Posts Tagged "comics"
  1. photo
    Mar 17, 2014 1:54 pm




    Just something that happened to me at a convention a while ago that stuck with me, and finally decided to doodle after reading Gingerhaze’s recent post.

    I’ve had the incredible luck of living in a city where women in comic shops, whether they’re behind the counter or are customers themselves, isn’t uncommon. But I know that that isn’t true for everyone. There’s a great list going around tumblr of safe spaces for comic fans and I highly encourage you to find one near you and pick up a comic or two, or even a copy of Ms. Marvel #1 (PS: I REALLY LIKED IT).

    I had a guy ask me if I’d ever even watched Adventure Time

    While I was selling the covers of Adventure Time that I drew

    With a little sign that said “Artist for Adventure Time Miniseries”

    I hear this

    I was going to add something clever & sarcastic about some men in the comics community being incapable of seeing women, but then I got tired.

  2. photo
    Jan 24, 2014 12:22 pm

    The Struggles Of Being A Woman In A Male-Dominated Field Summed Up In A Short Comic

    You’ve probably heard the phrase, “if you see something, say something.” But when it comes to things like sexism and racism and harassment, it’s just as important that you listen when the people who see something wrong happening say something about it. That’s the only way things will change.

    To see a larger version of the comic, click here.

  3. photo
    Nov 13, 2013 12:22 pm

The Simple Answers
Via xkcd.


    The Simple Answers

    Via xkcd.

  4. link
    Oct 19, 2013 9:49 pm
  5. link
    Aug 27, 2013 9:33 pm
  6. photoset
    Jul 31, 2013 3:55 pm



    6 Reasons We Need A Wonder Woman Movie
            Like, Yesterday.

    All so true. 

  7. quote
    Jul 03, 2013 6:17 pm

    "And then, in 2010, Marvel Comics presented a Spider-Man (the ‘Ultimate’ version) who was 13 years old and brown. To see Spider-Man pulling his mask over a tiny brown chin – to see a boy with short curly hair sticking to the ceiling of his bedroom— well, something happened. Dagim has been Spider-Man for two Halloweens in a row. He takes a bath with his Spider-Man and a toy killer whale. He has Spider-Man toothpaste and a Spider-Man toothbrush. If Spider-Man offered medical coverage, I think he would want that, too.
    I thought for a while that my son would never be interested in my comics. I was afraid they would just represent another club he couldn’t join: all those big-jawed white guys with their hair parted to the side. But thanks to Spider-Man, my son imagines himself jumping on giant robots and saving the city. I hear him doing that behind the door of his room."

    NY Times: A Superhero Who Looks Like My Son (via fyeahlilbit2point0)

    Yes.  This.

    (via youneedtolookatthis)

    I got to meet Miles at a convention last summer. Not some kid in a costume. But Miles.

    There’s this kid at our booth. I’d guess around 11 years old. He had been by the booth solo a couple times already. This time he had an adult.

    “This one dad. This is the new Spider-Man.”
    “Uh, huh.” his dad was singularly unimpressed with Spidey.
    “No dad see,” and he points to one where Miles has the mask off, “He’s half black and half Mexican.” the kid is just beaming.
    Dad starts to smile. This is about when a lady walks up, she puts her arm around dad and the kid says hi to mom.

    Here’s the thing. This kid’s dad is Hispanic and mom is black. Miles was literally showing him he could be Spider-Man.

    This isn’t me wanting to grow up and be Storm. This isn’t me wanting to be Captain America. Those are characters that are like me, kind of. But I have tons of characters that are “just like me”. That’s my white girl privilege.

    Miles, beyond being a super awesome Spider-Man is a super awesome role model. This is a character that says, you exist AND you can be a hero.

    Miles is the reason I am so passionate about representation in comics. Because I saw that little boy’s face and the pride in having himself matter enough, his family matters enough, to be shown in comics.

    The kid and I had a lovely chat about Miles and how awesome he was. His dad asked for info on the comics so he could try & find the back issues for his son. It is pretty much my best memory of that convention.

    I started reading Miles because I was interested in a different take on Spidey. I kept reading because Miles is AWESOME. I will continue reading so that kid keeps being able to see himself in the pages of a comic.

    (via optimysticals)

    And this is why proper representation is so important. This is how younger generations become the future fandoms.

    (via thegoddamazon)

  8. link
    Mar 14, 2013 2:06 pm
  9. photo
    Jan 19, 2013 3:05 pm


    New X-Men Relaunch Will Feature an All Women Team, Albeit Still Drawn By Men

    View Post

    shared via

  10. photoset
    Jan 02, 2013 2:40 pm


    Ablogalypse is upon us, right on time.



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