I Know What I Am: The Life and Times of Artemisia Gentileschi weaves together known facts of Gentileschi’s life with the politics of art patronage.
Ezra Claytan Daniels and Ben Passmore’s graphic novel BTTM FDRS blends discussions around race relations, cultural appropriation, and urban injustice with body horror and an eerie plot.
Ali Fitzgerald, an American expat in Berlin, began running art workshops for refugees in 2015. Her book Drawn to Berlin looks at their current difficulties as they seek and struggle for safety.
Carol Tyler recently found her Beatles-centric diaries from the ’60s and was inspired to create new illustrations of those days.
In My Favorite Thing Is Monsters, Emil Ferris avoids the strictures of any one genre, following the meandering mind of a 10-year-old obsessed with movie monsters.
All of your pre-Code goods are here: blood and guns and tentacles and stranglings and hell demons.
The new book Take That, Adolf! compiles classic comic book covers that show how American superheroes were marshaled into service during World War II.
We’ve entered Valentina’s life so many times.
For a digest of comics stories and intricate, free-standing illustrative work called The Lonesome Go, St. Louis artist and writer Tim Lane profiles familiar, typically unshaven folk: bar flies, train-hopping drifters, biker types.
Women have been involved in cartoons and comics from their beginning, although much of their work has languished in the greater story of graphic narratives. And it’s not for the reasons you might think.