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Category >> Drew Friedman

Things to see: 6/25/10
Written by Mike Baehr | Filed under videoTony MillionaireTim LaneThings to seeSteven WeissmanSteve BrodnerRichard SalaRenee FrenchRay FenwickPaul HornschemeierNoah Van SciverMaakiesLaura ParkJosh Simmonsjohn kerschbaumJohn HankiewiczGahan WilsonfashionDrew FriedmanDerek Van GiesonAnders Nilsen 25 Jun 2010 3:34 PM

Periodic clips & strips — click for improved/additional viewing at the sources:

New Yorker cartoon - Gahan Wilson

The New Yorker's current Caption Contest cartoon is by Gahan Wilson

Eliot Spitzer - Drew Friedman

Drew Friedman's Spitzer-take for The New York Observer

Cartoon Boy - John Kerschbaum

• It's your all-new weekly installment of "Cartoon Boy" from John Kerschbaum

Maakies - Tony Millionaire

• This week's clammy Maakies from Tony Millionaire

guest strip - Noah Van Sciver

The Daily Cross Hatch presents a guest strip from Noah Van Sciver

I, Anonymous - Steven Weissman

flying - Steven Weissman

• This week's "I, Anonymous" and some fighter jets by Steven Weissman

untitled - John Hankiewicz

• A page from a comic-in-progress by John Hankiewicz

Hypnotic Tales - Richard Sala

Richard Sala presents the original art for the endpapers of his first book Hypnotic Tales — a larger version is linked here

Belligerent Piano - Tim Lane

• It's this week's Belligerent Piano by Tim Lane

Forlorn Funnies - Paul Hornschemeier

• It's Paul Hornschemeier's new weekly t-shirt design for his Forlorn Funnies Shirt Shop and it features the logo for his upcoming series from Fantagraphics

Quacker + Turtle - Josh Simmons

QUILFS - Josh Simmons

Quackers and Randy Gander funny business from Josh Simmons & co.

tudwaiting - Renee French

This guy, plus a trap and a kung fu fly (?) from Renee French

bunnybox - Trubble Club

• Renee also makes her first guest appearance at the always-great Trubble Club (where Laura Park & Lilli Carré are also known to hang out)

Video: "How to Draw Judge Martin Feldman" by Steve Brodner

thesis - Anders Nilsen

Anders Nilsen presents photos of his thesis installation from 1996

sutra - Derek Van Gieson

• Two new batches of drawings from Derek Van Gieson

illustration - Ray Fenwick

• A pair of recent illustrations for the Globe & Mail by Ray Fenwick

Kimchi Cream Cheese is GOOD!

Laura Park's recipe for kimchi cream cheese

Listen to Drew Friedman on WFMU
Written by Mike Baehr | Filed under Drew Friedmanaudio 25 Jun 2010 11:45 AM

Drew Friedman on WFMU

If you missed Drew Friedman's appearance on Seven Second Delay on WFMU (broadcast live from the UCB Theatre in NYC on Wednesday), you can listen to the show on the archive page right here.

New Drew Friedman print: Lord Buckley
Written by Mike Baehr | Filed under Drew Friedman 21 Jun 2010 10:54 AM

Lord Buckley - Drew Friedman

The latest release from the Drew Friedman Fine Art concern is this limited-edition archival print of Drew's portrait of "legendary jive hepcat" Lord Buckley. Ordering details and much more info about the print and the Lord can be found here.

Drew Friedman at UCB & on WFMU in NYC next week
Written by Mike Baehr | Filed under Drew Friedman 16 Jun 2010 11:41 AM

Seven Second Delay Live! flyer

Drew Friedman will be a guest on a live broadcast of WFMU's Seven Second Delay comedy/variety radio show from the Upright Citizens Brigade Theater in NYC next Wednesday, June 23. If you miss it the show will be archived here.

