Each is in handy A6 format with 28 pages, saddle stitch binding, full-color! Released 24 January, 2017.
š! #27 ‘BFF’ This issue is the result of our open call and contains comics from all around the world about friendship, mainly weird and funny stuff, you’ll like it anyway! Full of discoveries, many new talents in there, 18 of 20 for the first time ever in kuš! Lots of new friends…
There’s a kind of mythology surrounding The Evergreen State College (Olympia, Washington) and its comix history. Here are Matt Groening, Steve Willis, Megan Kelso, Craig Bartlett, Tommy Thompson and Drew Christie on a panel about their experience at Evergreen and later careers.
After finding an underwater base at Water Moon Sigma 14-B, Musclechoo goes inside and loses contact with Iris and then it starts to get really weird… Musclechoo makes a comeback on a new book drawn between August 2014 and December 2016. For fans of Fort Thunder, Ghost in the Shell and Trading Card Games.
Ken Meyer, Jr. looks at a couple issues of FOOM, Marvel’s in-house fanzine of the ’70s, in the latest installment of his “Ink Stains” column at Comic Attack.
FOOM, the Marvel fanzine, not only has in house fun from the Marvel staff and freelancers, but in these issues, a contest for fans! Fans that included future pros Steve Rude, Doug Hazlewood, and many more!
It’s 2017 and your favourite comix magazine Stripburger will celebrate its silver jubilee (25 years of existence)! However, there’s no time for being lazy, it’s time for a new open call for the upcoming Stripburger issues (#69 and #70). Send your submissions by March 26th!
I’m not sure if this page at OlyBlog is supposed to be viewed as is but, regardless, it’s a great random assortment of comix and drawings by Steve Willis (Morty the Dog, Cranium Frenzy). Scroll through this and tell me you don’t want more.
It’s no longer I that liveth is a book about being thirteen years old in 1986. It portrays the life of Francisco Ferreira. It is set between Lisbon and Évora. Francisco Ferreira is at the worst of ages. He is at an age when the God of childhood is already dead, and no new God has come to replace him. An age when you no longer play and you don’t have true friends yet. A nihilistic age. An age without anything. Nevertheless, Ferreira uncovers something, attaches himself to something.
For Regé, drawing is ‘kind of like eating or sleeping,’ resembling a basic biological function more than a conscious act. That’s why he doesn’t like to stress over the origins of his creativity, because it’s actually a part of who he is.