Layla, a Tale of a Scarlet Swamp is very good.
Young man named Froghert lives in land resembling late-medieval Denmark. He is torn between his family and Layla. Layla is an elusive and mysterious woman (book describes her as wyvern at one point, bur she is much closer to shape-shifting lamia) living in a swamp. Froghert meets her when he gets lost in the swamp one time, and eventually becomes obsessed with Layla, while also struggling to care for his family, and trying to survive the chain of events set off by his encounters with Layla. There are side plots focusing on the royal family, and tale royal forces looking for Layla. These stories intersect and feed into one another. It all feels very natural, and the whole book is written very efficiently. No characters or plot points are wasted, and background details are introduced without over-reliance of dry exposition. It is a bit surprising, since this is a debut for both the writer and the artist.
Art is very good too. It is in a nice middle ground between realistic and stylized. There is quite a bit of tits and ass in the book too if you like cheesecake. It initially led me to believe that it is actually a cheesecake comic first and foremost when I flipped through the book before reading it. I was very pleasantly surprised that story, characters, and setting got proper attention too. Some characters are arguably underutilized given how much effort went into their look, like the military leader with two dogs draped in his dead sons' bones, or the charitable sisters group that is not above exploiting people they help out.
My only gripe with the book is that world balloons are laid out in confusing way on occasion, but that only happens three or four times in a 100 page book.