—something that’s way out of Katie and her mom’s budget, UNLESS Katie can figure out a way earn the money for camp herself. But when Katie gets a job catsitting for her mysterious upstairs neighbor, life get interesting. First, Madeline has 217 cats (!) and they’re not exactly… normal cats. Also, why is Madeline always out EXACTLY when the city’s most notorious villain commits crimes?! Is it possible that Katie’s upstairs neighbor is really a super villain? Can Katie wrangle a whole lot of wayward cats, save a best friendship (why is Beth barely writing back? And who’s this boy she keeps talking about?!), AND crack the biggest story in the city’s history? Some heroes have capes… Katie has cats!

Grab yours here!


by Stephen Shaskan

Chapter Book

Available 1.26! 

The second in a hilarious young graphic novel series about Pizza and Taco. This time around Pizza and Taco are bored, so they decide to throw an awesome party! What could possibly go wrong?

Pizza and Taco have the oh-so-relatable problem of not knowing what to do when boredom strikes. The answer? Throw a party! They have a location, and a guest list, and decorations. Everything is perfect… until it isn’t. In fact, it’s kind of a DISASTER! Ice Cream has a meltdown, and who knew Hamburger was lactose intolerant? (Who invited Cheeseburger anyway?) Well, now they know how NOT to throw a party!!

Grab yours here!


This February…

HILO BOOK 7: GINA THE GIRL WHO BROKE THE WORLD (An exciting next chapter of the HILO series!) 

by Judd Winick


Available 2.2! 

Hilo’s back! Introducing an exciting, BRAND NEW epic story arc starring GINA in the New York Times BESTSELLING GRAPHIC NOVEL SERIES that kids and critics love!

Hundreds of years ago, MAGIC disappeared from Earth. At least…UNTIL NOW. Because suddenly, giant magical beings are appearing and only GINA can see them. Not to mention, Gina can somehow do magic herself. Magic is powerful. But it can also be DANGEROUS. With DJ and HILO’s help, can Gina figure out how to protect the magical beings from the creatures who are after them? AND how to use her magic to become who she was always meant to be? And can she do it WITHOUT putting the entire PLANET in JEAPARDY?! Find out in Hilo 7—a laugh-out-loud, action packed adventure filled with epic battles! friendship! annoying older brothers! annoying older sisters! good guys! bad guys! inappriate jokes! mangoes! magic! and much, much more!

Grab yours here!

BUG BOYS: OUTSIDE AND BEYOND (Book 2 of the BUG BOYS series!) 

by Laura Knetzger

Young Middle-Grade

Available 2.9! 

Little bugs, big feelings! Rhino-B and Stag-B are back for more in this all-new graphic novel perfect for readers of Investigators and Catstronauts.

These best friends are ready for new adventures! Meeting a bat? They’re on it! Getting lost in a labyrinth? Might be scary. Each day is new and exciting for these two beetles, and together they’ll face challenges and help their friends along the way.

Grab your copy here!

This March…

ASTER AND THE MIXED-UP MAGIC (Book 2 of the ASTER Duology!) 

by Thom Pico and Karensac


Available 3.2! 

Moving to the middle of nowhere has been less of a disaster than Aster expected. Her mom’s science experiments are actually pretty cool; her dad’s cooking has gotten much better; her new dog is possibly the best canine companion anyone could ask for.

And she’s gotten to save the day — and her family — and the whole valley she lives in — from various magical calamities in what even she has to admit were extremely fun adventures. So now she can have a break, right?

Guess what? Things get even more interesting.

Grab yours here!


By Erika Moen and Matthew Nolan

Young Adult

Available 3.9! 

Growing up is complicated. How do you find the answers to all the questions you have about yourself, about your identity, and about your body? Let’s Talk About It provides a comprehensive, thoughtful, well-researched graphic novel guide to everything you need to know.

Covering relationships, friendships, gender, sexuality, anatomy, body image, safe sex, sexting, jealousy, rejection, sex education, and more, Let’s Talk About It is the go-to handbook for every teen, and the first in graphic novel form.

Grab yours here!

This April…

MAX MEOW BOOK 2: DONUTS AND DANGER! (book 2 of the MAX MEOW series!) 

By John Gallagher


Available 4.6! 

