Good morning everyone,
The following is a list of the five best and five worst comics produced by the Giantess Club. Giantess Club produces new comics every month and, as their name suggests, the focus is on giantesses. The site first came online in 2009. Over more than a decade, the site has produced hundreds of illustrated comics. A typical issue includes a color illustrated cover, an inside cover with contact and copyright information, and then ten multi-panel color illustrated pages, and then a final page with “To Be Continued…” or “The End.” (NOTE: A few stories are primarily written text with only a couple of illustrations, and others are drawn in black and white for stylistic reasons.) Series run for a maximum of eight issues. (NOTE: I’ve no idea why eight issues is the apparent limit.)
Customers can purchase a monthly membership for $24.99 a month (as of April 2020), or less if they pay in advance for a 3-month or yearly membership. Additionally, customers can buy individual comics, to view offline, without paying membership fees. (NOTE: In contrast to Giantess Fan, Giantess Club members can only view comics online. Giantess Fan allows its members to download all of their comics for viewing offline. Check out my earlier piece comparing the two sites here.)
Now, let’s move on to the lists!
These range from very good at the number five slot to the very best at number one!
5. My 50ft Lover
I enjoyed the 1960s setting and the revelation that in a far away alien civilization, bursting out of outfits is a means to invite someone to make love! Additionally, the story advocates for gay rights and features a brief confrontation between giantesses and some bystanders condemning their homosexuality.
4. Above the Law
This delightful tale features several female prisoners who grow to incredible sizes and wreck havoc not only on their prison, but also on a nearby city. These voluptuous women outgrow their clothes and destroy the man-made structures built to contain them. This is a classic work whose popularity led to follow-up series “Beyond the Law” and “Beyond the Law:Reversal.”
3. Hero of Size
I love video games and women growing bigger. What if, just if, someone took those two delightful concepts and married them together? Hero of Size does just that! This eight-part comic parodies the action role-playing game (RPG) Fable II, which was released for the Xbox 360 video game console in late October 2008. With every opponent she vanquishes, the comic’s protagonist increases in size in a delightful twist on RPG mechanics.
Additionally, this series concludes with a conflict between two giantesses which is solved in a very agreeable manner 🙂
2. Project Overman
Historical fiction featuring two giantesses fighting to decide World War II? Yes, please! The overwhelming majority of the art was black and white, in keeping with the setting, but also with occasional dashes of color. There was also lots of destruction with women outgrowing clothes and buildings, and then smashing aircraft and tossing tanks to the ground. (Read my full review here.)
PMD (Persons of Mass Destruction) tells of North Korea’s development of a growth agent in gel form. After North Korean agents use that growth agent to attack Los Angeles and San Francisco, the Americans develop their own version and retaliate! This series includes men and women growing to giant size while having sex and engaging in destructive rampages.
I love how the scale of the giant people varied widely. At one point, two American women at the demilitarized zone (DMZ), between North and South Korea, grow to enormous size and make North Korean giants look tiny. In another scene, a woman uses the North Korean dictator’s submarine as a sex toy. There is also a great panel showing the face of a giant woman as seen from a helicopter above.
This series had a follow-up comic entitled “PMD: War” which has two issues published so far, with the latest released on March 29, 2019. (NOTE: It’s unknown when PMD: War will get another issue. Read my review of the first two issues here.)
These range from relatively minor missteps at number five progressing to the very worst at number one!
5. Little Red Riding Hood
The most egregious mistake in Little Red Riding Hood is that it was published on the wrong site. This would have been a fine inclusion on a site dedicated to furries and sex between animal-human hybrids. However, this was posted on a site dedicated to giant women, and it does not belong there.
To be fair, there was some increase in height, but that seemed like an after thought. This felt like a passion project that the creators really wanted to make, but then they tried to shoehorn the end result into a place where it did not belong. (Read my full review here.)
4. For Her Pleasure
For Her Pleasure is included because of its wasted potential. The first few issues were wonderfully enjoyable and perfectly suited. Yet, this series was included on this list due to the horrible final issue. There’s no growth or sex in that finale and it ends with a disappointing whimper.
I recommend fans of gentle growing giantesses buy the first three issues and ignore the fourth. This is by no means a horrible work, but something that could have been greatly improved. Who knows? Perhaps someday, possibly many years from now, we can get a revised fourth issue to properly conclude the series and wipe the original conclusion from the annals of time! 🙂 (You can learn more about For Her Pleasure in my review.)
(Also, if anyone from Giantess Club is reading this, please know that I will write a proper conclusion to this series free of charge if you’re interested!)
3. Growin’ Clean
This is the point at which things get bad. Why? Because of Growin’ Clean’s depiction of incest between a mother and her daughter.
It’s important to note that Giantess Club has tags on their site to warn readers about content.
However, the “Incest” tag is absent from the page for Growin’ Clean:
2. Bubbling Up from the Abyss
Once again, incest appears in a Giantess Club comic. This time between two sisters. And, once again, the incest tag is not present. Why does the tag exist if it is not used?
