• Même s'il semble avoir été fabriqué avec des pierres au rabais et des poutres bon marché, il ne faut surtout pas sous-estimer le Donjon de Naheulbeuk. Ses murs renferment les pires cauchemars. Monstres, aberrations magiques, mercenaires assoiffés de violence ainsi que pièges et énigmes à en devenir fou occupent chaque étage de la bâtisse.
    Pourtant, un groupe se rassemble au pied de l'édifice. Si ces inconnus se lancent à l'attaque, c'est qu'ils sont à la recherche d'une statuette pour le compte de Gontran Théogal, un sorcier à capuche aux intentions peu claires. Mais la méfiance règne au sein du groupe. La récompense promise sera-t-elle suffisante aux aventuriers pour s'unir et faire face aux dangers ?

    Feuilleton audio devenu culte, Le Donjon de Naheulbeuk a été décliné en BD, en roman - dont voici le premier volet - et en jeu vidéo en 2020. Son créateur, John Lang, alias Pen Of Chaos, est un musicien, humoriste, graphiste, auteur, webdesigner et game designer français.

  • "Prends garde je serai bientôt dehors." En voulant dépanner l'ordinateur d'un prêtre, Uther, jeune prof en informatique qui menait jusqu'ici une vie on ne peut plus banale, ne se doutait pas qu'il allait ouvrir la boîte de Pandore. Ce qui ne devait être qu'une simple éradication d'un virus particulièrement retors va vite prendre une tout autre ampleur lorsque le corps du père Alexandre est retrouvé atrocement mutilé à son domicile. Car il se pourrait bien qu'un démon se soit invoqué directement depuis la machine. S'engage alors une course contre la montre, afin d'empêcher Paris de devenir le dixième cercle des Enfers... Premier roman de John Lang, où l'on trouve déjà sa verve et son humour - mais noir, cette fois -, Le Bouclier obscur est un thriller sombre et saisissant dans lequel il est question de romans fantastiques, d'organisations secrètes et du sort de la Terre, rien de moins ! Auteur des célèbres aventures du Donjon de Naheulbeuk, John Lang, alias Pen Of Chaos, s'est taillé une sérieuse réputation dans la fantasy que ce soit par ses livres, ses bandes dessinées, ses enregistrements sonores et ses concerts. Le Bouclier obscur est l'occasion de découvrir une autre facette de ses talents !

  • Le donjon de naheulbeuk - la couette de l'oubli Nouv.

    (Re)découvrez la plus célèbre saga de fantasy parodique !
    Si les héros du Donjon de Naheulbeuk avaient bien rempli leur contrat auprès de leur commanditaire, le sorcier Gontran Théogal, en lui rapportant la douzième statuette de Gladeulfeurha, ils ont, à leur insu, rendu un grand service à Dlul, le dieu du sommeil et de l'ennui. Ce dernier menace à présent d'engloutir le monde dans la Grande Couette de l'Oubli Éternel.
    Qui d'autre que nos héros pour sauver le monde ? Mais entre les guerres de religion qui agitent les terres de Fangh, les objectifs incertains des Oracles et le déplorable humour nain, ça s'annonce compliqué !
    Feuilleton audio devenu culte, Le Donjon de Naheulbeuk a été décliné en BD, en roman et en jeu vidéo en 2020.

  • Canada's greatest war hero brought vividly to life As a boy, Billy Bishop was a crack shot - he had a sharp eye and great aim. Nearly flunking out of Royal Military College in Kingston, he eagerly signed up for duty when the First World War broke out. Sent first to England, Bishop discovered his true love: the Royal Flying Corps. Up in the air, the fighting may have been "cleaner" - no trenches, no mud, no mustard gas - but it was extremely dangerous and difficult. In fact, most fighter pilots in the First World War would not shoot down even a single plane. Bishop soon proved himself to be a fighter pilot with an unerring instinct for aerial combat. He practiced relentlessly and would never land his plane before firing off every bullet, diving on targets he'd set up beforehand. The practice paid off. Bishop racked up seventy-two officially confirmed victories and was awarded every major medal, including the Victoria Cross. By the end of the war, he was considered so valuable as a symbol of the war effort that Canadian authorities insisted he be grounded: his loss would have been devastating to all Canadians. In this exciting new graphic novel, author and illustrator John Lang has unforgettably recreated Bishop's exciting wartime experiences. John Lang is an award-winning illustrator and cartoonist. He has produced work for a wide variety of publications, including Time Magazine, Billboard, Business Week, and The Village Voice. He lives and works in Toronto with his wife, Sara, and their daughter, Emily.

  • Over the past decade there has been a significant increase in interest from educators and the general public about deafness, special education, and the development of children with special needs. The education of deaf children in the United States has been seen as a remarkable success story around the world, even while it continues to engender domestic debate.
    In Educating Deaf Students: From Research to Practice, Marc Marschark, Harry G. Lang, and John A. Albertini set aside the politics, rhetoric, and confusion that often accompany discussions of deaf education. Instead they offer an accessible evaluation of the research literature on the needs and strengths of deaf children and on the methods that have been used-successfully and unsuccessfully-to teach both deaf and hearing children.
    The authors lay out the common assumptions that have driven deaf education for many years, revealing some of them to be based on questionable methods, conclusions, or interpretations, while others have been lost in the cacophony of alternative educational philosophies. They accompany their historical consideration of how this came to pass with an evaluation of the legal and social conditions surrounding deaf education today.
    By evaluating what we know, what we do not know, and what we thought we knew about learning among deaf children, the authors provide parents, teachers, and administrators valuable new insights into educating deaf students and others with special needs.

  • Over the past decade there has been a significant increase in interest from educators and the general public about deafness, special education, and the development of children with special needs. The education of deaf children in the United States has been seen as a remarkable success story around the world, even while it continues to engender domestic debate.
    In Educating Deaf Students: From Research to Practice, Marc Marschark, Harry G. Lang, and John A. Albertini set aside the politics, rhetoric, and confusion that often accompany discussions of deaf education. Instead they offer an accessible evaluation of the research literature on the needs and strengths of deaf children and on the methods that have been used-successfully and unsuccessfully-to teach both deaf and hearing children.
    The authors lay out the common assumptions that have driven deaf education for many years, revealing some of them to be based on questionable methods, conclusions, or interpretations, while others have been lost in the cacophony of alternative educational philosophies. They accompany their historical consideration of how this came to pass with an evaluation of the legal and social conditions surrounding deaf education today.
    By evaluating what we know, what we do not know, and what we thought we knew about learning among deaf children, the authors provide parents, teachers, and administrators valuable new insights into educating deaf students and others with special needs.

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