One of the most controversial subway posters to hang in NYC was a famously searing portrait of Che Guevara. Starting this week, it will hang in the space that will contain Poster House, a new museum on West 23rd Street in Manhattan, devoted to the art of the poster.
Obsessed with dots? You're in luck. From 1950s-era Harvey Comics' Little Dot to shows by avant-garde art’s latest superstar, Yayoi Kusama, the concept of dots in endless, relentless repetition is alive and prospering.
Good Housekeeping included many luminary writers over its long run and was also a key outlet for female illustrators including Jesse Wilcox Smith, Rose O'Neill (The Kewpies) and Rita Senger.
If you're lucky enough to be in Paris, visit Joost Swarte's exhibition at the Gallerie Martel. "New Yorkers" runs from January 19 to March 17 at 17, rue Martel 75010 Paris.
During its heyday, the Malik-Verlag—a left-wing publishing house in Berlin—was a powerful influence on the development of satire in writing and graphic design in layout.
Ever wonder what goes into all those luscious mixed drinks that were so popular in the late 1950s and early 1960s? Mildred Sophie Porter had to know.
Steven Heller talks with Viken Berberian about the complex narrative in his and Yann Kebbi's graphic novel.
Irwin Chusid has made a mission out of ensuring that the illustrator, painter and designer Jim Flora is not forgotten.
Fletch Hanks was described as "the most bonkers comic book creator ever." He created with a distinctive voice unlike any other, for better or worse.
Illustration history has long been neglected. That is, until now.