Zestworld, which counts Alexis Ohanian as a supporter, will allow comic book writers and artists to present new work and reap the benefits.
How five fashion friends got a starring role fighting discrimination and hate in a new comic book series.
Who are they? How long have they been here? Where do they fit in the Marvel Cinematic Universe? We have answers.
In “All of the Marvels,” Douglas Wolk went down a very deep rabbit hole to find the essence of what he calls the “epic of epics.”
The new Superman, the son of Clark Kent and Lois Lane, is concerned about the environment, does not shy away from politics and will soon begin a romantic relationship with a male friend.
In his latest Graphic Content column, Ed Park looks at three books — including new work from Art Spiegelman and Simon Hanselmann — that have emerged from the months of pandemic.
Early entries in the genre were more like novelties. Today, they’re encyclopedic examinations of the universe of a show, movie or game — with recipes.
The company filed several lawsuits seeking to invalidate copyright-termination notices served by artists and illustrators involved with creating superheroes like Spider-Man and Thor.
Marvel’s first Asian superhero movie has yet to be released in the mainland amid fierce debate over its back story and star.
The Marvel superhero originated in comics filled with racist tropes. The creators of the new film made a list of the preconceptions they were up against and set out to conquer them.
The American idealization of wealthy mavericks isn’t confined to the pages of comic books.
After “WandaVision” and “The Falcon and the Winter Soldier,” the Norse god’s Disney+ series lets some laughter in.
Based on a comic book about a pandemic-fueled apocalypse, the new Netflix series is actually full of big-hearted whimsy. Thank the remote-controlled ears.
As head of Pantheon, he nurtured prize winners and best sellers, rescued Joseph Mitchell from obscurity and helped establish graphic novels as a literary genre.
For more than 30 years he reached tens of millions of readers worldwide with a fantastical tale of vulnerable characters in an apocalyptic world.
The writer Ta-Nehisi Coates ends his run this month and the screenwriter John Ridley begins in August.
In her new graphic memoir, “The Secret to Superhuman Strength,” Bechdel turns to her relationship to exercise and a lifelong interest in what connects mind and body.
In “Cyclopedia Exotica,” the artist and writer Aminder Dhaliwal created a fictitious community facing xenophobia, fetishization and media misrepresentation. It’s resonating with her thousands of Instagram followers.
A yearlong Narrative Projects series offers a fresh perspective on Black history, looking beyond the familiar lessons you may have learned in school.
We asked Eve L. Ewing and Evan Narcisse to share perspectives on the politics of being a Black comic-book writer and the Black superheroes you may have missed.
As renewed rumors of a Black Superman movie swirl, here is the complicated history of reimagining the most iconic comic hero as a Black man.
For almost 70 years, her contributions to one of the comic-book world’s most enduring characters went largely unappreciated.
The writer behind the Amazon Prime superhero show ‘Invincible’ shares the films, comic books and characters he drew on to create the new series.
In his Graphic Content column, Ed Park looks at the work of Panter, a living legend for comics fans, and his singular creation, the character Jimbo.
The animated version of the comic book series cocreated by Robert Kirkman — with mayhem, destruction and gore — is now on Amazon Prime Video.
By pushing back against centuries-old stereotypes, a historically overlooked community is claiming space it was long denied.
For the first time in the Franco-Belgian comic book classic, Black characters have full-fledged roles and are drawn without the racist depictions that marred the genre.
His drawings were so outrageous that, on first encountering them, his fellow cartoonist R. Crumb recalled feeling that “suddenly my own work seemed insipid.”
A bumper crop of graphic novels and comic books melds African culture and science fiction, with influences as wide-ranging as space travel, Caribbean folklore and Janelle Monáe.
In his Graphic Content column, Ed Park looks at “The Black Panther Party,” a new history of the group, and “Come Home, Indio,” a memoir about growing up part Native American.
Marvel’s first series for Disney+ is part drama, part homage to vintage sitcoms, following the misfit heroes played by Elizabeth Olsen and Paul Bettany to some weird places.
A new book examines the lives of these trailblazers, who paved the way for subsequent generations of illustrators but were invisible to the mainstream in their own time.
She remained steadfast in her decades-long fight for justice, but her costumes ranged from a golden-eagle emblem and skirt to a W logo breastplate and leggings.
This villain, played by Kristen Wiig in “Wonder Woman 1984,” has had a long, complicated relationship with her rival.
Walter Hamada, who runs DC Films, is overseeing a dizzying number of projects, part of a swarm of comics-based stories coming from Hollywood.
Evan Narcisse, a writer for the new Spider-Man game for PlayStation 4 and 5, worked to make the hero’s connections to his Afro-Latino neighborhood feel as authentic as possible.
Steve Martin wanted to make cartoons, but he can only draw stick figures. He teamed up with the illustrator Harry Bliss, and the result is their new book, “A Wealth of Pigeons.”
Joaquín Salvador Lavado drew the comic strip of the six-year-old Argentine girl, who was curious about the world and finely attuned to its injustices.
The show, which is based on the popular comics by Robert Kirkman, will conclude in 2022 after 11 seasons. But some of its characters will live on in a new spinoff series.
The impressionistic novel from Christian Cooper features a Black teenager who looks at birds through binoculars and instead sees the faces of Black people who have been killed by the police.
Prominent arrivals include Boom Studios, which is working with Keanu Reeves on a Kickstarter project. But critics are questioning whether projects from established publishers are crowding out others.
Work on the film first shut down in March because of the pandemic, which has staggered the entertainment industry.
An artist with schizoaffective disorder shares her strategy for self-care.
Taking lessons in creativity from my kids.
“On a daily basis I think about what I’m wearing.”
For several years, Mr. Lewis would lead a group of children in a march across the San Diego Convention Center.
An artist battles anxiety by trying to stay present.
The next messages are yours for the making.
Since the Covid-19 pandemic forced him off the road, the singer has been making comics at his Los Angeles home, and calling it performance therapy.
The illustrator spends time with her pugs and counteracts social media with calm reality TV.