Meowza! Max was just getting used to being a SECRET SUPER HERO when his and his best friend Mindy’s evil look-alikes show up in Kittyopolis! And what’s worse, they’re determined to take over the world’s donut supply—and Max and Mindy are getting blamed! Can Max and Mindy work together to save the day—and the donuts?! Find out in Max Meow Cat Crusader Book 2: Donuts and Danger! A deliciously funny, action-packed new series that’s so good you’ll want seconds! Bonus! Includes How to Draw Mindy AND Max Meow’s SECRET Donut Scavenger hunt!

Grab yours here!

Stay tuned for more!


An EPIC interview with Lincoln Peirce!


Max and the Midknights are back in an epic new sequel and NYT bestselling creator Lincoln Peirce shared his inspiration for this new quest!

Max and the Midknights have returned and we are so excited! Can you tell readers what inspired this story (book 1 and 2!) and its 14thCentury setting? 

I have always loved adventure stories that include a healthy dose of comedy, like the Tintin books or Carl Barks’s “Uncle Scrooge”  A number of years ago, I wrote some comic stories that were spoofs of classic adventure tales — a pirate story, a mountain climbing story, etc.  The one that I liked the best was set in medieval times.  It combined elements of two classic adventures, “The Sword In The Stone” and “Robin Hood,” but the emphasis was on humor.  There was a lot of slapstick, wordplay, and anachronistic dialogue.  I really enjoyed working on it, but the format wasn’t all that practical.  It was too long for a comic book and too short for a graphic novel.  So I set it aside and didn’t think about it for quite some time.  Years later, when I looked at it again, I realized that with a little work I could transform it into a full-length novel.  As it turned out, I changed a lot of things about that original story.  I added a number of new characters, and the overall narrative is quite different.  But other elements that I liked — particularly the medieval setting — remained in place.  I enjoyed working on Max & the Midknights so much that what I’d first thought would be a single book is now going to be a 3-book series.

What is it about medieval times and heroes that fascinate young readers (in your opinion)? 

I think kids always enjoy reading about worlds that seem exotic.  There’s something exciting about immersing yourself in a story that is utterly unlike your own life.  Max’s world is one filled with epic adventures, fantastic creatures, and magical misdeeds — just the sort of highly imaginative story elements that I would have loved reading about as a kid.  But the colorful settings and legendary events are only part of the appeal.  As much as kids may enjoy reading books that are pure fantasy, they also love discovering parts of their own lives in those stories.  That’s why I think it’s important that Max and her fellow Midknights are children.  They’re the same age, more or less, as the kids reading the books, and they have many of the same problems, vulnerabilities and fears.  My hope is that young readers identify with Max and her companions.  Heroes are more compelling when you realize that they’re not superheroes, but ordinary people who find themselves in extraordinary situations.

Can you share a little bit about how you came up with the designs for the characters and setting? Since it is set in the Medieval Ages, what kind of reference material did you use? Was having some historical context really important to you or did you embrace making it more of your own concept?  

I’m not a historian by any means!  What little I know about the Middle Ages in Europe (I imagine the kingdom of Byjovia as part of Europe) is that it was a difficult time to be alive.  There was violence, widespread disease, malnutrition, mass illiteracy — not fun!  So I knew that I didn’t want to write a realistic story about the Middle Ages.  That would have been too depressing.  I was interested in telling a story that takes part in a world that has the trappings of medieval times — castles, moats, swords, armor — but is filtered through a modern sensibility.  I’ll confess that most of my visual reference points back when I started the book weren’t scholarly works but pop culture pieces like comic books, TV, and Robin Hood movies.  But I subsequently consulted a number of books about medieval architecture, armor, clothing, etc.  And I did quite a few Google searches so that when I drew a wheelbarrow or a gargoyle or a tapestry from the 14th century, I’d get it right.  Language was something else to consider.  I knew it wouldn’t be interesting reading if all the characters expressed themselves in language consistent with 14th century Europe.  Instead, all of them — especially the kids — speak with modern voices.  So overall, I’d say that it wasn’t important to me for the Max & the Midknights books to be accurate historical documents.  Job #1 was to make them funny, and fun to read.

Can you share some of your favorite comics to read/ recommend?