Daily OCD: 6/7/10
Written by Mike Baehr | Filed under The Comics JournalRoy CranereviewsPeanutsMegan KelsoKim DeitchJim WoodringJeremy EatonGene DeitchDrew FriedmanDaily OCDCarol TylerBen SchwartzAl Columbia 7 Jun 2010 5:41 PM

Catching up with Online Commentary & Diversions:

Weathercraft

Review: "Over the last few decades, Jim Wood­ring has been drawing a series of wordless, blissfully cruel slapstick fables, set in a world of grotesque entities and psychedelic minarets: half unshakable nightmare, half Chuck Jones cartoon filtered through the Bhagavad Gita. Weathercraft... flows so smoothly and delightfully from each image to the next that it’s easy to ignore that it has its own idea of sense, which may not jibe with anybody else’s." – Douglas Wolk, The New York Times

Review: "For those who find the work involving enough, Weathercraft will resonate with them on some emotional level — there's moments that unnerve, moments that touch — and while it is an immersive experience, the comic, especially in its hardcover form, operates most like a testimony of events. It's a comic, through and through, but it hews closer to a religious tome than it does a Love & Rockets installment." – Tucker Stone, comiXology

Review: "It’s better to experience Woodring’s work than to try and understand it. Weathercraft focuses on Frank’s frequent nemesis Manhog — a representative of humanity at its morally weakest — as he goes through multiple stages of degradation on his way to almost achieving a higher consciousness. The humanoid mongrel Frank hangs around the edges of the story with his loyal pets, but Weathercraft is mainly about how Manhog — and by extension the reader — sees how sick, freaky, and beautiful the world can be… [Grade] A-" – The A.V. Club

Artichoke Tales [Pre-Order]

Review: "Megan Kelso is best known for elegant, small-scale comics... with a historical or memoiristic bent. So it’s surprising and wonderful that Artichoke Tales, her first novel-length work, is the sort of world-­building fantasy story that comes with a family tree and a map on its endpapers. ... Kelso’s ligne claire artwork is consistently sweet and airy, depicting blobby, dot-eyed characters whose body language says as much as their words. The approach provides a likable surface for a story with much darker and stickier depths, about a land whose cultural heritage is rotting away in the aftermath of a civil war." – Douglas Wolk, The New York Times

Dungeon Quest, Book 1  [Pre-Order]

Review: "South African comic book writer/artist Joe Daly’s Dungeon Quest: Book One takes a hilariously askew look at the madness of fantasy quest games. ...[R]eaders with a high tolerance for absurdity and a healthy sense of humor about the subject matter will probably love what's on offer here." – Matt Staggs, Suvudu

Wally Gropius

Review: "Watching [Wally] and his equally gangly, geometric cohorts stretch and sprint and smash their way across Hensley's brighly colored backgrounds and block-lettered sound effects is like reading your favorite poem — or even... Wally Gropius itself — as translated into a language with a totally different alphabet. ... And wonder of wonders, the book finds its own way to be really funny amid all these highfalutin hijinks..." – Sean T. Collins, Attentiondeficitdisorderly

Review: "[Wally Gropius] has quickly become one of my favorite graphic novels. ... The comic is too odd to be described as 'commentary.' It seems far more synthetic than parodic: it blends recognizable influences into something truly new... The plot of Wally Gropius has been described as surreal or random, but it’s coherent and far more complex than I first thought... The book is an encyclopedia of cartoony facial expressions and bodily gestures, and should be studied at the CCS as such. WG radiates a real sense of joy, of 'cartooning unfettered.' ... Hensley is one of the best, and most idiosyncratic, writers of text in comics." – Ken Parille, Blog Flume

Review: "[Daniel] Clowes isn’t as zany as he used to be, so there’s a void to be filled here, and Wally Gropius does that ably: The hardcover collects Hensley’s Gropius stories from the anthology series Mome (with a little extra material thrown in), and his immaculate, vaguely ’50s style owes as much to Mort Walker, Archie Comics, and other vintage teen-humor strips as it does to Clowes. ... [Grade] B" – The A.V. Club

Captain Easy, Soldier of  Fortune: The Complete Sunday Newspaper  Strips Vol. 1 (1933-1935)

Review: "...Captain Easy follows a mysterious agent-for-hire as he travels exotic lands, battling bad guys. ...Crane’s art is stunning, combining simple cartoony figures with richly detailed backgrounds in clever, colorful layouts. It isn’t even necessary to read the dialogue or captions to follow the action; just scan Crane’s dynamic lines, which make every panel look like a unique work of pop art… [Grade] A-" – The A.V. Club

