Archive - Mar 2006 - Article
Another installment in Kelly J. Cooper's quest for webcomics enlightenment. This month, Kelly discovers comics criticism and consults the work of R.C. Harvey.
This month, Alexander Danner looks further at expressive dialogue by examining how to effectively use stammers, accents, and affectations. Um, well... I, uh... you know what? I think you ought to just go read the article.
It's the month of music in webcomics. And cat garza, who has already been doing some great webcomics with music embedded into them has crafted one for the pages of Comixpedia. (So just to make it absolutely clear - music will be playing when you click through to the comic.)
To check out more of cat garza's work go to his website, Magic Inkwell.
Dave Sherrill interviews Josh Mirman of Punks and Nerds for Comixpedia. Mirman's previous webcomic efforts include JoshBabes and Stubble. and Mirman is a member of the Bag of Chips webcomic collective. Mirman is also responsible for publishing in 2005 the anthology comic book, Disposable Parts which featured several webcomic creators on its roster.
Craig Taillefer has been impressing us for years with his strong illustative style and storytelling skills, and his webcomic, Wahoo Morris, about a rock band and its psychic protagonist, has been a delight. Al Schroeder talked with him about combining his musical background and artistic background into a very unique strip.
Chances are you like comics and you like music, but do you want them fused together?
Tym Godek takes a look at music and comics and examines how they interact, what creators have come up with to date and where we might go in the future.
Chex takes on music... in a webcomic.
In the third installment of The Antecedent, Bryant Paul Johnson examines the "federal ratio" inscribed in the original U.S constitution and how that compromise amongst the founding fathers trapped the young American nation on a path destined for the ultimate conflict of the Civil War.
Less suck, more stuff. That's our reviewer Damonk's take on Liz Greenfield's third webcomic effort Stuff Sucks.
How is that your brain can receive two identical signals in the same context yet identify them as two different things? It's not science fiction! Neil Cohn examines the linguistic "Problem of Two" as applied in the context of comics.