COMICS SHERPA: EDITOR'S PICKS

This recurring LAUGH TRACKS feature highlights individual Sherpa strips and panels that for one reason or another caught the fancy of the aide de sherpa. It could be anythng; the drawing, the writing, the humor, the coloring, that they tried something interesting, or that it's a new step for that particular creator.

 

We hope this quirky sampler will alert you to features you might not yet have noticed amid Sherpa's abundant, ever-changing, and eclectic mix, and that it gives Sherpa creators a modicum of helpful feedback.

 

 

 

Bushy Tales  8-19-14

 

 

 

Cartertoons  8-19-14

 

 

 

 

8-19-14

 

 

 

 

 

8-19-14

 

 

 

Regular Creatures  8-19-14

 

 

 

 

8-19-14

 

 

Buns  8-20-14

 

 

 

 

Cleo and Company  8-20-14

 

 

 

Don't Pick the Flowers  8-20-14

 

 

 

 Jim & Sarah  8-21-14

 

 

 

Leadbellies  8-21-14

 

 

Misc Soup  8-21-14

 

 

 


A complete list of all the Sherpa features can be found here.

 





The Stacks, A-F

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Earlier today, I dug up a half-remembered folder on my computer that I made a few weeks after I started working here. Based on the volume of different comics I see in an average day, I realized pretty quickly that I'd need some mechanism through which I could preserve particularly delightful comics for my own enjoyment that didn't involve scrapbooking. Thus, I made a folder called "Archive Selects," and tossed everything in there that struck me as worthy of inclusion.

 

A few weeks after that, they assigned me a lot more work to do, and I sort of forgot about nuturing my collection, leaving it to languish for quite a while its quality fermented. In a good way.

 

 

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Obviously, we have a lot of comics around here. We add new ones all the time! It's great, lemme tell you. But once those comics aren't new, we corral them into our Archive, where they wait patiently for some distant week when their creator goes on vacation, so that they might be hefted up into the sun once more, chosen as that week's batch of reruns. It just breaks my heart every time I have to pull a vacation week; all those little cartoon eyes peeking expectantly up at me. Poor things. I wish I could rescue each and every one of you.

 

In an effort to boost our Archives' collective morale, we'll trot out some of the best stuff I saved lo those many years ago to Archive Selects. Today? A through F. Next week? I'll have to check a dictionary, but I think we start at "G."

 

Yum. Please enjoy some highlights from Born Loser, The Buckets, Drabble and Ferd'nand. Then go read them every day. Deal? Deal.

 

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Bnl060707

 

Dr020130

 

Bt040723

 

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Great, great, great. Hey, how about nine Ferd'nand strips to send you on your way? He's little and silent and foreign, so he won't make much fuss.

 

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Stay frosty,

Dave





Taking on the #IceBucketChallenge

Yesterday, we shared a video of Nick Galifianakis nominating GoComics cartoonists to take part in the ALS #IceBucketChallenge.

 

Acting as a stunt double for Bill Watterson, Calvin and Hobbes editor and former Universal Uclick/GoComics president Lee Salem accepted the challenge!

 

 

 

 





GoComics Staff Pick: Richard's Poor Almanac by Richard Thompson

Thanks to our editor Josh for this week's Staff Pick.

 

In the history of comics, one man — just one man — accomplished a feat once thought … unaccomplishable. One man — one cartoonist man — through his amazing work inspired the very great and very private Bill Watterson to come down from his mountain villa or out of his igloo or whatever and say stuff to people about things he likes, on the record. That man was …

 

Hang on. I suppose, technically speaking, Watterson gave Pearls Before Swine his stamp of approval when he teamed up with Stephan Pastis and drew some Pearls strips earlier this summer. Fiddlesticks. Blows some of the drama out of my premise. Okay, starting over:

 

In the history of comics, two men — just two men — blah blah blah one of them the aforementioned Pastis blah blah blah — that other man is … Richard Thompson. Okay, that's all set. End intro.