I mentioned him earlier, but it bears repeating:  Carl Barks was the king of Walt Disney comic books during the 40’s, 50’s, and 60’s.  I particularly enjoy his Uncle Scrooge stories, but his Donald Duck comics are every bit as entertaining.  His work is easy to find in book form.  I’ve recently discovered Luke Pearson’s Hilda series, which is tremendous.  Kazu Kibuishi’s Amulet series is pretty great, too.  And because my own background is in comic strips, I always like to recommend some of the classics that are great for readers of all ages:  Charles Schulz’s Peanuts, Bill Watterson’s Calvin and Hobbes, and — lesser known but just as wonderful — Richard Thompson’s Cul de Sac.

You can join the quest today! Click Here!



a SUPER interview with SUPER SIDEKICKS creator Gavin Aung Than!

Can you tell us about the inspiration behind your creation of this awesome series?

I definitely wanted to do a kids series and I naturally gravitated towards superheroes. I was obsessed with comics growing up, superhero comics in particular, and they helped me develop a love of reading, art and comics that I still have today. I wanted to try and get the current generation hooked on comics like I was, so I thought why not create my own superhero series that I would loved to have read as a middle grader.

Superheroes (and sidekicks!) are such a huge foundation for the comics world—can you tell us more about your approach to creating this series—what makes it standout and why superhero comics lovers will love it?

Since it’s for kids, I thought having superheroes the same age as the reader made sense – that’s why book 1 is called ’No Adults Allowed.’ Plus, being a younger brother, I was always kind of like my big brother’s sidekick. I would follow him around like a puppy, so I wanted to focus on the often forgotten sidekicks! That’s why I thought kid sidekicks rebelling against their adult partners, who are all mean jerks, would be a fun concept. Kids will love it because it has loads of action, adventure and laughs. I wanted to keep it as fun and light-hearted as possible – heaps of jokes, funny facial expressions, but also with lots of great big action scenes.

Where there any particular superheroes you grew up loving and why?

There were so many! Growing up and loving comics in the 90s meant I loved all the cool anti-heroes that were so popular during that time – Wolverine, Batman, the Punisher, Gambit and Spawn just to name a few!

We love that these sidekicks are getting their chance to be in the spotlight! What do you think is going to be their hardest lesson with taking on this greater role and responsibility as heroes?

They learn an important lesson in Book 3 about leadership and trying to be accepted by their peers, but for Book 1, it’s all about fun and friendship! It’s about the young heroes finally escaping the adults, going on their first big adventure together, building their dream headquarters and fighting crime on their terms!

Do you have a favorite character and why?

That’s a tough one – it’s like asking a parent to pick their favourite child! I love all the Super Sidekicks, but if I had to pick one, then it would be Goo. He’s so sweet, innocent and well, just … gooey! Book 1 is all about Goo, his origin story and how he meets and joins the rest of the team.

Finally—can you tell us some of your favorite kids/YA graphic novels for readers?

Sure, I’ve always loved the Amulet series. Cleopatra in Space and the HiLo series are also fantastic. Some newer books I’ve enjoyed are Cardboard Kingdom and 5 Worlds. It’s a great time to be a fan of kids comics!

Deck Your Shelves with these great books!

The Holidays are here and we’ve got a great selection of graphic novels, perfect for any young reader on your list!

Check out a couple of our recs below!

Stories of Family!:

Real life isn’t a fairytale.

But Tiến still enjoys reading his favorite stories with his parents from the books he borrows from the local library. It’s hard enough trying to communicate with your parents as a kid, but for Tiến, he doesn’t even have the right words because his parents are struggling with their English. Is there a Vietnamese word for what he’s going through?

Is there a way to tell them he’s gay?

Find it here!

Jen did not want to leave the city. She did not want to move to a farm with her mom and her mom’s new boyfriend, Walter. She did not want to leave her friends and her dad.

Most of all, Jen did not want to get new “sisters,” Andy and Reese.

As if learning new chores on Peapod Farm wasn’t hard enough, having to deal with perfect-at-everything Andy might be the last straw for Jen. Besides cleaning the chicken coop, trying to keep up with the customers at the local farmers’ market, and missing her old life, Jen has to deal with her own insecurities about this new family . . . and where she fits in.

Find it here!

Let’s Laugh Out Loud Together!:

Best friends are the BEST! But WHO is the BEST? Is it Pizza or Taco? The question is debatable! They both love water slides. They both are friends with Hot Dog and Hamburger. In fact, maybe they should have a debate and get their friends to VOTE for who’s the best! Can their friendship survive the race for top spot on the popularity food chain? Cast your VOTE!

Find it here!

