Wednesday, November 25, 2015

Comic Round-Up: November 25, 2015

Iron Man by Dave Seguin

"Iron Man" by Dave Seguin

Interview: Blogger Reed Beebe interviews the bloggers from The Dinglehopper about how they decoded the alien messages in Paper Girls.

Interview: Chris Mautner offers a transcription of his interview with Bill Griffith from the Small Press Expo, going in depth about Griffith’s new graphic novel Invisible Ink.

Interview: Dale Lazarov talks about his gay sex-positive comics.

Interview: Jeph Loeb Embraces 'Grounded Stories' of Marvel's Netflix Series

Interview: The Wall Street Journal interviewed Ben Katchor about a cartoonist’s take on Small Business.

News: The Algerian supreme court has convicted cartoonist Tahar Djehiche and sentenced him to six months in prison and a fine of 500,000 dinars. The conviction reverses Djehiche’s May 26 acquittal on charges of insulting President Abdelaziz Bouteflika and “inciting a mob.”

News: Rob Rogers, editorial cartoonist for the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette and the president of the Pittsburgh ToonSeum, is the winner of this year’s Berryman Award for Editorial Cartooning.

Reviews: Rob Clough on the work of Bailey Sharp.  Sean Gaffney on A Certain Magical Index Vol. 5.  Grant Goggans on Helium. Joe Gordon on The Mighty Thor #1. Todd Klein on Justice League #45.  Brian Nicholson on Pure Shores.  Jessie Robertson on Chew #52 and Huck #1.

Brady Dale recently wrote a four-part look at the evolving webcomics business for the Observer and noted that very few people are doing it the way they did a while ago.

Bustle magazine rounds up writing tips from graphic novelists.

David Gibbons talks Watchmen vs Dark Knight Returns - part of a series of posts on The Dark Knight Returns.

The Fascinating Behind-The-Scenes Story of Frank Miller's "Dark Knight" Saga

The First Trailer For Captain America: Civil War Is Here!

How the Lynd Ward Prize committee picks a winner:

More Best Graphic Novel lists for 2015: do we know the book of the year yet?

Thor: Ragnarok Might Aim For Guardians of the Galaxy-Level Comedy

Would the movie Unbreakable would have been received with greater fanfare if it were to come out now?  Probably not, give the director's benighted reputation, but the film certainly would have carried more culture significance.

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