[Epub] The Comics Journal #303 By Gary Groth – Writerscompany.co.uk

The Comics Journal #303 The Comics Journal, Which Is Renowned For Its In Depth Interviews, Comics Criticism, And Thought Provoking Editorials, Features Gary Groth In Frank And Often Hilarious Discussion With The Satirist And Children S Book Author Tomi Ungerer Ungerer Talks About The Entire Trajectory Of His Life And Career Growing Up In France During The Nazi Occupation, Creating Controversial Work, And Being Blacklisted By The American Library Association This Issue, The First In Its New Twice A Year Format, Covers The New Mainstream In American Comics How The Marketplace And Overall Perception Of The Medium Has Drastically Shifted Since The Graphic Novel Boom Of The Early S And Massive Hits Like Persepolis, Fun Home, And Smile It Also Includes Sketchbook Pages From French Born Cartoonist Antoine Coss An Introduction To Homoerotic Gag Cartoons Out Of The US Navy And Your Black Friend Cartoonist Ben Pass S Examination Of Comics And Gentrification

About the Author: Gary Groth

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10 thoughts on “The Comics Journal #303

  1. says:

    I m overjoyed to see that The Comics Journal is back in print My local library had it shelved with the graphic novels rather than the periodicals Which makes sense The Journal was alwaysof a book than a magazine And, with its new thrice yearly publication schedule, it should be appearing less frequently than many manga at least Heck, that s less often than some best selling novelis

  2. says:

    The Comics Journal is an institution that s been away for far too long I hope that this latest issue, with its smaller size than the previous two volumes, that is and its forward looking editor s note, heralds the triumphant return of the one print magazine that actually bothers to critically consider all aspects of the comics medium.I also hope that Gary Groth takes the suggestions solici

  3. says:

    It s great to see the Journal back in its print form, and there s a lot to be interested in here, but the issue seems rather imbalanced Groth s long essay on followed by his even longer interview with Tomi Ungerer just takes up too much space, especially since the interview itself is rather rambling, repetitive, and not generally all that informative Ungerer doesn t come off all that well either T

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