The Best American Comics Criticism

Review: "I was pretty excited when I found out that Fantagraphics was publishing an anthology of The Best American Comics Criticism. ... Editor Ben Schwartz did a great job selecting pieces that comprise a vibrant narrative of the industry. From graphic novels with literary aspirations to comics about capes, the breadth of content in here is really fantastic. ... But of all the essays in the book, only one is written by a woman. That’s a big let down." – Erin Polgreen, Attackerman

Too Soon? - Drew Friedman

Plug: "Drew Friedman is the master American caricaturist of our time. Not only are his portraits of the famous so realistic, they induce double takes, but he also captures truths about personality and draws out (pun intended) the funny in everyone." – Michael Simmons, LA Weekly

The Complete Peanuts 1969-1970 (Vol. 10) [NORTH AMERICA ONLY]

Plug: G4 drops a nice mention of "the ongoing and lovingly assembled Complete Peanuts series" in their review of the Snoopy Flying Ace game for Xbox 360

Pim & Francie: The Golden Bear Days

Interview: Comics Comics' Nicole Rudick sat Al Columbia down for his most candid and revealing interview ever: "So, yeah, I can still draw Pim and Francie. They’re a lot of fun to draw. Almost too much fun. You start to get intoxicated working on them. It’s like, 'This is too much fun. This shouldn’t be allowed. This shouldn’t be legal.' I always put it aside because it just gets me too . . . they’re very intense and fun and maybe fun upsets me."

Jeremy Eaton

Interview: David-Wasting-Paper subjects Jeremy Eaton to his Cartoonist Survey

Gene Deitch

Interview: The Daily Cross Hatch's Brian Heater concludes his conversation with Gene Deitch: "I hate the term '2D.' That’s bullshit. They put us in that category. They say they’re making 3D. They’re not 3D. What Pixar does is not 3D because it’s shaded. The screen is flat. It’s a flat picture. It’s just an illusion."

C. Tyler - photo by Justin Tepe, The News Record

Profile: Taylor Dungjen of University of Cincinnati student newspaper The News Record profiles U of C faculty member C. Tyler: "You might say Tyler is a proud American. You might even call her a patriot. She says she is a liberal hippie chick who supports American troops."

Kim Deitch & Bill Kartalopoulos at Desert Island

Scene: Flickr user Essrog posts a photo and brief report from Kim Deitch 's recent appearance at Desert Island in Brooklyn

It Was the War of the Trenches

Roundtable: The Comics Journal presents parts two and three of their roundtable discussion on comics translation featuring our own multilingualist Kim Thompson

Things to see: 6/1/10
Written by Mike Baehr | Filed under Tim LaneThings to seeSteven WeissmanMark KalesnikoKevin HuizengaJosh Simmonsjohn kerschbaumJim WoodringJim FloraHans RickheitGabrielle BellDrew FriedmanAndrice Arp 1 Jun 2010 5:49 PM

Daily clips & strips -- click for improved/additional viewing at the sources:

Cartoon Boy - John Kerschbaum

• It's your all-new weekly installment of "Cartoon Boy" from John Kerschbaum

Howard Stern - Drew Friedman

Drew Friedman presents a history of his work about, with and for Howard Stern, including never-before-seen sketches

Lightless - Jim Woodring

Jim Woodring gets dark, literally and figuratively

Post-It - Steven Weissman

• Another Post-It preview from Steven Weissman

Belligerent Piano - Tim Lane

• Meanwhile... it's this week's Belligerent Piano by Tim Lane

Benny Goodman - Jim Flora

• The Jim Flora Art Blog commemorates Benny Goodman's 101st birthday

France diary - Gabrielle Bell

Gabrielle Bell commences a new travelogue diary comic

Wanda in Blue - Mark Kalesniko

• "Wanda in Blue" by Mark Kalesniko

Kevin Huizenga

• Another mysterious 4 panels from Kevin Huizenga

The Randy Gander - jam drawing

Josh Simmons & friends launch The Randy Gander, the adults-only counterpart to Quackers

