Chex takes you back to the old days of webcomics, whether you want to go or not.
Join Kelly J. Cooper for a new column where she explores this thing called "literary criticism" and how it applies to webcomics.
Alexander Danner tackles the writing side of making comics.
Who gets to write about webcomics?
A short visual language pop quiz! Professor Neil wants you to show your work so be sure to participate in the comments discussion after reading.
The book Webcomics: Tool and Techniques for Digital Cartooning by Steven Withrow and John Barber is a comprehensive overview of the state of webcomics. Webcomics: Tools and Techniques for Digital Cartooning is a helluva book. If nothing else, it's full of a ton of useful information and thoughts on webcomics art and business. It's got tutorials, round table discussions, theory, and even a big ol' gallery of webcomics.
But in writing this review, there's been one thought sticking in my mind: namely, this is a wonderful book... but who is it for?
2005 may have been a year of political scandal, but corruption in American politics is a tradition as old as the nation.
You didn't really think Chex was gone forever, did you?
As a new year dawns, many look to the future. But for a man as stuck in the past as Welton Colbert, it is impossible to look to the future without looking to the past. Therefore, we present to you this collection of vintage rants, recently unearthed from the Colbert archive.