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cullenbunn:

Non-euclidean 
gamemasteryleics:

—-=== wtf cthulhu!? i mean really? ===—-

cullenbunn:

Non-euclidean 

gamemasteryleics:

—-=== wtf cthulhu!? i mean really? ===—-

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brendenfletcher:

Meet Pomeline Fritch of GOTHAM ACADEMY! Fond of demonology books, silver jewelry & anything Francis Bacon.

brendenfletcher:

Meet Pomeline Fritch of GOTHAM ACADEMY! Fond of demonology books, silver jewelry & anything Francis Bacon.

(via karlkerschl)

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jimrugg:

STREET ANGEL PINUPby Ted May
See more Ted May art + comics at: tedmay.tumblr.com/
Get a copy of Street Angel from your local comic shop, directly from AdHouse Books, on Amazon, or ask your local librarian to stock a copy.
See more Street Angel pinups: http://jimrugg.com/tagged/Street-Angel-pinup
Thanks.

jimrugg:

STREET ANGEL PINUP
by Ted May

See more Ted May art + comics at: tedmay.tumblr.com/

Get a copy of Street Angel from your local comic shop, directly from AdHouse Books, on Amazon, or ask your local librarian to stock a copy.

See more Street Angel pinups: http://jimrugg.com/tagged/Street-Angel-pinup

Thanks.

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karlkerschl:

The cover of Gotham Academy issue 2!

karlkerschl:

The cover of Gotham Academy issue 2!

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graemem:

Part of the images DC sent over for the Hollywood Reporter story about John Romita Sr. doing the variant for Superman #34, but it didn’t run with the piece so I’m sharing it here — the uncolored piece by Romita Sr. and Klaus Janson.
I said this on Twitter, but being able to talk to both Romita Sr. and Romita Jr. on the same call was one of the most genuinely charming experiences I’ve had in however many years I’ve been doing this job. The two together were just wonderfully sweet; you could hear the love the two had for each other in the banter that dominated the call (There were only a couple of quotes used in the piece, but we talked for about ten minutes).
When we started the call, Romita Jr. hadn’t seen the art at all, and didn’t know that Janson had inked it. When I mentioned that, he just lit up. “Pops! You didn’t tell me you got Klaus to ink it, that’s great!” He got the piece during the call, and just praised the hell out of it. Romita Sr. also gave his son into trouble for false modesty. It was a really, genuinely wonderful experience.

graemem:

Part of the images DC sent over for the Hollywood Reporter story about John Romita Sr. doing the variant for Superman #34, but it didn’t run with the piece so I’m sharing it here — the uncolored piece by Romita Sr. and Klaus Janson.

I said this on Twitter, but being able to talk to both Romita Sr. and Romita Jr. on the same call was one of the most genuinely charming experiences I’ve had in however many years I’ve been doing this job. The two together were just wonderfully sweet; you could hear the love the two had for each other in the banter that dominated the call (There were only a couple of quotes used in the piece, but we talked for about ten minutes).

When we started the call, Romita Jr. hadn’t seen the art at all, and didn’t know that Janson had inked it. When I mentioned that, he just lit up. “Pops! You didn’t tell me you got Klaus to ink it, that’s great!” He got the piece during the call, and just praised the hell out of it. Romita Sr. also gave his son into trouble for false modesty. It was a really, genuinely wonderful experience.

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kickstarter:

Project of the Day—Temple of Art is a documentary asks artists what inspires them. Featuring notable names like Grant Morrison, Dave McKean, David Mack and more, the film explores the motivations of artists in both spiritual and practical terms.

kickstarter:

Project of the Day—Temple of Art is a documentary asks artists what inspires them. Featuring notable names like Grant Morrison, Dave McKean, David Mack and more, the film explores the motivations of artists in both spiritual and practical terms.

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neilkleid:

They say research is the hardest part of the job. I humbly disagree.

I was very scared for Spider-Man when this comic originally came out. It ran through the summer, almost weekly (it ran through the three Spider-man titles that were published at the time), and I couldn’t wait for each chapter. I want to say it ran in June and July, then in August all the Spider-titles featured a story by Ann Nocenti that involved Spider-Man getting locked in an asylum. It was a really bad summer for Peter Parker, but a great summer for comic fans.

neilkleid:

They say research is the hardest part of the job. I humbly disagree.

I was very scared for Spider-Man when this comic originally came out. It ran through the summer, almost weekly (it ran through the three Spider-man titles that were published at the time), and I couldn’t wait for each chapter. I want to say it ran in June and July, then in August all the Spider-titles featured a story by Ann Nocenti that involved Spider-Man getting locked in an asylum. It was a really bad summer for Peter Parker, but a great summer for comic fans.

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beckycloonan:

Little comic about how to make zucchini bread in these trying times. Dedicated to CB Cebulski, Mike Hardin, Ming Doyle, and anyone else who sunk my zucchini bread deep within their bodies.

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(Source: squireseses, via spx)