Heller talks with Jeff Scher, whose moving animated documentary The Number on Great-Grandpa's Arm premiered on HBO this past Saturday.
Heller shares some of the propaganda and paraphernalia that inspired and motivated the "North Vietnamese" to drive the French from their country, only to have the vacuum filled by American advisors and ground troops.
One of the most controversial subway posters to hang in NYC was a famously searing portrait of Che Guevara. Starting this week, it will hang in the space that will contain Poster House, a new museum on West 23rd Street in Manhattan, devoted to the art of the poster.
"Before We Were Banned" is a group exhibition responding to President Trump’s first Executive Order banning travel from seven majority Muslim countries to the U.S.
William M. Patton's Paper and Press Illustrated Monthly provided its audience of printers, binders and affiliated commercial artists a vivid view of the fashionable styles of the day through its editorial and advertising pages.
If you've ever wondered about the function of different kinds of coffee lids, you'll enjoy flipping through Louise Harpman and Scott Specht's distinctive new book, Coffee Lids: Peel, Pinch, Pucker, Puncture.
Lincoln Cushing reports on a unique exhibition pairing Cuban and Viet Nam graphics: "A Present Retrospective: The Historical Work of René Mederos and the Contemporary Responses of Artists."
Good Housekeeping included many luminary writers over its long run and was also a key outlet for female illustrators including Jesse Wilcox Smith, Rose O'Neill (The Kewpies) and Rita Senger.
If you're lucky enough to be in Paris, visit Joost Swarte's exhibition at the Gallerie Martel. "New Yorkers" runs from January 19 to March 17 at 17, rue Martel 75010 Paris.
The Victoria & Albert, one of the world's great museums for all kinds of popular culture, published in 1985 Orange and Lemons: Fruit Wrappers from the Victoria & Albert Museum.