Ancco, who became famous for her diary-like webcomics, has published a collection of stories that ripple through domestic violence, social oppression, and rebellion.
Brilliantly paced, Adrian Tomine’s latest graphic novel takes readers from discomfort to laughter in just a few panels.
In the futuristic setting of the graphic novel Familiar Face, the alienation induced by rapid technological advancement is accelerated to a fantastical degree.
In her graphic novel The Hard Tomorrow, Eleanor Davis explores how different people react to living in a pressure cooker of rising fascism amidst dire inequality and a collapsing ecosystem.
Cartoonist Keum Suk Gendry-Kim relays the story in a documentarian manner that isn’t for the faint of heart.
In This Woman’s Work, Julie Delporte reflects on the limitations of being a woman.
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.
Jason Lutes’s epic graphic novel series Berlin, which began in 1996, comes to a close this year. Little did he know how relevant his books would be.
Tamaki talks about her latest book, Boundless, working solo, and how she’s found support in the comics community.
With appropriative text and visuals, the book is full of single-page mash-up vignettes of obtuse techno-speak and familiar graphics.
This book may have much to admire on the micro level, but the experience of the whole leaves a lot to be desired.
In 2010, cartoonist Sarah Glidden embarked on a trip with two reporters to speak to refugees and make a book about how journalism works.