Michael Dooley showcases work by "wonder women"—that is, female comic writers and artists—from this year's San Diego Comic Con.
Dooley digs into the ways Midcentury California artists exploited and drew influence from comics like Flash Gordon with adventurous vitality.
In memory of the late Darwyn Cooke, Michael Dooley gathers tributes and remembrances by a dozen or so of his associates, friends and admirers from the graphic arts.
A recent Wonder Woman cover by Neal Adams has drawn criticism for its steamy and perhaps less-than-empowering depiction of the protagonist. Michael Dooley and Arlen Schumer weigh in.
Michael Dooley looks at illustrations and editorial design in Duke Magazine, the first "Playboy" for black Americans.
In light of the recently-released Deadpool movie, Michael Dooley showcases work from some of the best Deadpool comics arists.
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.
Michael Dooley presents the first of a series of graphic novel suggestions that either defy or disregard categorization as comics.
Michael Dooley talks to the artists featured in the exhibition "Curiouser and Curiouser," featuring art inspired by Alice in Wonderland.