An accessible introduction to Goodall's, Fossey's and Galdikas' lives and work. (Kirkus Reviews)
A graphic format admirably propels this lightly fictionalized group biography. (The Horn Book)
Presented as dedicated, iconoclastic, and profoundly in awe of the creatures around them, Goodall, Fossey, and Galdikas are inspiring figures, and Ottaviani does a first-rate job of dangling enough tantalizing tidbits to pique readers' interest in the topic. (Booklist)
The story of how each of these women loved primates and lived among them to study their behavior is compelling, and might inspire a whole new generation of scientists to follow in their footsteps. (School Library Journal)
This is an inviting introduction that will undoubtedly lure many readers into further investigation of this groundbreaking fieldwork. (BCCB)
Splendid. (The Miami Herald on Feynman)
Entertaining and informative. (Science on Feynman)
Lovely. (Newsday on Feynman)
Captures the jazzy flow of Feynman's life in its spare lines. (USA Today on Feynman)
These images capture with remarkable sensitivity the essence of Feynman's character. The comic-book picture somehow comes to life and speaks with the voice of the real Feynman. (Freeman Dyson, The New York Review of Books on Feynman)
Jim Ottaviani has written nonfiction, science-oriented comics since 1997, notably the number one New York Times bestseller, Feynman and Fallout which was nominated for an Ignatz Award. He has worked as a nuclear engineer, caddy, programmer, and reference librarian. Primates is his first collaboration with artist Maris Wicks. He lives in Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Maris Wicks (Primates) lives with fellow primate Joe Quinones and their cat, Biggs, in Somerville, Massachusetts. She has used her opposable thumbs to draw comics for Adhouse Books, Tugboat Press, and Spongebob Comics, and written stories for Image and DC Comics. When she's not making comics, Maris works as a program educator at the New England Aquarium. She is an avid tool user and is particularly fond of bananas.