The Women’s Center for Creative Work workshop will also discuss how self-publishing has contributed to social movements and “why that’s relevant with zine-making today.”
There may never have been a better time for the zine, since as COVID-19 rages on, many artists are turning to self-publishing as an alternative way to connect while in isolation.
The speed with which the Hong Kong demonstrators’ informative zines have been distributed, collected, and even exhibited internationally is remarkable. We spoke with ZineCoop, one of the groups behind the effort, to discuss why they are so powerful.
Tiny Tech Zines is a new zine fair that examines the weaknesses of the industry, while exploring ways that digital innovation can be harnessed by those communities that have been heretofore underserved.
This year’s zinesters brought some of the most playful, provocative, and interesting items on display, and here are some notable picks.
The second annual edition of the Brown Paper Zine & Small Press Fair brings 23 exhibitors to Barnard Hall this weekend.
The free event will bring 100 zinesters, plus discussions, workshops, and performances, to the Museum of Latin American Art on August 6.
On March 16, the Zinister Zine Fair will showcase self-published and printed works made by and for people of color and LGBTQ people.
Last month, Ben Jones exhibited a new body of work at The Hole gallery on the Lower East Side. The gallery’s walls and floor are painted a bright, startling white; Jones’s artwork, usually drenched in hot hues, here consists only of graphite-colored oil-stick line drawings.
Since the late 19th century, the New York Public Library (NYPL) has collected alternative publications, the institution’s acquisitions mirroring publishing movements over the following decades.
The University of Kansas Libraries recently acquired over 1,000 zines from the former Solidarity radical organization in Lawrence, Kansas.
From illustrated sex dreams to a guide to “queering herbalism” to comics about the trans Armenian-American experience, the fourth annual NYC Feminist Zine Fest was a showcase of radical, DIY intersectionality.