A reimagining of the life of renowned queer author Patricia Highsmith isn’t a tale of admiration or condemnation, but one about the complex nature of womanhood.
Revised and expanded, The Art of Pixar gathers color scripts from the studio’s short and feature films, mapping out the emotional beats of each story in lush hues.
Set in the aftermath of a Super Bowl victory, Ben Passmore’s Sports is Hell spotlights human folly, displaying the US at its worst and most ridiculous.
Part of a larger public art project, the late artist’s installation encourages Black women to be seen, heard, and to live, especially in the face of despair.
The award-winning author-illustrator duo Damian Duffy and John Jennings have teamed up again, but at times, Parable of the Sower: A Graphic Novel Adaptation feels unoriginal, even for an adaptation.
In Don’t Go Without Me, Rosemary Valero-O’Connell taps into the complexity of love, longing, and human connection.
What sets Stehrenberger’s posters apart is her commitment to integrating illustration, and her work is most compelling when it’s seemingly at its simplest.
Where Farocki’s works are meditative, Steyerl’s are bold and loud — which would make for an interesting juxtaposition if the selected works didn’t feel so at odds with each other.
In GLEEM, Freddy Carasco’s latest graphic novel, the itchy energy of youth is ready to burst forth, right off the page.