In time, I'll put my fairly large (40+) Nietzsche book collection here. For the time being, this is all I have in place.
Forgotten Fatherland, the Search for Elisabeth Nietzsche
by Ben MacIntyre is a historical look at the attempt of Nietzsche's sister and her husband to found a pure Aryan colony in Paraguay. Forgotten Fatherland is really two books in one - the (often comical) travel memoirs of the author as he travels the jungle of Paraguay in search of the remains of the colony, and a historical description of the colony as it was founded in 1886 until it's end of sorts at the default of Germany in World War Two. The first third of the book is the author's story, told in a friendly, somewhat irreverent manner. For example, he observes a duck trying to have sex with a chicken and chuckles "so much for racial purity!" The meat of the book then follows, and the author has done a tremendous job of pulling together the colony's story. The last chapter of the book has the author meet the remnants of the colony, which are mostly pathetic.
Sautet & Boussignac's Nietzsche Pour Débutants (Nietzsche for
beginners in the USA)
A must have for any Nietzsche enthusiast. The book (comic?) was originally written in French and translated to English as part of the "for beginners..." series. As such, not all the jokes survive the translation. This book seems more geared at people who already know what Nietzsche's about and want to have a good laugh. At times, the humor is really crude, and in fairly bad taste. I liked this one better than the other "for beginners" books, which are less parody and more like "Cliff Notes."
This is a typical set of panels, in which Nietzsche proclaims that "God is Dead!" to a fairly spunky crucified guy.