Rhino-B is a brash, but sweet guy. Stag-B is a calm and scholarly adventurer. Together these two young beetles make up the Bug Boys, best friends who spend their time exploring the world of Bug Village and beyond, as well as their own — sometimes confusing and complicated — thoughts and feelings.

In their first adventure, the Bug Boys travel through spooky caves, work with a spider to found a library, save their town’s popular honey supply from extinction, and even make friends with ferocious termites!

Join these two best bug buddies as they go above and beyond for each other and the friends they meet in their adventures.

Find it here!

Norma and Belly would really really really really really like a donut.

With a burned breakfast and a cranky donut seller at the local food truck, they may be stuck with only nuts to eat . . . unless they can steal the biggest, most delicious donut of their tiny lives!

Find it here!

I Need a Hero!:

Max is just a regular cat in Kittyopolis, trying to make it big as a podcaster UNTIL he accidentally takes a bite of an RADIOACTIVE SPACE MEATBALL at his best friend, scientist Mindy’s, SECRET LAB. Then before you can say MEOWZA, Max becomes…(drum roll!)…The CAT CRUSADER! Being a super hero is fun (Super strength? Check! Flying? YES!!!)–but not if you get so cocky, you forget your best friend! Will Max learn to listen? Will he and Mindy make up? And together, can Max and Mindy save Kittyopolis from the evil Agent M and BIG BOSS?! Find out in Max Meow: Cat Crusader-a laugh out loud, furr-ociously funny, action-packed new series filled with so many twists, turns, and terrific jokes it makes bad guys FLEA and kids cheer with glee! BONUS: Includes how to draw Max Meow!

Find it here!

*This is Book 6 (yep 6!) in this awesome series– you can find all of these fantastic books here!

Take off on an epic adventure with the biggest, greatest HILO box set yet! Dog Man meets Big Nate in this hilarious New York Times bestselling graphic novel series that kids love!

Six times the FUN! Six times the LAUGHS! Six times the ACTION! Follow the EPIC battle between Hilo and Razorwark from BEGINNING to END in this collectible box that includes the first SIX books in the New York Times bestselling series: Hilo: The Boy Who Crashed to Earth; Hilo: Saving the Whole Wide World; Hilo: The Great Big Boom; Hilo: Waking the Monsters; Hilo: Then Everything Went Wrong; and Hilo: All the Pieces Fit.

A Touch of Magic!

Trung Le Nguyen shares his inspiration for The Magic Fish


What inspired this beautiful story for your debut?

        The Magic Fish originally started out as several different art projects. I realized through exploring fairy tales that, at this point in my life, I had an interest in certain themes of transformation, sacrifice, and flight. The Magic Fish wound up being the project where I did my best to connect those fairy tale themes to a human element. I wanted to see what happens when different characters with their own points of view started iterating on fairy tales made up of flat archetypes. Broadly speaking, my book became a project about how similar stories take on different shapes depending on who tells them.


Was it important to you that this story be told through the comics medium? 

It was super important! The graphic narrative is my preferred method of storytelling, but it comes from a place of caring about the ways people access and interpret information beyond just the letters and symbols. I think the way we envision literacy is evolving. We are starting to examine how images are really great at facilitating context-specific information and how that can be its own sort of literacy. Really, the crudest drawings can communicate so much, and I love how thoroughly that can be explored in comics, both from the creator end and the reader end. I imagine there’s been more discussion about it in the context of children’s picture books, but the derisive thing I always heard about picture books growing up is that they don’t give you room to exercise imagination. There’s a misapprehension that pictures dampen the desire to imagine because a scenario is already presented, and I really disagree with that sentiment. A drawing in a comic has to be economical. Because we’re human beings with only so much time on our hands, the pictures we draw more often suggest than depict. Even live action movies work this way. In every mode of storytelling, there is an expectation for the audience or the reader to fill in the gaps, to suspend disbelief, and to hold room for curiosity. That’s what keeps us reading and watching. That imaginative legwork keeps us invested. And for immigrant families or even just for people engaging with literature at different reading levels, a picture offers an anchor for their imaginations to connect with each other. Pictures help our own imaginations share space with others. 


While this is a YA story about a young boy, the mom and her own story and history plays such a prominent role throughout. Can you share why her story was an essential piece of the narrative?

