At the Cranbrook Art Museum’s new exhibition “Too Fast to Live, Too Young to Die: Punk Graphics, 1976-1986,” punk rock’s visual lexicon comes into focus.
Paolo Garretto was famous in Italy in the 1920s and 30s for his posters and magazine covers. His work appeared in Fortune, Time, Vogue, and The New Yorker.
If you saw a swastika on a book, magazine or flyer what would you do? What about the images here? What comes to mind? How do you respond?
This interview with Tomi Ungerer was conducted in 2015 when he and Heller spoke at his first U.S. retrospective at the Drawing Center in New York.
The human body is a wonderful thing. But trying to explain it through art and design may be even more wonderful. This pamphlet reminds me of film "The Shape of Water."
Finally! There’s a smart, insightful book that critically examines the works one of America’s most important comics writer-artists of the past half-century.
When Steven Heller was 16 years old, he did everything imaginable to get his drawings printed in Evergreen Review, which already published Robert Grossman, Brad Holland, Tomi Ungerer, Edward Sorel and others. By the time he was 19, he was briefly its art director.
Black Panther the movie has just been released. Marvel’s new Black Panther: World of Wakanda spin-off series just scored this year’s GLAAD Media Outstanding Comic Book Award. And here in real life, conventions and exhibitions nationwide are honoring the talents and accomplishments of black comics creators.
Though best known as one of the premiere dinosaur artists of the 20th century, the fascinating William Stout has done it all, from movie posters and film production to comic books and theme park design.
Norman Rockwell's pictorial interpretation of FDR's “Four Freedoms" hit home in 1943. They were later reprinted as posters, and the story of how these posters influenced and raised the American spirit is smartly analyzed in the catalog for the first comprehensive traveling exhibition devoted to Rockwell's depictions.