Callum is a nought – an inferior white citizen in a society controlled by the black Crosses.

Sephy is a Cross – and the daughter of one of the most powerful, ruthless men in the country.

In their hostile, violent world, noughts and Crosses simply don’t mix. But when Sephy and Callum’s childhood friendship grows into love, they’re determined to find a way to be together.

And then the bomb explodes . . .

The long-awaited graphic novel adaptation of one of the most influential, critically acclaimed and original novels of all time, from multi-award-winning Malorie Blackman.


One review for “Noughts & Crosses Graphic Novel

  1. Dear Ms. Blackman, I would just like to inform you how much I love you novel of Noughts and Crosses and how intrigued I was by both Sephy and Callum. I enjoy that each story has more than one side, which was showed by you. I, in my opinion, was more interested in Callums story than Sephy’s, probably because of different their lives are and it’s interesting to see how the poorer thrive. I love the ending to the novel and can’t wait to read the second although the alternative plot in the back of the book (not sure if that’s just the book I have) in case the reader didn’t like the ending or how the story was set up. After finishing Noughts and Crosses, I did miss the characters because they were engraved in my head and I felt as though I knew them personally. I enjoy reading all sorts of books but yours was one of my favorites because of the characters and their communication, emotion, the plot in general and how a moral can be placed into the book. I realized that this book can translate into modern life today and how races are taken into account and that people are treated with inequality because of their history or race. I will strongly suggest to anybody to read this book. It’s full of valuable life lessons for everyone and just how horrid people can be when power comes to their minds. I encourage you to keep writing and by that I will keep reading (many more of your books shall be included). But you probably do not need my encouraging letter to pursue your talent of life in books. Ms. Blackman, your books have communicated a lot to me even if not meaning to. Life has more than just one perpesctive and each side should be viewed, I cherished each page, devoured the words and quickly decided to write a review hoping that it will reach to you. Thank you very much for pouring hours of hardwork and thought and time into each character (even the small roles which portray a lot, for example, Lynette and her death just shows how many people are depressed throughout life and are challenged each day) and how they communicate a story of their own. I hope you continue to write more books for readers to love.
    Many thanks,
    L

    –I would be grateful if you would respond or email me so I can write you when I enjoy the rest of the series.

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