Steven Heller chats with Michael Gerber, publisher and editor of "The American Bystander"—one of the few humor magazines left in the U.S.
Steven Heller opens up a 1946 copy of "Color, Order and Harmony: A Color Theory for Artists and Craftsmen" by Paul Renner (creator of Futura), translated by Alexander Nesbitt.
"New York magazine," founded in 1968 by Milton Glaser and Clay Felker, was not just a competitor to the "New Yorker," it had more of a brash, sardonic and sarcastic NYC voice.
Steven Heller considers Ann Rand's posthumous book "What Can I Be?" and the impact of Ingrid Fiksdahl King's illustrations.
In 1941 The Composing Room published a Christmas gift for its customers: "The Devil's Pi" by Eli Cantor. In 1967, it was reillustrated and designed by Milton Glaser.
Mumbai book artist Priya Pereira (of Pixie Bks) is currently having an exhibition at the National Museum of Women in the Arts in Washington, DC.
Steven Heller talks with Drew Ford about his new imprint that will bring lost and forgotten graphic novels back into print.
Under Nazism, type was as political as everything else. Sans suggested Modernism, and Modernists were degenerates. But then there's Die Jungenschaft.
Italian graphic design comes in many shades of strange. These are the kind of eclectic artifacts that are getting harder and harder to find in the new digital purgatory.
Pantera Bionda was an Italian comics series launched in 1948, featuring Ms. Bionda ("Blonde Panther"), a jungle girl with a sisterly resemblance to Sheena of the Jungle.