Martha Stewart still has skin in the game, she is making headlines again, but this time for her modeling career. She is the oldest cover model for SI Swimsuit.
Adrian Tomine’s “Fall Sweep” for the New Yorker magazine. The Drawn and Quarterly artist discusses walking for inspiration and working collaboratively.
Cliffhanger! by Christopher Irving from Twomorrows touches on the early days of the film serial, to its explosion as a juvenile medium of the 1930s and ‘40s.
Rolling Stone Magazine has been churning the top 100 lists for years. I was intrigued by “The 100 Greatest TV Shows of All Time” by Alan Sepinwall.
Shudder magazine is your new hook-up. They have resurrected some of the creators of Warren Publishing to dust off the old cobwebs with new material.
The Farmers’ Almanac is releasing its winter weather forecast earlier than ever. The 2023 Farmers’ Almanac, hits the store shelves on August 15.
It’s back! Unfiltered and wickedly funny CREEM is back. Ushered in a new era of raucous, participatory journalism when the magazine originally launched in 1969.
I am a big fan of NOIR CITY Magazine. The magazine is dedicated to film noir. The latest issue focuses on matinee idol William Holden.
Hogan’s Alley #23 features a long examination of the legendary Frank Frazetta’s time working for Li’l Abner creator Al Capp, with gorgeous Frazetta artwork (some supplied by his family). The issue also features an in-depth look at the lawsuit that led to two versions of the seminal comic strip The Katzenjammer Kids, with new research into the legal archives. The issue has a feature on a short-lived attempt to produce a live-action sitcom based on Ernie Bushmiller’s Nancy. This issue also has a long interview with Golden Age comic book and comic strip artist Bob Fujitani.
Nightmare Alley is getting the royal treatment by both Eddie Muller and Guillermo del Toro with the help of Gina McIntyre this month. NOIR CITY issue #33 and Guillermo del Toro’s Nightmare Alley: The Rise and Fall of Stanton Carlisle by Gina McIntyre should top you off to get your Nightmare Alley fix.
Over five decades of solitary and deeply personal work, Charles Schulz drew 17,897 Peanuts comic strips, producing a body of work that constitutes not only the richest achievement in comic strip history but also the most resonant sports strip of all time. Thousands of Peanuts panels are filtered through Schulz’s love of sports, a collective subcategory that perhaps more than any other delivers the essence of his work.
Al Jaffee made his first Mad Magazine debut 65 years ago. Jaffee is famous for creating the “Fold-In” and “Snappy Answers to Stupid Questions.” will be 100 years on March 13.
If you are a member of a G8 nation or maybe in a bigger worldly cosmopolitan, you might have access to some of the world’s best magazines. There are many imports from both Australia and England making the rounds in North America. One of the coolest offerings is for all those walking billboards there who have some sort of logo or identity on their t-shirts that signify the image of the said person who wears one. T-WORLD: THE JOURNAL OF T-SHIRT CULTURE from Australia is a cornucopia of richly illustrated pictures with people adorned in some of the wildest t-shirts. T-World will soon set up shop on the net. If you are lucky to pick up one, it will give you cool ideas for your own t-shirt.