Designer of the Week Liz Blazer is a master when it comes to the animated documentary—and is committed to challenging our perceptions.
Walt Disney's Albert Hurter was the man behind the characters and the godfather of some underground comics artists, including R. Crumb.
In his series on graphic novels that bend the rules, Michael Dooley shows us the work of an artist whose work bends gender lines and comic norms.
In celebration of the New Year, Steven Heller shares some of his favorite posts from two years' past.
Famed photographer Allan Amato created Temple of Art, in which his subjects took his portraits of them to another level by incorporating their own mixed-media visions of themselves as well.
Here Comes Kitty is the work of multidisciplinary artist Richard Kraft, a Jess for our age. Kraft has craftily transformed a 1960s Polish espionage comic into a mad, post-mod melange of Western religion and Eastern mysticism, Nazi spies and domesticated animals, the disturbingly chaotic and the playfully erotic.
If you're thinking of stocking your stocking, Matthew Martin's Modern Shunga has just the right stuff for stuffing.
Michael Dooley presents the first of a series of graphic novel suggestions that either defy or disregard categorization as comics.
Having entered the design field in a nontraditional way, Emanuele Colombo is proud to say that this has helped him become the motion designer he is today.
Michael Dooley talks to the artists featured in the exhibition "Curiouser and Curiouser," featuring art inspired by Alice in Wonderland.