This weekend, Kate Beaton did what Kate Beaton does, which is make awesome comics, but this time, it wasn't Canadian history, classic literature or the adventures of Nancy Drew that inspired her. It was Batman.
Specifically, Sexy Batman.
Following a successful stint of self-publishing with her Never Learn Anything From History TPB, Kate Beaton's lauded (and read by more than half a million unique audience members every month online) Hark! A Vagrant has found a new printed home in North America via Drawn and Quarterly.
A hardcover collection of both new and already-online content is set for a Fall 2011 release, reportedly packing
Here at ComicsAlliance, we proudly wear our fondness for Marvel's Strange Tales anthologies on our sleeve. Both sleeves, actually. And if one of us sprouted a third arm, we would stitch on another sleeve, and wear it on that one too. Why so
Five years ago, Ryan North did an installment of his daily strip, Dinosaur Comics, where T-Rex came up with a premise for a book about a machine that tells people how they're going to die. It was originally intended as a one-off gag, but ove
Since cartoonist Kate Beaton appeared on the webcomics scene in 2007 with her hilarious, history-oriented webcomics, she's become nothing less than a phenomenon, earning nominations for Harvey and Joe Shuster awards, and creating massive lines of fans that snake around nearly every convention she attends. Now a full-time
At today's Mondo Marvel panel at Comic-Con, Marvel announced today that a second volume is on the way for "Strange Tales" -- the anthology of superhero tales written by indie creators. The "Strange Tales II" miniseries begins in October 2001, and will comprise three-oversized issues of comics shorts reimagining Marvel characters through the lens of a whole slew of creators, including Kate Beaton, Nick Gurewitch, Jaime and Gilbert Hernandez, and the recently departed Harvey Pekar. Even
Have you ever looked at your favorite comic and thought, "Hey, I want to see this move, except not really be animation or a movie?" Well, we never have, which is why motion comics mostly mystify us as a weird, inbred cross-media chimera, but every now and then it can be fun to see something lurch to life on the internet, if only for the novelty value. Espe