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.
For several years, Ben Katchor explored in comics the vanishing (or long gone) rituals we associate with life in America’s metropolitan centers.
In Tom Gauld’s new graphic novel, Mooncop — published by Drawn & Quarterly — the age of the moon has waxed and waned.
Providence, Rhode Island-based multi-hyphenate Brian Chippendale is best known as the masked drummer and howling vocalist of noise-rock duo Lightning Bolt. He’s also a RISD dropout, cartoonist, and artist.
Comics artist Adrian Tomine’s latest collection, Killing and Dying, took a long time to materialize.
Why does one publish a sketchbook? What unmoored narratives does an artist allow to be revealed, and what obligation does she have to collect her thoughts cohesively?
Making comics about the art world is an excellent idea. And so, the premise of Brecht Vandenbroucke’s White Cube is full of promise.
There will always be fashion magazines that instruct readers which silk faille caftan is appropriate for lounging on a yacht over Memorial Day weekend, but what about one that traces the sartorial origins of the safety pin as an accessory?