Steven Heller talks with John Cuneo, illustrator and author of "Not Waving But Drawing" (Fantagraphics Underground).
Booklets issued by decency groups in the 1950s did their best to contain salacious content, and one of the graphic design methods was abstract illustration.
Ladislav Sutnar created a series called the Venus paintings, which although they echo Pop Art of the '60s, were exercises in geometric construction.
Check out printed covers, artwork and insights from CARtoons magazine, the subject of two L.A.-area exhibitions.
Last Friday the Creative Action Network launched a new grassroots collection of posters highlighting 100 "things" that truly make America great
As a new president takes the Oath of Office, Steven Heller thinks of his hero, Gomez.
In light of the recent news about civil rights icon and Congressman John Lewis, Michael Dooley explores a compelling graphic novelization of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.'s biography.
German Expressionism is famous for the brutal woodcut and linocut prints made by those the Nazis branded "degenerate" artists.
Ivan Chermayeff and Kurt Vonnegut made beautiful music when they teamed up in 1980 to make a children's book about creation: "Sun Moon Star."
"The Disasters of War" by Francisco Goya is arguably as or even more powerful and poignant than any of the other timeless anti-war artworks—which is why their presence on wine bottles raises some questions.