 

You know Richard Thompson from the divinely lovely, now-legendary comic strip Cul de Sac. But before Richard was regaling us with tales of Alice and Petey Otterloop and the rest, he was wowing Washington post readers with Richard's Poor Almanac, a hidden gem of a weekly cartoon that offered humorous wisdom inspired by pop culture, society, politics and more. The Almanac has it all: reading lists, vacation tips, weather guides, restaurant closings and all kinds of other info you never knew you needed but should never have lived without. Read Richard's Poor Almanac and be the wisest and most fully entertained you you can be.

 

Richard's Poor Almanac

 

 

ADD RICHARD'S POOR ALMANAC TO YOUR

GOCOMICS HOMEPAGE

 

 

Richard's Poor Almanac





To be young, gifted and opinionated

Though I often think of GoComics as a happy place I can go to read comics and escape the world's insanity, it's also a great destination to get a little perspective and a dry, humorous outlook on many of the big stories and issues currently setting our world aflame. The GoComics Editorial roster includes Pulitzer Prize winners and heavyweights like Pat Oliphant, Tom Toles and Signe Wilkinson, but I often find myself turning to some of the younger voices for both unconventional styles and an extra degree of outrage.

 

Here's a smattering of recent offerings from three of my favorites, starting with this trio from Darrin Bell.

 

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And from Matt Bors...

 

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and from Jen Sorensen

 

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Nick Galifianakis ALS Ice Bucket Challenge

Screen Shot 2014-08-19 at 1.30.22 PM

 

 

You’ve probably seen the #IceBucketChallenge videos spreading like wildfire across social media, which are raising awareness for ALS. A few of our GoComics creators have recently been challenged to take part!

 

In the video below, Nick and Zuzu creator Nick Galifianakis nominates Richard Thompson (Cul de Sac), Stephan Pastis (Pearls Before Swine) and Calvin and Hobbes cartoonist Bill Watterson (with Lee Salem, C&H editor and former Universal Uclick/GoComics president, as Watterson’s stand-in).

 

Will these talented cartoonists accept the ALS #IceBucketChallenge? Stay tuned…

 

WATCH THE VIDEO HERE! 

 





Giveaway: Limited Edition Pearls Before Swine Prints

Watterson-pastis-3up[1]

 

Last week, the auction for the originial artwork featuring the Stephan Pastis/Bill Watterson collaboration ended with the combined total bringing in more than $74,000! Particularly noteworthy, a significant portion of the proceeds will be donated to Team Cul de Sac, which benefits Parkinson’s research.

 

For those of you who weren’t lucky enough to win the incredible, original artwork, we’re giving you a chance to win a special edition print of the Pearls Before Swine comic strips illustrated by Bill Watterson! We’ll randomly select THREE winners for this giveaway.

 

To enter, comment on this blog post and include your FIRST and LAST names. Limit one entry per person. This contest will end on Tues., August 26 at 10 a.m. CT. The winners will be announced that day on this blog. This contest is open to all readers worldwide.

 

Can't wait to win? Purchase the prints here!





GIVEAWAY: SPECIAL EDITION SIGNED SDCC PRINTS – WINNERS ANNOUNCED

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Thank you to all who entered to win the SDCC prize packs!

 

We have randomly selected two winners!

 

Congratulations to Ken Warford and Austin O'Connell-Milne! Please email us at rewards@gocomics.com with your shipping information and phone number. Please note: You must contact us by Tues., August 26 or your prize will be forfeited.





COMICS SHERPA: EDITOR'S PICKS

This recurring LAUGH TRACKS feature highlights individual Sherpa strips and panels that for one reason or another caught the fancy of the aide de sherpa. It could be anythng; the drawing, the writing, the humor, the coloring, that they tried something interesting, or that it's a new step for that particular creator.

 

We hope this quirky sampler will alert you to features you might not yet have noticed amid Sherpa's abundant, ever-changing, and eclectic mix, and that it gives Sherpa creators a modicum of helpful feedback.

 

 

 

Winding Roads  8-15-14

 

 

 

 

8-16-14

 

 

 

 

 

County Line 8-16-14

 

 

 

8-17-14

 

 

 

 

Frank Blunt 8-17-14

 

 

 

 

Good With Coffee 8-17-14

 

 

Green Pieces 8-17-14

 

 

 

 

Batch Rejection 8-18-14

 

 

 

 

Magic Coffee Hair 8-18-14

 

 

 

Onion & Pea 8-18-14

 


A complete list of all the Sherpa features can be found here.

