20 pages. Black and white with silk-screened cover. 5-1/2" x 8-1/2". 2006.
28 pages. Black and white with silk-screened cover. 5-1/2" x 8-1/2". 2006.
Single fold-out poster page with silk-screened cover. Closed: 4" x 6". Open: 11" x 17". 2007.
Xeric Award winner. 24 pages, newsprint (black and white). 11" x 17". 2007.
20 pages. Black and white with silk-screened cover. 5-1/2" x 8-1/4". 2005.
24 pages. Black and white with color cover. 5-7/8" x 8-1/4". 2007.
20 pages. Black and white. 5-7/8" x 8-1/4".
36 pages. Black and white with color cover. 8-1/4" x 11-3/4". 2005.
20 pages. Black and white. Includes "Yorkie Roomies," "'Me' Time," and "Yorkie Schoolmates." 5-1/2" x 8-1/2". 2004.
24 pages. Black and white with silk-screened card stock cover. Includes "Gray Ghost (Part II)," and "Bitter Fruit." 5-1/2" x 8-1/2". 2007.
28 pages, black and white. Silk-screened color cover. Includes mini-mini comic, "A Case of the Negative Nancies."
2007. 30 pages. Newsprint.
2011. B&W newsprint. 44 pages.
32 pages, 12x8in, Two color.
Sean T. Collins, Attentiondeficitdisorderly, writes:
“I’ve been writing about the similarity between the horrific and the sublime for (God help me) over a decade now, but it's rare for me to come across a comic that makes that connection as frequently and as subtly as John Brodowski’s Curio Cabinet... The message is both troubling and comforting: It implies a connection between the individual horrors we experience and the very fabric of existence, yet it also suggests that perhaps an enlightenment is possible whereby this waking nightmare can be appreciated, if never fully understood. More like this, please.”
Curio Cabinet 5 is a bold and daring change of direction from alt-horror to alt-action, with a cast fit for the Expendables. Can four action icons find peace? What the hell would that peace even look like? There's plenty of guns and ammo in John Brodowski's infrared vision of our best, and bloodiest, heroes on the high octane path to redemption.
“This comic is weird and absurd and silly and baffling in the best ways possible. The humor is as strange as they come, but importantly, it does it all with a straight face, there’s no winks to the audience, beyond of course just how silly it all can be. This is the kind of thing that’s right up my alley.”
- Kevin Czap, Comix Cube
Featuring guest appearances from the likes of Sigmund Freud, Scott McCloud and the Hotrod “Rowdy” Roddy Piper, Wayward Girls came to life as a semi-weekly web comic by mysteriously pseudonymous authors working under the moniker Slechtemeisjes. We’ve since uncovered at least one actual name, Michiel Budel, an art school graduate and citizen of Netherlands. This is his first comic, which is shocking considering his skill, and to be expected, because there is simply nothing like Wayward Girls anywhere.
Stitch bound comic. 24 pages. 7" x 10". Full Color.
Published by 2D Cloud. Foreword by Christopher Butcher. Including comics by Michael DeForge, Zak Sally, Emily Carroll, Maurice Vellekoop, Noah van Sciver and MariNaomi. Edited by Raighne Hogan. Full color.
52 pages. Silk-screened cover. The conclusion to Edie Fake's Gaylord Phoenix saga.
20 pages. Silk-screened cover. A new ongoing series from Edie Fake!
5 3/8" x 8 1/2". 68 pages. Featuring work by Sean Christensen, Theo Ellsworth, Amy Kuttab, Catherine Peach and Stefan Saito.
8" x 5.25". 16 pages. Black and white with color card-stock cover. 2012.
96 pages. Black and white with full-color cover. 7 3/8" x 7 1/2".
5 1/2" x 8 1/2". 32 pages. Black and white with color cover. 2013.
5 1/2" x 8 1/2". 32 pages. Black and white with color cover. 2013.
7" x 8 1/2". 56 pages. Black and white with some color. 2012.
7" x 8 1/2". 48 pages. Black and white with some color. 2011.
@HeyAnnieMok There must be a list someplace. Meaning: make a list, please, Annie.
- Wednesday Mar 5 - 9:03pm
@HeyAnnieMok YES HE IS. (jk)
- Wednesday Mar 5 - 9:02pm
@TribeXX They are indeed!
- Wednesday Mar 5 - 3:50am
"That sounds like fun! The front..." on their own link.
At last, our first post-con post of the year on our first trip ever to the LA Zine Fest. Short version: it rocked. The LAZF is not strictly a comics show, but it sure felt like one. There were lots of unfamiliar faces, which is refreshing, since it meant there were people who weren't sick of us yet. Quite the opposite, we were welcomed with open arms. Also, when you grow up in New York, you are sort of trained to hate Los Angeles. Despite the lines around the block to pet Shia LaBoeuf, hating on LA seems silly now. Obviously, we should all hate San Francisco instead. Alas, there was plenty we didn't get to do in LA, but we did party with some of our old friends, who have gone all Hollywood, hanging out at celebrity bat mitzvahs and stuff. Speaking of parties, we've got the first bits of news on our MoCCA Fest related shenanigans in this here post - and you're invited! But more on that later. Go on, read up already.
Hi there! Just wanted to tell you to look for us at MoCCA FEST!. Great stuff here!
It's been a long, long time. Actually, going by the length of our usual winter hibernation, we're up early on our Scuttlebutt blog. We have a good reason, though! We are headed out to Los Angeles, aka LA, for the LA Zine Fest! It's our first trip to that show and our first west coast trip in forever (if you don't count Seattle's Short Run shows, but is that really the west coast if there's no rap battles of yore there?). It seemed like a good idea at the time, but we're still rockin' our winter fat and it's like eighty degrees or something over there. No matter, we have Sar Shahar, of Sequential Vacation, joining us, along with Special Guest Damien Jay! We've also got a first ever peek at some new stuff by Sean Ford and Edie Fake, and, finally, the new kid, Corinne Mucha, has her very own page. No more sausage party at Secret Acres. We'll back for the LAZF wrap up next week, promise. Now off to Lalaland...
WOWOWOW, this is fantastic! It's an Edie Fake MOVIE! Pardon our freaking out; it's with good reason. The Comics Journal is currently hosting a short documentary called Rad Queers: Edie Fake. It was made by Graham Kobleins, who will now be enjoying eternal favored nation status with us, whether Graham knows it or not. Anyhow, Edie talks about Gaylord Phoenix, of course, but we also get Shannon Michael Crane from Printed Matter talking about their now decade long relationship, and Thomas Robertello, whose gallery held the legendary Memory Palaces show - which will soon be coming to you as the very first Secret Acres art book. So artsy! The real reason you have to watch this is because Graham and Edie walk through Chicago and drop the (sometimes real, sometimes imaginary, but always gorgeous) Memory Palaces buildings right over their actual Chicago streets! Seriously!