「地下鉄の座二郎」がおくる, サラリーマンを続けながら漫画家になる方法。 コラージュと通勤時間をつかって作品をつくる生活を紹介します。
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VIEW SIMILAR PRESENTATIONS
BY ANTO MOTULZ
@ VOL 9
ON JUL 07, 2011
Anto Motulz is an Indonesian comic book artist, and in this presentation he tells us about the medium he had decided to express himself in. As a comic artist, he does not limit himself by drawing with one tool, and instead he will move from ballpoint to pencil to color pencil to brush, even using sticky notes as a medium. He also shares stories how he himself as an artist is adapting to technology development, from using Wacom and the iPad in creating his works. (in Indonesian)
How I Get There: Nonsensical Comics about my Days in Japan
BY DAVID ROBERT
@ VOL 110
ON JAN 22, 2014
Illustrator David Robert came to Japan to buy some special pens for his illustration work, and ended up staying permanently. The story that got him there, on the other hand, is a lot more complex than that. David speaks on the unique influence of Japanese, French, and American comic-book culture that has made him who he is today.
BY MAKI YAMANE
@ VOL 119
ON NOV 26, 2014
Just how much do you know about American creator-owned comic books? Seattle-based Maki Yamane offers up an overview for a Japanese audience, and also talks about Sparklight Comics, her new publishing company that is bringing Japanese-translated editions of some of these books to Japan. (in Japanese)
Vintage Romance Comics
BY KIM THE LIBRARIAN
@ VOL 2
ON JUN 19, 2015
Kim works as a librarian at the National Library in Whanganui and she shares her vintage collecton of magazines, illustrations, photographs, and comics in her two blogs. Her main interest are the very amusing mid century romantic comics.
The Art of Abstract Comics
BY KYM TABULO
@ VOL 18
ON AUG 24, 2016
Kym Tabulo works in the field of abstract comics. This is an emerging 21st century genre that combines the conventions of traditional comics with abstract painting. Kym creates works on canvas and paper using a range of formats, scales, techniques and media. Her pioneering work experiments with the idea that dynamic, organic movement and growth can be conveyed in a single image or a sequence of images, to create a sense of movement that also suggests the passage of time. Her process is a combination of intuitive and planned art making. The intention of her work is to generate a visual rhythm rather than tell a story, however others may wish to invent their own story or find a theme.
Drawing to Document
BY CHARIS LOKE
@ VOL 10
ON JUL 27, 2019
The act of drawing is imbued with power: we draw to see, to record, to understand, to shape the world. Reflecting on her experiences documenting street protests, election rallies, and gatherings through on-site sketching, Charis Loke speaks about the importance of drawing - for anyone, everyone - as a way to bear witness and be in the world.
Charis Loke is an illustrator and educator based in Penang. Drawing upon literature and visual culture, she evokes wonder and curiosity through stories. She's also Comics + Illustrations Editor at New Naratif where she commissions and works with Southeast Asian artists.
A former resident artist at Rimbun Dahan, Charis also makes illustrated microfiction inspired by SEA when she's not working on publishing or nonprofit projects. She designs geeky baju, sketched the 14th General Elections, and explained asexuality by way of sambal. Her work has been recognized by the Society of Illustrators Los Angeles and shown at Light Grey Art Lab as well as other galleries around the world.