Here are some of the most innovative graphic novels this year, selected by Dan Schindel and other Hyperallergic reviewers.
Zine-makers working at the intersection of art and technology showcase their projects at the School for Poetic Computation.
Cartoonist Matthew Thurber doesn’t leave us with a clean moral or tidy ending to his series of comic jabs at the art world and its institutions.
A new book from Hauser & Wirth compiles five decades of abstract artist Jack Whitten’s personal writings.
An exhibition at the Philadelphia Museum of Art features Smith’s many and manifold book artworks.
Dom Sylvester Houédard, friends with the beatniks, littered his texts with references to god and prayer, and had a peculiar sense of humor.
Covering the span of 1890 to 1959, A Visual History of Graphic Design illustrates design advancements alongside historical events, from the founding of Pepsi-Cola to the stock market crash.
In Nicole Claveloux’s comic collection, The Green Hand and Other Stories, we move through dream states with highly idiosyncratic characters.
In Chris Ware’s latest book, Monograph, he confronts his past self through various ephemera and remembrances.
Vincent Sardon’s The Stampographer, published by Siglio Press, collects the witty designs he makes with rubber stamps, which are sometimes several feet long.
New books by Keiler Roberts and Sina Grace share accounts of their ongoing battles with depression and their careers as comic artists.
In a conversation with poet Ulf Stolterfoht, a chatbot pushes language towards its breaking point in a way no human could.