 





Weekend Faves (August 17)

 

F Minus by Tony Carrillo
F Minus by Tony Carrillo

My hope is that one day, my descendants will be born into a world free of homework.

--Dave

 

 

Baldo by Hector D. Cantu and Carlos Castellanos
Baldo by Hector D. Cantu and Carlos Castellanos

Oh, Gracie, get used to it. This is how all book clubs work in adulthood.
--Elizabeth

  Biographic by Steve McGarry

Huge Hendrix fan here. Cannot wait for the biopic!

--Lindsay

Dark Side of the Horse by Samson
Dark Side of the Horse by Samson

Precisely.

--Lindsay

 

Bloom County by Berkeley Breathed
Bloom County by Berkeley Breathed

It's tough work being in the comics industry. Thank goodness for deadlines.

--Lindsay





Meet Your Creator: Peter Mann (The Quixote Syndrome)

Pmann1

The following excerpt is from an interview with an ill-mannered journalist who invited me to coffee on the pretense of asking me a few questions about my comics. I present them to you, reader, not because I presume that you wish to know the sordid details of my life or the gruesome mechanics behind the gleaming façade of a finished comic, but because I would like to show you how admirably I acquitted myself in the face of this man’s boorish interrogation. May my rectitude serve as an example to the denizens of this World Wide Web.

~Peter Mann, author and longtime sufferer of The Quixote Syndrome

 

Loutish Journalist [LJ]: How did you come to cartooning in the first place?

 

PM: I came to cartooning after a boyhood at sea. At the tender age of eleven, while visiting San Francisco for the National Youth Spelling Bee, I was shanghaied by a buxom chaperone with a chloroform-laced kerchief. I awoke hours later aboard a packet on the Pacific with the business end of harpoon poking at my boot heel. My whaling apprenticeship had begun. But, as I realized years later, after I had been thoroughly brined with ocean water, caked with spermaceti, and perfumed with ambergris, my schooling in cartooning had also just commenced. In those empty hours after a catch, after the decks had been swabbed, the baleen stacked, and the blubber casked, I would nestle down in my coil of ropes with a rusty knife nicked from the galley and scratch the content of my mind’s eye into the ivory tooth of whale.

 

LJ: Alright, alright, could you stop wasting everyone’s time? Write your phony novel on your own time, bub. What say you just answer my questions truthfully and to the point?

 

PM: Oh. I just thought…Okay.  

 

LJ: I’ll ask again: how did you come to cartooning?

 

PM: I only recently—as in, within the last year— started drawing comics with any regularity or seriousness of purpose. I’ve always enjoyed drawing since I was a kid and have been a compulsive doodler for as long as I can recall. At some point in my childhood I wanted to be a cartoonist, but it never felt like a singular burning desire. Instead, I always wanted to be a cartoonist-writer-artist-comedic actor-filmmaker-gentleman farmer, and I didn’t really see a problem with that when I was 11 (I still have trouble seeing why that’s a problem). But I clammed up sometime in middle school and my drawing went pretty much dormant through high school. Thankfully, I got back into it in college. I took a couple art classes and drew the comics page of Wesleyan’s student paper with two friends for a little over a year before we got the sack. These comics were crude in both form and content. My most recurring strip was called “Fatty McJerkface,” featuring the random and excessively violent exploits of a loathsome bully with a vulnerable core.

 

LJ: Ok, pal, let’s not get too bogged down in the early years. No one wants to hear about the crap you made when you were a kid or, even worse, an attention-hungry brat in college. 

 

PM: Right. Sorry.

 

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LJ: Isn’t it true the only reason you kept drawing after college was to evade the crippling anxiety of being a normal talentless dullard?

 

PM: Um, well, that and I liked drawing.

 

LJ: So then what? How did you go from being a fresh-faced college graduate with a wishy-washy interest in art and no real commitment to comics to a thirty-something-year-old man-child talking people’s ear off about his “artistic process”?

