Steven Weissman is best known for comics about weird little kids like his late-'90s Little Rascals-by-way-of-Universal-monsters comic Yikes, and collections of strips featuring the cute, chubby children composed of thin, sharp, harsh-looking lines. These include the Fantagraphics-published Mean and Don't Call Me Stupid.
The Allegra LaViola Gallery in New York City plays host this week to artist Casey Jex Smith, whose exhibition will kick off Wednesday night with a performance based on role-playing game Dungeons & Dragons. With Smith as the Dungeon Master and audience members in control of the game dice, actors representing President
By now you're certainly aware of the incredibly unexpected and indescribably bizarre performance by Clint Eastwood at the Republican National Convention in Tampa, Florida on Thursday night, where the American film icon delivered an unscripted and punishing admonishment to an empty chair he jokingly identifie
Comic books have a history of attempting to tie-in with US Presidential Elections; in 2008, remember, Image Comics' Savage Dragon endorsed Barack Obama before the election, and Marvel Comics' Amazing Spider-Man hung out with him following his inauguration. But no comic's storyline has ever
It's the pop culture mash-up you never expected - or, arguably, wanted: A Ron Paul-supporting remake of the Pokemon animated series theme song, as sung by the guy who sang the original. Yes, "why?" is a perfectly legitimate question to ask in response.
While some folks view the Republican primaries as America's greatest reality TV show, left-leaning viewers may see it as a choice between four political supervillains (or three supervillains and the somewhat less potent Ron Paul). Fron
Beleaguered Republican Presidential Primary candidate Herman Cain removed himself from the heavily contested race on Saturday amid decreasing poll numbers and increasing allegations of scandal. As he is wont to do,
Having observed the tremendous popularity of DC Comics New 52 initiative, whereby the publisher relaunched its entire line of superher titles with designed costumes, retooled creative teams and updated origins, cartoonist Ward Sutton wondered if the same kind of aesthetic overhaul could be helpful to politicians. With that in mind, Sutton created a series of amusing portraits for The Village Voice that imagi
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