|The Comics Journal Archive 1-Year Subscription - Now Available|
|Written by Mike Baehr | Filed under The Comics Journal, new releases||14 Jan 2014 12:00 PM|
Interested in reading several decades of the best interviews, criticism and commentary about comics and graphic novels available in the English language, but don't want to store hundreds of magazines? Or are you missing some out-of-print, impossible-to-find back issues from your collection? For just $30, get a 1-year subscription to The Comics Journal Archive at TCJ.com. Previously only available to subscribers of the print magazine, this all-access pass lets you read TCJ back issues online in their entirety (including all the articles, columns, illustrations, sketchbooks, comics sections, "Blood & Thunder" letter columns... even the ads) to your heart's content for one year. "Lose days or weeks or months binge-reading Gary’s old editorials and News Watch columns about people you've never heard from again (these are two of my most favorite activities in the world)," says TCJ.com co-editor Dan Nadel.
No later than two business days after you subscribe, you'll receive a username and password via e-mail, allowing you unlimited access to online editions of three decades of TCJ, starting with The New Nostalgia Journal #27 from July, 1976 (the first issue under Gary Groth's co-ownership and editorial control, before the name was changed with issue #32), through TCJ issue #279 from November, 2006, with the remaining issues to be added in the weeks and months to come.
We'll be sure to e-mail you two weeks before your account runs out, should you want to re-subscribe.
The Comics Journal is a magazine that covers the comics medium from an arts-first perspective, and is one of the nation's most respected single-arts magazines, providing its readers with an eclectic mix of industry news, commentary, professional interviews, classic comics sections and reviews of current work on a regular basis. Due to its reputation as the American magazine with an interest in comics as an art form, the Journal has subscribers worldwide, and in this country serves as an important window into the world of comics for several general arts and news magazines. Despite a tough-love relationship with the rest of the North American comics industry, due in no small part to its investigative news stories and uncompromising review section, the Journal has won several industry awards, most notably the Utne Reader, Eisner and Harvey trophies.