 

PM: After college, I got serious about making art, though I forgot about comics for a while. But I did so by going to graduate school in history—that is, after first spending two years doodling on beer coasters in Prague as an English teacher, followed by more doodling on post-it notes at various office jobs around San Francisco. A history PhD was a circuitous route to making art, I suppose, but I’m glad I did it. I got to read a lot of good books and soak my brain in the past, which has been fantastic for collecting raw material for stories and images. I studied Modern European Intellectual history so that I could sprawl across disciplines and study literature, art, philosophy, and history all at once. It was really a choice born of intellectual gluttony more than anything.

 

LJ: So that’s why your comics are so pretentious and backward looking!

 

PM: Meanwhile, I was becoming increasingly wrapped up in printmaking: woodcut, linocut, lithograph, and etching. Ever since college, German Expressionism and early twentieth-century graphic art in general have been a huge influence. And since 2009, I’ve been steadily making prints and drawings and exhibiting them in local galleries in San Francisco. Most of my “fine art” work tends to have a similar historical/literary bent, since that’s what I’ve been immersed in for the last several years of my life.  My most recent big projects have been a print series of social types from turn-of-the-century San Francisco and a collection of drawings on every page (physically) of Don Quixote, which were covertly placed inside books in San Francisco bookstores. 

 

LJ: So why did you all of a sudden start making comics? Was it because you realized you were mediocre hack of a woodcut artist?

 

PM:  I still make prints and drawings, in addition to comics. But last fall I decided to throw myself into comics with a new project involving my day job. I teach in a freshman humanities program at Stanford called Structured Liberal Education, so I decided I would do a comic each week to go with one of the weekly readings from our syllabus.  I also opened the challenge to my students and encouraged them to submit comics related to the course.  I really enjoyed it. I found the syncing of syllabus and comic to be a helpful constraint for deciding what to draw that week, as well as a great way to engage with the text in a new, more playful way than teaching or scholarship.  It was satisfying to have a weekly output to balance the input of heavy reading—at least that’s my comics-as-enema theory of artistic creation. And the quick turnover is especially nice, in contrast to some of the other creative projects I’m currently slogging through. I also enjoy reading with a sense of creative purpose. Whether your purpose is to teach a class, draw a comic, write an essay or a novel, it can redeem some otherwise tough and recalcitrant reads. What I love about comics in particular is how so many different artistic domains merge on the page: not just visual art and writing and the wonderful alchemy between them, but also cinematic concerns of composing shots and stories in sequence. It’s like Wagner’s idea of the Gesamtkunstwerk without all the agonizing music.  

 

LJ: Gesundheit! Look, I nodded off there for a while, but from what it sounds like, this whole comics thing is just a school assignment, huh?

 

PM: The first 30 comics from this year bear the indelible stamp of the syllabus I teach, but now I’m free to do whatever and am drunk with a sense of possibility. I plan to move into some longer serial projects this winter, but I still aim to keep The Quixote Syndrome in the same literary/historical ambit: often irreverent, occasionally profound, and always with a heavy dose of strange. There are so many stories to be fashioned and refashioned from the landfill of history, and I’m excited to keep rummaging. I still have a lot to learn about making comics along the way.

 

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LJ: You can say that again! Did you even read any comics when you were a kid? You strike me as the kind of jerk who never read the Sunday funnies or comic books. Is that true?

 

PM: Kind of. I’ll admit I’ve never been into superheroes. My friends give me hell for it, but I just don’t see the allure of stories about people with world-saving super powers. I much prefer stories about people with earthly powers and outsized neuroses. And while I was never a habitual reader of syndicated strips, I was a big fan as a kid (and still am) of book editions of Calvin and Hobbes and The Far Side. I even wrote Bill Waterson a fan letter when I was 10 or 11 years old. MAD and Cracked magazines also made a huge impression on me. So did a series of books called Illustrated Classics: Robin Hood, The Three Musketeers, Treasure Island, and the like, all abridged and illustrated for kids.