1. Codename: G-Woman – The Femme Alliance (a.k.a. Codename: G-Woman 2)
Issue #1 of this series rates as the very worst at Giantess Club due to its cavalier depiction of rape on a massive scale. What do I mean? I’m referring to a super-powered character, specifically a man called “Speed,” confessing to raping a large number of people on a routine basis. I classified his actions as rape because he specifically states that he used to have daily sex with every gal on the base and that not one of them wanted to have sex with him.
(Most U.S. military bases host thousands of people including civilian personnel, uniformed service members, and their families. Assuming that 50% of the adult population is female it’s reasonable to believe that Speed was having non-consensual sex with hundreds, if not thousands, of women on a daily basis.)
Upon learning this, G-Woman, the main hero, takes no action and therefore gives her tacit approval. That discussion is depicted in the image below:
Obviously, reprehensible acts like rape occur in real life. Further, fictional stories should be able to incorporate those deplorable crimes into their narratives. However, my expectation is that characters will react like human beings when they learn of such transgressions.
Speed mentions (in the image above) that the women he assaults sometimes feel something weird, like their butts hurt, or they find cum inside themselves. These victims have no recollection of partaking in sexual activities. (Because Speed states that he moves so fast that victims do not notice him.) Thus, his victims recognize that they were violated, but they have no clues to their assailant’s identity and thus no means to prevent repeated assaults.
Imagine some of the potential victims. There may be a woman who works on the base who is married. One day she discovers that there is cum inside her vagina, but she did not partake in sex. Would she worry about becoming pregnant? After all, she would not know that Speed’s sperm is not viable. Additionally, would she be concerned about venereal diseases? Could she approach her husband for help? Would he believe her given that she has absolutely no information about her assailant? What if she did not tell her husband and then became pregnant afterward. Would she be uncertain if the child was her husband’s progeny or a child of her assailant? As previously stated, she would not know that her rapist was unable to impregnate.
What if a female worker on base had been violently raped before? Let’s say such an incident occurred years ago, and she found some measure of peace and security in the time since. Now in the present, Speed rapes her. Her nightmare begins again, and she loses the sense of peace and security. She then accuses innocent men in her life of drugging and then ejaculating inside her while she is unconscious. That would be understandable as that is the only conceivable scenario (from her perspective) in which she would find unexpected semen.
Bottom line, the more you think about Speed’s actions the more horrible it gets. A clever writer could have depicted G-Woman turning Speed into the authorities. Then Speed either deals with the consequences of his actions, or escapes and turns into a super-villain. In that manner, the mass rape could still be included, but it could be dealt with in a realistic manner and not ignored because the creators did not consider the implications.
Giantess Club also has a tag for comics which include “Non-Consensual Sex (Rape Scenes)”, as seen in the image below:
However, that tag was not included for the G-Woman comic. (NOTE: It could be argued that it was omitted because rape was discussed, but not shown.)
The intent might have been to make readers feel sympathetic toward the super-fast criminal called Speed. Perhaps, when we read of his activities, we are meant to feel bad. Here is an attractive, and horny, young man who is depressed because no one wants to fuck him. Therefore, are readers meant to feel that Speed is “forced to rape” by circumstances outside of his control? If that was the intent, then it failed completely.
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11 thoughts on “Giantess Club’s Top 5 and Bottom 5 Illustrated Series, as of April 2020”
Nice list, yet I cannot believe you didn’t have Stranger than fiction first series in the top 5. It’s one of my personal favorite and is from a time where I feel the stories of the club were better. I know it’s all about personnal taste, but I was surprised to not see it in there.
I assume you’re referring to the “Stranger than Fiction” series first released by the Breast Expansion Story Club (BESC).
To be clear, this post was only looking at comics released by Giantess Club. I realize that BotComics runs both sites, and that sometimes a series is released on multiple sites. However, I think the original Stranger than Fiction was published before Giantess Club (GC) existed. It’s a little fuzzy because of the periodic crossovers. Also adding to the confusion, they later imported the first Stranger than Fiction series into GC.
BESC deserves its own post detailing its best and worst. I’ll see what I can do about that, but it may not be published until this summer.
All that said, while the ultimate wish fulfillment aspect of Stranger than Fiction (namely reality-warping powers) was certainly full of potential, its high school setting was not great. Ergo, it was potentially full of underage characters. Put that Stranger than Fiction story in a college, like “Stranger than Fiction: University Daze” did, and it’d be much more agreeable.
Hey Solomon, I was wondering if you could do a review of Giantess Club’s Hazard series at some point? It’s the only series from them other than Ascension that gives a heavy focus on the growth itself, so I’d love to hear your thoughts on it!
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Sure thing! I’ll add “Hazard” to my list of comics to review.
Awesome thanks!!! You’re the best!!!!!
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