Ectopiary page 26 - Hans Rickheit

Page 26 of Hans Rickheit's Ectopiary

2010 Maisie Kukoc Award trophy - Andrice Arp

Andrice Arp made the cuddliest trophy ever

Now in stock: The Best American Comics Criticism
Written by Mike Baehr | Filed under new releasesDrew FriedmanBen Schwartz 26 May 2010 11:59 AM

Just arrived in our warehouse and ready to ship:

The Best American Comics Criticism

The Best American Comics Criticism
Edited by Ben Schwartz; cover illustrations by Drew Friedman

360-page 6" x 9" illustrated (b&w) softcover • $19.99
ISBN: 978-1-60699-148-0

Add to CartMore Info & Previews

Whether you choose to call them “comics lit,” “graphic novels,” or just “thick comic books,” book-length narratives told in words and pictures confidently elbowed their way into the cultural spotlight in the first decade of this new millennium — beginning with the simultaneous 2001 release of Chris Ware’s Jimmy Corrigan: The Smartest Kid on Earth and Daniel Clowes’ David Boring, and continuing on through ground-breaking and best-selling works such as Marjane Satrapi’s Persepolis, Robert Crumb’s Genesis, Alison Bechdel’s Fun Home, and Joe Sacco’s Palestine.

This renaissance in turn brought forth a chorus of critical commentary that not only addressed these recent works, but also initiated a much-needed look back at the previous century’s neglected and forgotten masterpieces.

This chorus, as presented in The Best American Comics Criticism, comprises both criticism (Douglas Wolk on Frank Miller and Will Eisner, Robert C. Harvey on Fun Home, Donald Phelps on Steve Ditko and Phoebe Gloeckner) and history (David Hajdu on the 1950s comic-book burnings, Jeet Heer on Gasoline Alley, Ben Schwartz on Little Orphan Annie, Gerard Jones on the birth of the comic-book business), as well as revelatory peer-on-peer essays by novelists (Jonathan Franzen on Peanuts, John Updike on James Thurber) and cartoonists (Chris Ware on Rodolphe Töpffer, Clowes on Mad’s Will Elder, and Seth on John Stanley).

Add in still more voices (The Daily Show’s John Hodgman on Jack Kirby, Sarah Boxer on Krazy Kat, Ken Parille with a meticulous deconstruction of Clowes’s David Boring), and a selection of revelatory interviews with comics masters (Kim Deitch, Yoshihiro Tatsumi, Marjane Satrapi, Will Elder, Chester Brown) and cartoonist tête-à-têtes (Eisner/Miller, Jonatham Lethem/Clowes, Dan Nadel/Sammy Harkham), and The Best American Comics Criticism offers a riveting and comprehensive look at a medium finally come into its own—not just creatively, but in terms of the respect and prominence within American culture it has so long deserved.

The Best American Comics Criticism is edited by Ben Schwartz, a contributor to The New York Times, The Washington Post, Salon, The Atlantic On-Line, and Bookforum.

See the full Table of Contents and read Ben Schwartz's Introduction in this EXCLUSIVE 15-page PDF download (193 KB).

Drew Friedman at L.A.'s FAMILY on June 13
Written by Eric Reynolds | Filed under eventsDrew Friedmanbest american comics criticismBen Schwartz 24 May 2010 8:15 AM

Come and meet the 'Insanely Great' Drew Friedman!

Drew Friedman will be making a (medium) rare appearance/book signing in Hollywood to discuss, along with journalist/pop culture historian Ben Schwartz, (who's new book, The Best American Comics Criticism, from Fantagraphics sports an adorable cover by Friedman), his new hardcover anthology, "TOO SOON?", a collection of political and Showbiz illustrations covering the last delightful 15 years, and featuring a foreword by Jimmy Kimmel. As Howard Stern says "Everything he does is insanely great!"