 

As an adult, the comic works I keep in my treasure chest are: everything by R. Crumb and Joe Sacco, Franz Mazereel’s woodcut novels, George Grosz’s Weimar era cartoons, Charles Burns’s Black Hole, Art Spiegelman’s Maus, Jason Lutes’ Berlin series, Alison Bechdel’s Fun Home, Scott McCloud’s Understanding Comics, Alan Moore and Eddie Campbell’s From Hell, the one-of-a-kind Vivian Girls of Henry Darger, and the brilliant and hilariously crude art of David Shrigley.  I think in general I’m more drawn to long-form comics because I come to them from a novel-reading sensibility. That, and because it’s the form I’d ultimately like to work in.

 

LJ: Alright, I can’t stomach much more. Last question: do you ever worry that your sickeningly arcane subject matter will drive readers either away from your comics or to your house with pitchforks and bags of flaming feces?

 

PM: Nah. There’s plenty of comics out there for everyone. And I live several floors up, high above the pitchforks and feces.

 

LJ: Well, there you have it folks: Peter Mann: comics greenhorn (someone buy this guy a straight ruler, please!), frustrated historian, and insufferable dilettante. In short, a real mess.

 

PM: Who are you talking to?

 

LJ: Shut up and finish your coffee.

 

Read The Quixote Syndrome here





Twitter Q&A with Ryan Pagelow of Buni

 

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This week, we chatted with cartoonist Ryan Pagelow (Buni comics). If you missed the Twitter Q&A, catch up on the chat below.

 

 

 

 

➜ Subscribe to Buni comics

 

ABOUT BUNI: Buni is a dark comic about an optimistic bunny with terrible luck. Always positive, Buni doesn’t understand that the cute world he lives in is really out to get him, whether it’s at the hands of mafia teddy bears, garden gnomes or zombies. However he remains undeterred, even when it comes to the girl he loves who clearly has a boyfriend and is uninterested in Buni. ­­The comic’s simple dialogue-free format is designed for an international audience and was one of the 10 finalists in the Comic Strip Superstar contest.

 

 

Tune in next week on Twitter for a chat with Oh, Brother! creators Bob Weber Jr. and Jay Stephens!   





Comics that Bite

In case you hadn’t heard (and let’s face it, how could you not), IT’S SHARK WEEK!

 

While I have to admit I haven’t actually caught (no pun intended) any of the Shark Week specials on TV, I’ve gotten a few laughs out of the Shark Week jokes popping up across my GoComics homepage this week.

 

The Wizard of Id’s storyline has a special sharky twist this week.

 

Wizard of Id by Parker and Hart

 

Lost Sheep made my heart skip a beat.

 

Lost Sheep by Dan Thompson

 

 

I’ve even seen GoComics editorial cartoonists creatively incorporating well-timed Shark Week references while keeping us covered on current events.

 

Marshall Ramsey
Marshall Ramsey

 

Dana Summers
Dana Summers

 

Perhaps if Shark Week invaded some of my favorite guilty-pleasure TV shows, I’d be more likely to tune in.

 

Dogs of C-Kennel by Mick & Mason Mastroianni
Dogs of C-Kennel by Mick & Mason Mastroianni

 

For now, I’ll get my Shark Week fix through my comics.

 

--Julie





All That Frazz

From the sound of it, last week's Frazzstravaganza was pretty popular with those of you who enjoy things that are objectively terrific. Glad to hear it-- Frazz gets to feel the love, and I get to feel a little less alone in this big, mean world after noticing how perfectly our respective tastes overlap. I can't wait to find out what else we have in common... I bet you like soft pillows and pepperoni pizza, too!

 

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I'm tempted to use this week's entry to burn off the thousand or so leftover words I cut from last week's entry about Frazz's joke structure and my complicated numerological theories where every third numeral that appears in the strip actually spells out the true name of God (it's "Ricky"), but a jam-packed workload this week means I'll have to dispose with the haughty nonsense until sometime down the road. Instead, have another sip from the fire hose!

 

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Fz080517

 

Fz090220

 

Fz090314

 

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  Fz091006

 

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Ah, refreshing! Thanks, Frazz.