For any story about a young person, I find that their relationships to their guardians or caretakers to be really illuminating. I wonder if that’s a cultural thing. When I think about American stories, there’s so often this urgent desire to set oneself apart from one’s parents, right? And me being a kid who grew up in a totally different world than my parents, I don’t really have that urge. That individual distinction was baked into my experience. I’m more interested in figuring out what parts of my parents I carry on, and I wanted to explore that between Tien and Helen. I wanted readers to consider that this parent character lived a robust and complicated life before she had a kid, and that colors the ways she loves him and her hopes for his future. 

One of the tougher aspects to read through this is how much Tien has to act as his own advocate since his parents English is more limited—which is something I don’t think is considered a lot for kids of immigrant parents from non-English speaking countries. Was this your own experience, and what are aspects that you wanted to share with readers who are unfamiliar with this life experience?

Certainly yes, this was colored by my experiences. I’m sure a lot of children of immigrants grew up with the experience of witnessing their parents experiencing horrible racism or xenophobia from other adults. Kids see that stuff, and they clock it, and they carry it with them. I remember being really little and watching people treat my parents with totally unvarnished condescension and feeling a complicated mixture of shame and indignation. When you’re a kid, what can you do in that situation? You can’t act out because it’ll make your already-embarrassed parents look worse. My strategy as a kid was to divert my parents away, tell them I needed to use the bathroom or that I was urgently thirsty or something. I imagine it’s something almost a little bit like a YA protagonist being embarrassed at their terminally uncool parents in front of their friends. I’m sure there were shades of that. For me, as a bilingual immigrant kid, it came with the added weight of, “My parents maybe don’t know how to get out of this situation, and I need to protect them from these mean people.” So by the time I hit middle school I remember doing my best not to involve my parents in my school life or social life, thinking it would just be easier for everyone. I think I wrote that in with Tien a bit. He’s so hesitant to admit that he needs an adult because he doesn’t want his parents to go to the immense amount of trouble it would take for them to navigate an English-speaking institution.

Is there a message that you hope readers get from reading The Magic Fish?

Yeah! The Magic Fish is a story about not having all the pieces to get your point across, but still doing your best to make it work anyway. I hope readers walk away with being a little more mindful of all the ways we might not know how to show up for each other. It takes so much heart to keep on trying. And it also takes a lot to let other people try again. I hope people leave more room for trying whenever they can.

Witchy Reads All Year Round!

We LOVE spooky, witchy, magical stories and we know you do too! So if you’re looking for the perfect read for this very spooky weekend (or all year round!) here are some suggestions.


The Book: SEANCE TEA PARTY by Reimena Yee


The Book: THE MONTAGUE TWINS: THE WITCH’S HAND by Nathan Page and Drew Shannon


The Book: WITCHES OF BROOKLYN by Sophie Escabasse


The Book: THE RUNAWAY PRINCESS by Johan Troianowski



Grab yours today!

Draw Your OWN Séance Tea Party!

What better way to celebrate the spooky season than drawing your OWN Séance Tea Party! Check out how creator Reimena Yee and RH Graphic book designer Patrick Crotty brought this beautiful cover to life in this step-by-step visual!

Want to create one of your own?

  1. Grab some paper, pencils, colored pencils, whatever you’d like!
  2. Add in a dose of inspiration (and magic!) G
  3. Get Drawing!

Grab your copy of Séance Tea Party today!






Random House Graphic Announces a Graphic Novel Celebration Coming This September [Press Release]

Random House Graphic Announces a Graphic Novel Celebration This September

The new graphic novel imprint at Random House Children’s Books is partnering with indie bookstores for themed panels every week.


(New York, NY, August 20, 2020)—Random House Graphic is announcing an exciting kickoff to the fall season with “Falling for Graphic Novels,” a series of virtual events in September hosted by five indie bookstores across the United States.

The panels will feature Random House Graphic’s creators and allow attendees to discover and virtually visit new stores around the country. Each panel will focus on a theme in kids and YA comics, allowing readers to immerse themselves in stories of magic and heroes, queer and diverse representation, and even an interactive art class.

The celebration will give attendees an in-depth look at this exciting medium that continues to grow in popularity and show the power and breadth of visual storytelling. The series begins Wednesday, September 2, with a new event each week. You can see the full schedule with links to reserve your place below:

September 2, 2020 (Wednesday) @6PM PT

“Heart Happy! Tales of Friendship, Family, and Fun!”

