The second Space Usagi miniseries – now in color from Dark Horse and Dogu Publishing!

Dark Horse Comics and Dogu Publishing continue the celebration of the 40th Anniversary of Stan Sakai’s epic adventure comic, Usagi Yojimbo. Space Usagi: White Star Rising is the second Space Usagi story, featuring colors by Emi Fujii. Each issue will also be available with a variant cover from popular comic artist Peach Momoko. Each of the three issues of this miniseries will include a new eight-page short story by Julie Sakai and Stan Sakai, featuring Space Usagi’s Akemi character!

Taking place directly after the Space Usagi: Death and Honor arc, Space Usagi: White Star Rising sees Miyamoto Usagi, the descendent of the legendary rabbit ronin known as Usagi Yojimbo, continuing to defend the Shirohoshi clan in the far future from scheming rivals, the Kajitori. He meets new friends, like space pirate Rhogen, and new enemies, led by Empress Amateh.

“It’s exciting to see Space Usagi’s second adventure re-colored for this edition, and it features a brand new short story starring a new member of the Usagi cast,” confirmed Sakai.

Protect and defend the future at all costs when Space Usagi: White Star Rising #1 (of 3) arrives in comic shops on October 23, 2024. It is now available for pre-order at your local comic shop for $4.99.

Be sure to follow DarkHorseComics on social media and check our website, for more news, announcements, and updates

Stay up to date with everything Usagi Yojimbo and much more on social media by following Dogu Publishing on social media for the latest information.

Praise for Usagi Yojimbo:

“I think Usagi Yojimbo is one of the most original, innovative, well-executed comic books anywhere to be found. Stan’s style of artwork, his crisp incisive writing, and his thoroughly professional pacing, all done in a relaxed and absorbed manner, have provided comics with something so rarely seen in this field—a new literary and artistic approach to illustrated storytelling.”—Stan Lee

“A must-read for any comic book fan.”—Graphic Policy

“Sixteenth-century Japan is never so entertaining as in Stan Sakai’s tales of Miyamoto Usagi.”—NPR

Source link

Related Articles

Back to top button