Today marks the 50th anniversary of the historic March on Washington, where Martin Luther King gave his "I Have a Dream" speech. Artist Nate Powell discusses his work on a new graphic novel that details Congressman John Lewis' struggle for civil and human rights.
Theodor Geisel — best known as "Dr. Seuss" — may be best known for his children's books. Even more intriguing, though, is his colorful past work.
One of the most significant comics events during San Diego Comic-Con this week isn’t even part of the official program. It’s the “Wonder Women: On and Off Paper” exhibition.
The Comics Arts Conference is an amalgamation of comics scholars, professionals, critics, and historians. Join this discussion of the relevance of The Comics Arts Conference and the debate on whether or not Bruce Wayne has a psychological disorder.
Before the Doublemint Twins put Wrigley's gum in America's mouths and minds of gum-chewing millions, the trade characters that most stuck as effective mnemonics were the Spearmen
On this Independence Day, let's get behind the candidate the D's and R's can support. (From Cartoons Magazine, the Daily Show of its day.)
With censorship growing in the comic world, Howard Chaykin's Black Kiss II is now among the most forbidden comics, including The Story of O.
I can't say I think of Planters' Mr. Peanut as a source of historical data, but this colorful little "Paint Book" from 1935 would seem to indicate otherwise.
Peter Kuper’s seen it all. And he wants us to see it, too. So he draws it for us in comic books.
In 1936, the former speakeasy and NYC restaurant-club, Jack & Charlie's "21" (what we now know as The 21 Club) published, "The Iron Gate" as a self-promotional tool.