 

--Dave





GoComics Staff Pick: Ripley's Believe It or Not!

Ripley's Believe It or Not!

 

Thanks to Aaron, Manager of Consumer & Client operations, for this week's Staff Pick!

 

Did you know that there is a tick that causes hamburger allergies?  How about the fact that ancient Egyptians believed rubbing a dead mouse on your tooth could cure a toothache?  As the “longest continuously published cartoon panel,” the comic strip Ripley’s Believe It or Not! has entertained readers with odd facts and trivia for nearly 100 years.  According to the book Charlie Brown & Charlie Schulz, this strip even helped launch Charles Schulz’s career by printing a piece of artwork that was the inspiration for the character that eventually became known as Snoopy.  If you are looking for a comic to read with friends and family this would be a great option!

 

➜ Subscribe to Ripley's Believe It or Not! here!





R.I.P. Robin Williams

Steve Kelley by Steve Kelley
Steve Kelley

 

The world is mourning the loss of the very talented Robin Williams. A beloved actor and comedian, Williams kept us laughing throughout his career. The GoComics community is honoring his memory this week with many touching tributes, and I wanted to share them here.

 

Marshall Ramsey
Marshall Ramsey

 

Gary Varvel
Gary Varvel
 
Nick Anderson
Nick Anderson

 

Henry Payne
Henry Payne

 

Jeff Stahler
Jeff Stahler
 
Phil Hands
Phil Hands
 
Steve Breen
Steve Breen
 
Darrin Bell
Darrin Bell
Jerry Holbert
Jerry Holbert
 
Mike Luckovich
Mike Luckovich
 
Clay Jones
Clay Jones
 
Bob Gorrell
Bob Gorrell
 




The Saurus is my favorite dinosaur

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If this were an actual trap, I would have been caught. Most of my colleagues would have been, too. English majors (and copy editors) like me really can't resist wanting to reach into the screen to grab the erroneous "you're," pluck out the apostrophe like an errant eyebrow hair, hack off the "e" and squish it all back together. We do it every day, less out of pedantry than compulsion.

 

My only question with this "Saturday Morning Breakfast Cereal" is who is hunting English majors, and why? Are these flannel-clad men job hunters? Sensitive chaps who want to corral free ghostwriting and proofreading skills for the autobiographies they've always wanted to write but haven't ever felt confident enough to do so? We'll probably never know. But that little bit of mystery, combined with the epic levels of sugary whimsy found in every SMBC, is what keeps me reading.

 

As for the whole grammar/spelling stickler thing, I can't promise us English majors are going to tone it down any. Not while Deer Jesus is still out there, anyway...

 

20140227

 





GIVEAWAY: SPECIAL EDITION SIGNED SDCC PRINTS

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We had a blast at San Diego Comic-Con meeting fans, hosting creator interactions and being surrounded by comics madness! We want to share some SDCC souvenirs with you! We’re giving away TWO SDCC prize packs!

 

The sets include the following SIGNED prints:

 

- Angry Little Girls

- Badlands

- Bloom County

- Jim Benton

- Kid Beowulf

- La Cucaracha

- Last Kiss

- Lola

- Luann

- Molly and the Bear

- MythTickle

- Pickles

- Sunshine State

- The K Chronicles

- Tomb of the Zombies

- Too Much Coffee Man

 

To enter, comment on this blog post and include your FIRST and LAST names. Limit one entry per person. This contest will end on Tues., August 19 at 10 a.m. CT. The winner will be announced that day on this blog. This contest is open to all readers worldwide.

 

Want more SDCC action? Check out our Pinterest board for a gallery of awesome pictures!





GIVEAWAY: THE FUSCO BROTHERS SIGNED PRINT – WINNER ANNOUNCED

Fusco

 

Thank you to all who entered to win The Fusco Brothers signed print!

 

We have randomly selected a winner!

 

Congratulations to Jim Benson! Please email us at rewards@gocomics.com with your shipping information and phone number. Please note: You must contact us by Tues., August 19 or your prize will be forfeited.





COMICS SHERPA: EDITOR'S VACATION

Editor's Picks will resume on Tuesday, August 19th.






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