At last we have a substantial all new work by the creator of Big Questions. Never one to rest on his laurels, Mr. Nilsen has taken a novel approach to the graphic novel in The Rage of Poseidon bypresenting it in an accordian/concertina format that allows the reader the standard option of paging through the work as in any graphic novel as well as the unique opportunity to "hang" the work across a surface of their choosing: a floor (providing it's long enough), around the walls of a room (providing it's big enough), between trees (well, that might be a stretch); or any other way might conceive of doing so. This second option is, we would surmise, enabled to allow the work to be viewed - think gallery - as well as read. This dual aspect of comics - their ability to be simultaneously viewed and read - is one of the unique features of the form, and as such has yet to be adequately studied. Nilsen, with this elegantly simple production decision, has given readers. viewers, and comics scholars an excellent opportunity to explore this dichotomy (among other things) in The Rage of Poseidon.