Posts Tagged ‘comics’
A new comic tackles addiction and power.
There have been as many takes on the superhero genre as there are members of the X-Men. The artform has been deconstructed, reconstructed, and outright parodied. But there’s never been a superhero who gains his powers from do...
This week we spotlight two presentations by our local art museums about the works hanging in their collections. The Amon Carter starts things on Thursday with an unusual “talk back” session, in which members of the public a...
Fort Worth author-historian Michael H. Price manifests a passion for pulp, pop, and cult.
You could fill most of this page with the passions and projects of veteran Fort Worth journalist-author Michael H. Price. The 63-year-old currently writes a column for the Fort Worth Business Press as well as for the online edi...
Film can be a transformative experience. After all, if not for pulp serials, George Lucas might have ended up as a hot-rod mechanic. In the case of twentysomething local filmmaker Aron Cho, also known as Captain Kitty, comic bo...
THU ? 27 The Lone Star Film Festival continues its monthly series of screenings of best-received films from last November. Tonight the fest is showing A Quiet Little Marriage, a serious marital drama involving many actors from ...
Scott Kurtz has done the seemingly impossible: achieve 10 successful years in the webcomic biz.
Few people make it in the world of online comics. Few people probably even know that online comics exist.
A local collective of aspiring comic artists is on the wing.
In early 2006, local artist Paul Milligan and some other artistically inclined fanboys started an informal group, Stumblebum Studios, mainly to have a virtual place where they could kick around ideas.
In 2003, a little-known Arlington comic-book artist began publishing a series about a teenager who comes back from the dead to fight evil.
Interstate 35 might not have the hipster cachet of Route 66 or Ventura Highway, but the 1,568-mile road that stretches from Laredo to Duluth, Minn., and cuts through many major Lone Star cities is paved with as much history.