James Harvey (formerly credited as HARVEYJAMES) is one of those artists who doesn't draw in a manga style, but has instead absorbed many of the stylistic lessons of manga and built his own aesthetic around them
After the events of Kill Bill, Sofie Fatale adopts Vernita Green's daughter and trains her to take revenge on the Bride. Quentin Tarantino plans to make that movie many, many years down the line, but if he ever decides to write the comic adventures of the Kill Bill universe, Sloane Leong already has character designs on hand for Nikki Bell and B.B. Kiddo. She also has plenty of other katana-wielding ladies decked out in bruises and Band-Aids.
If you haven't read Vera Brosgol's graphic novel, Anya's Ghost, I recommend heading down to your local library and picking it up. Brosgol uses a not-so-friendly ghost to explore a first-generation Russian-American teenage girl's desire to fit in and hide her immigrant roots. Brosgol
Whether she's indulging in fanart, creating witty editorial images or illustrating her own comics, Andrea Kalfas infuses her pieces with a warm storybook charm, one that invites us to suspend our disbelief and enjoy the image on its own terms
As amazed as I am by someone with a well honed illustrative craft, sometimes all I want to see is a ludicrous idea executed well. And Kelly Tindall, while capable of drawing a beautiful Big Daddy or a gorgeous Galactus, has some wonderfully absurd ideas: Black Canary as a literal canary, the Bride of Frankenstein made out of other monsters, Mary Poppins as a Borg, Chewbacca at a charity dinner and Kraven the Hunter through the teenage filter of Raven-Symoné.
This is an exciting time for space exploration, with the Curiosity rover rolling across Mars, analyzing soil samples and detecting radiation. But as wondrous as the science is, it's hard to forget the romance of pulp space exploration: brilliantly colored landscapes, bizarre creatures with improbable physiology, foreign cultures with languages and beliefs that don't quite fit human perception
I love drawings of pretty girls. There's something especially wonderful about an artist who really captures what he or she truly loves about a female form. For Frederik Jurk, it's a sense of playful self-expression, deliberately ragged haircuts, the occasional bumps or bruises, and lots and lots of freckles
With folks like Colleen Coover, Erika Moen, Dylan Meconis, David Hahn, Terry Dodson, Steve Lieber and Jeff Parker hanging around, Portland's Periscope Studio seems like both an amazing space in which to work and an ideal spot for nurturing young talent. Grace Allison, a recent grad of the Savannah College of
I don't stumble across nearly enough webcomic fanart by a single artist in my journeys across the Internet. Certainly, webcartoonists will occasionally post the individual pieces of fanart they receive from fans (and deviantART has a nice catalog o