Arcade: The Comics Revue is a magazine-sized comics anthology created and edited by cartoonists Art Spiegelman and Bill Griffith to showcase underground comix. Published quarterly by the Print Mint , it ran for seven issues between and Arriving late in the underground era, Arcade "was conceived as a 'comics magazine for adults' that would showcase the 'best of the old and the best of the new comics. By the mids, the underground comix movement was encountering a slowdown,  and Spiegelman and Griffith conceived of Arcade as a "safe berth. Burroughs and Charles Bukowski ,  and illustrated nonfiction pieces by writers like Paul Krassner and J. Spiegelman and Griffith, based in the San Francisco Bay Area — the epicenter of the underground movement  — launched Arcade in Spring
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Today August 28 is " Read Comics in Public Day ," named so back in to honor the birthday of legendary illustrator and superhero creator Jack Kirby. The mission: to get people pumped about comic books by taking them out into the real world and reading them in public spaces where everybody can see. But while many misguided people still consider comics a medium for thirteen year old boys, there are lots of comics for readers of all ages and tastes. Which means that many of them are more
Starfire (Teen Titans)
It's basically the fantasies of a Filipino fujoshi, and sometimes those fantasies get out of hand. There's nothing extremely lewd and everything is censored but it does touch on sexuality humorously and sometmies crudely. One of the main reasons I post on Tapastic and not Line is because it's got more lenient rules towards sexual situations.
W ith so many hairpin turns over the last 10 years, it makes sense that the greatest and most inventive works in comics would come from unexpected, contradictory corners: young adult and horror. As the YA comics market boomed, it attracted more and more brilliant cartoonists, with superstars such as Raina Telgemeier finding a huge readership outside the world of superheroes. At the same time, new voices such as Emily Carroll and old ones such as Al Columbia produced far darker, yet necessary, visions of the world. Over this decade of upheaval, many fortunes have reversed. DC relaunched its entire shared universe as The New 52 in , then threw in the towel and returned to the status quo after five years.