What do Jimmy Stewart, Elton John, Whoopi Goldberg and Toni Morrison have in common? Beginning February 2, their visages, along with many others, will be on display at the Everhart Museum of Natural History, Science and Art in Scranton, PA.
"Behaving Madly" resurrects the many "MAD" magazine imitators that cropped up in the humor and satire boom of the 1950s.
Victor Navasky's satiric magazine Monocle, published from the late 1950s through the mid-1960s, had its finger on the pulse of things to come.
Calling all fans of animation, history, satire, illustration and more: Explore Michael Dooley's comprehensive list of comics books and graphic novels from 2016.
Amid the rise of fake news, Michael Dooley revisits a 2000 AIGA Journal profile of iconic satirist Paul Krassner and his pioneering publication, The Realist.
The notorious French anarchist-cartoonist Maurice Sinet, who signed his art Siné, died on Thursday at age 87. Michael Dooley explores his lifetime of provocative cartoons.
Steven Heller looks at German author Timur Vermes' "Look Who's Back," a stinging satire in which Hitler wakes up in 2014.
The Presidential candidate may be convenient for cheap laughs, but Harvey Kurtzman’s Trump, a witty graphic humor magazine, deserves our serious respect.
In honor of this year’s Banned Books Week's focus on banned comics and graphic novels, cartoonist Keith Knight talks about getting the newspaper boot.
Not all satire is created equal. Despite the familiar style of Karikatür's illustrations, this 1930s Turkish satiric journal includes its share of right and left (centrist) humor attacking politicians at home and the evils abroad, as well as fostering false threats and racial enmity.