Imprints

Some articles on imprints, imprint:

Shonen Jump (magazine) - Features - Imprints
... with the Shonen Jump anthology, Viz Media has created multiple new imprints in its various divisions ... Shonen Jump" is the primary manga imprint for releasing the tankōbon volumes of the series that have appeared in the magazine, as well as other similar shōnen titles ... A second manga imprint, "Shonen Jump Advanced", was launched in April 2005 to target older teenage and young adult readers with more "mature themes." In October 2005, Viz expanded the "Shonen Jump" imprint into their ...
Deseret Book Imprints
... it divided its publishing into four differently marketed imprints Deseret Book — history and doctrine Bookcraft — self-help, family, children, women ... Covenant Communications in 2006, Deseret Book Company did not make it an additional imprint, but continued its independent operations as a publisher alongside Deseret Book ...
List Of DC Comics Imprint Publications
... DC has published comic books under a number of different imprints and corporate names ... and graphic novels published under the imprints All-Star, ABC, CMX, DC Focus, Helix, Homage, Impact, Johnny DC, Milestone, Minx, Paradox Press, Piranha Press, Tangent, Vertigo, WildStorm, and those ... A list of DC Comics published under the DC or AA imprint can be found here ...
Early American Imprints - History
... The extensive collection of early American imprints in the Society's library provided a substantial number of the imprints that were filmed ... series is available in two parts Early American Imprints Series I Evans, 1639–1800, Early American Imprints Series II Shaw-Shoemaker, 1801–1819 ...

Famous quotes containing the word imprints:

    In all cultures, the family imprints its members with selfhood. Human experience of identity has two elements; a sense of belonging and a sense of being separate. The laboratory in which these ingredients are mixed and dispensed is the family, the matrix of identity.
    Salvador Minuchin (20th century)

    The idea which man forms of beauty imprints itself throughout his attire, rumples or stiffens his garments, rounds off or aligns his gestures, and, finally, even subtly penetrates the features of his face.
    Charles Baudelaire (1821–1867)