Human adults have learned (to some degree) to tolerate cow's milk. People from Asian cultures have a bigger problem with this as it's not so normal for them to digest cow's milk. I know in the past that people have been horrified by the idea of ice cream made from human breast milk - but why? Surely it's more natural to eat a product made from milk evolutionary perfect for humans, than for milk destined for another species altogether.
Do webcomics count? Because I should've brought up that I not only recently reread Second Empire, but its prequel, Trapped in Amber. Both are CGI webcomics inspired by the old Dalek comics from TV Century 21 in the Sixties. It's easily one of the best webcomics I have ever read.
It went on for over 700 pages. Second Empire did, anyway. And you have a point. Girl Genius started as a print comic, but is primarily a webcomic now, but with print editions. BTW, that's a series I have to recommend to any Terry Pratchett fan who would also love steampunk and mad scientists.
Girl Genius is also, slowly, becoming a text form. The next volume is due out within a couple of months. The text form has some details not in the graphic novels and also a few minor differences from the webcomic/printed graphic novel form.
I have just started Agency the sequel to William Gibson's The Preripheral which took me a few chapters to get into as it was rather complex, this one is taking place in San Francisco 2017 apparently this sequel came out six years after The Preripheral and there is going to be another one to make a trilogy I wonder how long it will be before it comes out.
Edit to add I'm a few chapters in and it is a lot easier read this one, bit of a page turner I'm having trouble putting it down.
Now reading Eoin Colfer's High Fire about the last Dragon. Here is the blurb. about a vodka-drinking, Flashdance-loving dragon who's been hiding out from the world - and potential torch-carrying mobs - in a Louisiana bayou . . . until his peaceful world's turned upside down by a well-intentioned but wild Cajun tearaway and the crooked (and heavily armed) law officer who wants him dead.
don't talk to me about bookcases I'm trying to figure out if I can shoe-horn another one in
and reduce the amount of sub-genres I have comic-fiction that is based in the 1970s-1980s
because I can't get them to fit on my main fiction bookshelves shouldn't be a sub-genre or at
least that specific a sub-genre