Featuring Laura Knetzger, Jose Pimienta, and Jeffrey Brown

Hosted by Vroman’s Bookstore (Pasadena, CA)

Moderated by Oliver Sava

Hosted on Crowdcast

Reserve your spot now

Join Random House Graphic for a super-fun panel celebrating friends, family, and fun! We love stories that touch our hearts and leave us with all the feels! Join creators Laura Knetzger (Bug Boys), Jose Pimienta (Suncatcher), and Jeffrey Brown (Once Upon a Space-Time! and Lucy and Andy Neanderthal) as they dive into creating stories filled with humor and good feelings and discuss why graphic novels are the best.

September 10, 2020 (Thursday) @4PM CT

“Random House Graphic Doodle Draw!”

Featuring Mika Song, Kaeti Vandorn, Stephen Shaskan, and Brian Yanish

Hosted by BookPeople (Austin, TX)

Moderated by Alex Lu

Hosted on Zoom

Reserve your spot now

It’s time to doodle draw with Random House Graphic! In this fun and interactive event, meet and draw with some fantastic new graphic novel creators. Join Mika Song (Donut Feed the Squirrels), Kaeti Vandorn (Crabapple Trouble), Stephen Shaskan (Pizza & Taco: Who’s the Best?) and Brian Yanish (Shark and Bot) as they discuss introducing graphic novels to kids. The artists will share how to draw characters from their stories and compete in a doodle-duel! Grab some paper and pencils and join us!

September 16, 2020 (Wednesday) @7PM CT

“Magic and Mayhem: Adventures in Graphic Novels!”

Featuring Sophie Escabasse, Reimena Yee, and Nathan Page and Drew Shannon

Hosted by The Book Stall (Winnetka, IL)

Moderated by Nicole Herviou

Hosted on Crowdcast

Reserve your spot now

Witches! Ghosts! Magic! Oh my! Join a very special event to celebrate magic and mayhem in kids’ and teens’ graphic novels. Creators Sophie Escabasse (Witches of Brooklyn), Reimena Yee (Séance Tea Party), and Nathan Page and Drew Shannon (The Montague Twins: The Witch’s Hand) share why magical, gothic stories are the absolute perfect reads for fall!

September 22, 2020 (Tuesday) @6PM MT

“Celebrating LGBTQ+ Representation in Comics!”

Featuring Trung Le Nguyen, Jessi Zabarsky, and Chad Sell

Hosted by BookBar (Denver, CO)

Moderated by Samantha Puc

Hosted on Crowdcast

Reserve your spot now

Today, queer stories can be found everywhere—especially on the bookshelves of kids and teens! More than ever, readers are able to see themselves and their identities reflected in fantastic stories. Join creators Jessi Zabarsky (Witchlight), Chad Sell (Doodleville), and Trung Le Nguyen (the upcoming The Magic Fish) as they discuss a range of fantastic graphic novels celebrating LGBTQ+ identities. 

September 27, 2020 (Sunday) @2PM ET

“RH Graphic: Pick Your Hero!”

Featuring Judd Winick, Mark Siegel, J. C. Phillipps, and John Gallagher

Hosted by Books of Wonder (New York, NY)

Moderated by Mike Avila

Hosted on Crowdcast

Reserve your spot now

It’s time to pick your hero! Join Random House Graphic as we celebrate stories about heroes—from traveling through epic worlds to alien boys landing on earth to fighting evil unicorns and superhero cats—there are so many great graphic novels for kids to jump into! Join creators Judd Winick (HILO series), Mark Siegel (5 Worlds series), J. C. Phillipps (Pacey Packer: Unicorn Tracker), and John Gallagher (the upcoming Max Meow: Cat Crusader) to learn more about their exciting new adventures!

Random House Graphic is an imprint of Random House Children’s Books dedicated to the growth of graphic novels in the publishing industry. Launched in January 2020, Random House Graphic publishes graphic novels of all genres for ages four and up. To learn more about Random House Graphic or to find your next read, visit or follow @RHKidsGraphic on Twitter and Instagram.

Random House Children’s Books ( is the world’s largest English-language children’s trade book publisher. Creating books for toddlers through young adult readers in all formats, from board books to activity books to picture books, novels, and nonfiction, the imprints of Random House Children’s Books bring together award-winning authors and illustrators, world-famous franchise characters, and multimillion-copy series. Random House Children’s Books is a division of Penguin Random House LLC.

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