Danica is in Louisville, Kentucky today (at Carmichael’s Bookstore) and in Chicago at Quimby’s on Saturday. 


stands out about Novgorodoff’s book are the artistry of its pages — the
fine-art edge her watercolors give to illustrations that help propel the story
line — and the human themes of loneliness, spiritual meaning and connection to
the landscape of one’s home territory
that are associated more with literature
or high-art cinema than with the comic-book form.” – The Kentucky Courier Journal

A sharp,
often challenging story
. . . . SLOW STORM works so well because of
Novgorodoff’s ability to almost constantly convey motion and movement. She
captures on the page even simple things like winds blowing, or people and
animals running, or cars and trucks driving, all with a flair.” – Book Reporter

 I read
several books last weekend, but one that won’t leave my head is Danica
Novgorodoff’s Slow Storm.
This book was such a hit at Comic-Con that
I couldn’t get a copy, and now I understand why. The art is breathtaking. The
story intertwines a small-town female firefighter and an illegal immigrant who
works in a stable. When a storm hits, their lives change. I read the entire
thing while sitting on my back porch on a rainy day, and I can’t imagine a more
perfect setting.” – USA Today’s Pop Candy

“Slow Storm’s poignant themes, accompanied by Novgorodoff’s lush watercolor
washes and masterful linework, tell an emotionally-charged tale of homesickness
and horses, storms and saints.” – Quimby’s

Featured Artist: Comics Should Be Good
– A Month of Art Stars

“Just like a Slow Storm, there’s a brooding atmosphere and mounting intensity
throughout Novgorodoff’s subtle, refreshingly different drama, as she shows how
these two people from very different worlds and worldviews, both adrift, with
secrets to hide, neither sure of their place in life, build a bond of
understanding and come to recognise the sensitivity and hope in each other.” –
Paul Gravett

“I admire the texture and ambition that Novgorodoff brings to this tale of lost
souls. . . . there are numerous moments in Slow St