Also to be discussed will of course be Old Jewish Comedians, (Family is located conveniently across the Steet from Old Jewish Comedian Jack Carter's favorite deli, Cantor's!) and the third and final in the trilogy, "Even MORE Old Jewish Comedians", due out in early 2011. Other topics surely to arise will include Milton Berle's appendage, Danny Thomas's love of Coffee tables, Bingo the Chimp, Joe Franklin, Abe Vigoda, Side Show Freaks, meeting Groucho and of course Shemp.

The PERFECT father's day gift for Dad!!

WHERE: Family Books
436 N. Fairfax Ave.
Los Angeles, CA 90036 USA
323.782.9221

WHEN: SUNDAY, JUNE 13, 7PM


New Drew Friedman print: Arnold Stang & Sheena, Queen of the Jungle
Written by Mike Baehr | Filed under Drew Friedman 21 Apr 2010 10:31 AM

Arnold & Sheena - Drew Friedman

The Amazon and the nebbish, a match made in Hollywood heaven. This illustration by Drew Friedman is now available as a limited-edition fine art print. Even if you're not buying the print, it's always worth clicking over to read the descriptions and background info for the prints on the Drew Friedman Fine Art site.

The Best American Comics Criticism - Previews, Pre-Order
Written by Mike Baehr | Filed under previewsnew releasesDrew FriedmanBen Schwartz 29 Mar 2010 6:54 AM

The Best American Comics Criticism

The Best American Comics Criticism
Edited by Ben Schwartz; cover illustrations by Drew Friedman

360-page 6" x 9" illustrated (b&w) softcover • $19.99
ISBN: 978-1-60699-148-0

Ships in: May 2010 (subject to change) — Pre-Order Now

Whether you choose to call them “comics lit,” “graphic novels,” or just “thick comic books,” book-length narratives told in words and pictures confidently elbowed their way into the cultural spotlight in the first decade of this new millennium — beginning with the simultaneous 2001 release of Chris Ware’s Jimmy Corrigan: The Smartest Kid on Earth and Daniel Clowes’ David Boring, and continuing on through ground-breaking and best-selling works such as Marjane Satrapi’s Persepolis, Robert Crumb’s Genesis, Alison Bechdel’s Fun Home, and Joe Sacco’s Palestine.

This renaissance in turn brought forth a chorus of critical commentary that not only addressed these recent works, but also initiated a much-needed look back at the previous century’s neglected and forgotten masterpieces.

This chorus, as presented in The Best American Comics Criticism, comprises both criticism (Douglas Wolk on Frank Miller and Will Eisner, Robert C. Harvey on Fun Home, Donald Phelps on Steve Ditko and Phoebe Gloeckner) and history (David Hajdu on the 1950s comic-book burnings, Jeet Heer on Gasoline Alley, Ben Schwartz on Little Orphan Annie, Gerard Jones on the birth of the comic-book business), as well as revelatory peer-on-peer essays by novelists (Jonathan Franzen on Peanuts, John Updike on James Thurber) and cartoonists (Chris Ware on Rodolphe Töpffer, Clowes on Mad’s Will Elder, and Seth on John Stanley).

Add in still more voices (The Daily Show’s John Hodgman on Jack Kirby, Sarah Boxer on Krazy Kat, Ken Parille with a meticulous deconstruction of Clowes’s David Boring), and a selection of revelatory interviews with comics masters (Kim Deitch, Yoshihiro Tatsumi, Marjane Satrapi, Will Elder, Chester Brown) and cartoonist tête-à-têtes (Eisner/Miller, Jonatham Lethem/Clowes, Dan Nadel/Sammy Harkham), and The Best American Comics Criticism offers a riveting and comprehensive look at a medium finally come into its own—not just creatively, but in terms of the respect and prominence within American culture it has so long deserved.

The Best American Comics Criticism is edited by Ben Schwartz, a contributor to The New York Times, The Washington Post, Salon, The Atlantic On-Line, and Bookforum.

See the full Table of Contents and read Ben Schwartz's Introduction in this EXCLUSIVE 15-page PDF download (193 KB).

Video & Photo Slideshow Preview (view in new window):




Hanselmann Tour

Simon Hanselmann on U.S. Tour - poster

Cute Boys Alert: Simon Hanselmann, Michael DeForge and Patrick Kyle on Tour. Click here for tour details!

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