Posts Tagged ‘San Diego Comic-Con’

Explaining Reality To Myself: The Steve Lafler Interview (Part One of Three)

Posted by on September 20th, 2010 at 12:01 AM
The first of a three-part career-spanning interview with Steve Lafler conducted by Rob Clough.

SDCC 10: International Comics and Graphic Novels Panel

Posted by on August 10th, 2010 at 1:00 PM
Tom Spurgeon moderates a panel with Moto Hagio (Japan: A Drunken Dream), Milo Manara (Italy: X-Men) and Kathryn and Stuart Immonen (Canada: Moving Pictures). Emile Bravo (France: My Mommy is in America and she Met Buffalo Bill) joins in.

SDCC 2010: Understanding, Making and Teaching Comics

Posted by on August 6th, 2010 at 12:32 AM

James Sturm (left), Scott McCloud (right); photo by Kristy Valenti.

The creators of Understanding Comics and Market Day discuss transforming the unruly creative process into practical instruction, in a conversation recorded on Friday, July 23. (Downloadable MP3 audiofile, 19.4MB.)

“No one is as famous as they think they are”: Notes on SDCC 10

Posted by on August 5th, 2010 at 12:06 PM
As per usual at the San Diego Comic-Con, I spent the majority of my time taking money and helping customers at the Fantagraphics booth. Here are a few scattered observations.

SDCC 2010: The Personal Touch

Posted by on August 4th, 2010 at 12:05 AM

From Stuck Rubber Baby, ©1995 Howard Cruse.

Presenting an audio recording from the "Graphic Novels: The Personal Touch" Panel, featuring Gabrielle Bell, Howard Cruse, Vanessa Davis, Larry Marder, Jillian Tamaki and Carol Tyler in a conversation moderated by Shaenon Garrity. Recorded on Friday, July 23. (Downloadable MP3 audiofile, 9.8MB.)

Since this announcement literally occurred over’s head…

Posted by on July 24th, 2010 at 4:29 PM
Hot news from the Fantagraphics' San Diego Comic-Con booth: Fantagraphics' Twitter: BIG #sdcc announcement: We're partnering with Disney to publish the complete Floyd Gottfredson Mickey Mouse strips starting May 2011.

Remembering Shel Dorf, Founder of the San Diego Comic-Con

Posted by on December 16th, 2009 at 12:01 AM

The supreme irony of Shel Dorf’s last years is that what happened to him echoed the original sin in the comics industry. For virtually all of the 70-plus years of comic-book history, the industry’s continued prosperity has been built upon

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