Praise for Blurred Vision:
"Blurred Vision  is one handsomely packaged book, with a meticulously rendered, eye-catching, fully-painted portrait cover by Karl Stevens. Then, inside, are collected twenty-four carefully chosen stories by twenty-four talented and fresh new faces within the U.S., European, and Asiatic art scenes. That said, this anthology is a collection of, in its own words, “Narrative Art”, and that’s an honest description of what’s to be found inside. For anyone familiar with Max Ernst’s infamous collage collection Une Semaine de Bonté, arguably the first graphic novel ever made, in which Ernst took a slew of images published in other popular and pulp periodicals and then strung them together into a loose “narrative” (usually thematic rather than plot based), you’ll have a good grasp on the contents of Blurred.
All in all, Blurred Vision is for the adventurous comic reader only. It isn’t breezy entertainment, or all ages fare; it isn’t whimsical in the Cartoon Network sense and it doesn’t stick to any one style or sensibility. It’s literally a showcase of art, some of it only loosely defined as “narrative”, although it is. This is an expansive and mind-stretching collection of works that will challenge and occasionally entertain, though throughout you’ll find work likely never to be come across in any more accessible and properly presentational way. This one’s for the connoisseurs, or those who want to begin their long journey toward connoisseurship. It’s big and thick and it’s packed with new art narrative styles. Recommended, if you aren’t easily diverted or put off."
Dave Baxter, Broken Frontier
"You know from the full-color cover of a brilliant Karl Stevens portrait that there's bound to be fine work inside as well. And indeed there is. Among this collection of vignettes and parodies and wild visual experiments are "My Old Man," a story conjured via photos of sculpted maquettes, by the late Roland Brener; "An Anthology of Lower Utopia," featuring the meticulous pencil work of the mysterious Toc Fetch, whose art is like a collaboration between Jim Woodring and Albrecht Durer as scripted by a loa-ridden Iain Banks; Koren Shadmi's "Antionette," so well-drawn and magical-realist you suspect, momentarily, that every Israeli comic artist is another Hanuka brother.
Recommended, especially for those interested in the more ragged fringe of modern comics.
Wayne Alan Brenner, The Austin Chronicle
"A visit to the other side... The mind is intrigued while the eye is tantalized. Refreshing, complex and intriguing!"
Steven Psyllos, NYArts Magazine
"Consistently superb, with loving attention paid to craft and the execution of such that is increasingly rare in alternative comix...a beautiful collection."
Jenny Gonzalez, Buzzscope
"'New Narrative Art' aptly describes these bizarre tales whose interpretation could produce a different answer with each person asked. Submerging us in surrealistic elements and actions, ten different authors provide a challenging landscape of thoughts that only the most dedicated graphic novel enthusiast will attempt to tackle."
Lance Victor Eaton, Bookloons
"[Blurred Vision 2] is sure to be one of the major indie anthologies of the year"
Marc Sobel, Unattended Baggage
"Get yer fresh, pipin' hot New Yawk Aht comics here, straight out of the oven"
Copacetic Comics, placing Blurred Vision on its list of "the most engaging, entertaining, intelligent, intriguing and important comics anthologies of the twenty-first century".
"Mix your Dada with your Surrealism and give it all a modern updating and you have an idea of all three of these titles. The Blurred Vision series combines all kinds of styles and approaches, often in a hallucinatory way. Transgressive, trippy and cool..."
Jeff VanderMeer, Bookslut
"Blurred Vision is subtitled 'new narrative art,' and so it is. Some strips are amusing while others are confusing, but all of them are truly designed to make you think."
Mark Arnold, Atomic Avenue
"Spending time with these stories felt a bit like being at a party where you don't really know anyone, but everyone seems really cool and interesting, although they really get on your nerves and you're sure they're all making fun of you on some level..."
J. Caleb Mozzocco, Every Day Is Like Wednesday
Faint Praise for Blurred Vision:
"Blurred Vision 4 isn’t terrible..."
Jillian Steinhauer, The Daily Cross Hatch
Denunciations of Blurred Vision:
"No. It is terrible. They’ve all been terrible. Beyond terrible."
Frank Santoro, Comics Comics Mag