Yes. The recommendation is to get comfortable with some French. So far I have the "yellow book" in German for route description, the "yellow guide" on lodgings from the Amis organization, and a couple iPhone map apps in French. Bon chemin!
I know you asked for English guides but here's my recommendation: http://www.csj.org.uk/product/chemin-de-st-jacques-de-compostelle-de-geneve-au-puy-en-velay/
I don't speak French or German but this guide worked out great for me.
Maps, elevations, kms, accommodations, and services. It's extremely informative, inexpensive, weight is 90g. It is strictly business, no history, no museums, no flora or fauna.
Buy it now and familiarize yourself with the layout and terminology and you will do great.
Peaceable Projects Inc. is a U.S.-based non-profit group that brings the vast resources of the wide world together with the ongoing needs of the people who live, work, and travel on the Camino de Santiago pilgrim trail network in Spain.
I never bought the Michelin Guide, just took a photo each morning of the daily route in another pilgrim's pamphlet. I believe it can be purchased in convenience or pilgrim stores along the route, and definitely from the cathedral shop in Le Puy when you first arrive (they have a lot of last minute route-specific items available in the cathedral).
I had this one downloaded onto my iPad. It is a good guide book with very detailed walking instructions, but the maps are rudimentary, so you will need to get some proper maps separately. (Alternatively, the GPS track of the trail can be found online, which can be downloaded directly onto your GPS app.) I hardly used this book though while walking from Aumont-Aubrac to Conques last year. That section of the trail was pretty well-marked and my intermediate French was more than enough for me to get by. I had planned my walk using a French guidebook which may not be of assistance to you.
Be aware there are two different (but connected) routes being discussed in this thread:
(1) the Via Gebennensis runs from Geneva to Le Puy
(2) the Via Podiensis runs from Le Puy to St Jean Pied de Port
The second section, from Le Puy onward, is much more heavily travelled and is covered by the Miam Miam Dodo, Cicerone, and Michelin guides. The first section is lightly travelled, and covered by the French-language and German-language guides from the Amis and Conrad-Stein.