Tag Archives: Drawn and Quarterly

“I Would Never Draw Except To Tell A Story.”: An Interview with Nick Maandag

The king of deadpan sat down with his number one fan to talk about his latest collection of comics, The Follies of Richard Wadsworth. Continue reading


“One Thing Leads to Another”: An Interview with Kevin Huizenga

“I don’t think about it in that way. At this point, that’s the way that I draw and the way that I write. It’s not a choice. It’s just the way I do it.” Continue reading


Memoirs of an Insomnious Man: Kevin Huizenga’s “The River at Night”

What happens when a dedicated insomniac reviews a book about a man who cannot sleep? Action as you have never seen. Continue reading


“To Flip and Move and Shine”: Ebony Flowers’ Hot Comb

Qiana Whitted examines how Ebony Flowers use the social, historical, and economic politics of hair to chart the different phases of African American girlhood in her Drawn & Quarterly comics collection, Hot Comb. Continue reading


Trauma, Anxiety and History: Travis Dandro In Conversation With Pascal Girard

Cartoonist Pascal Girard spoke with cartoonist Travis Dandro about processing trauma, dealing with anxiety, and managing a full time life…and how all of those things came together for Dandro’s new memoir, King Of King Court. Continue reading


There’s Power in a Name: Seth on His Twenty-Year Project, Clyde Fans

After twenty years, Seth’s Clyde Fans sees publication this month from Drawn & Quarterly. In this extensive conversation, he talks about the story, the work that went into it…as well as David Lynch, likable characters, the mysteries of writing, God & Chester Brown. Continue reading


“It’s Still A Raw Nerve”: An Interview with James Sturm

James Sturm woke up getting conned in America, and he turned American lemons into some American lemonade. He spoke with Josh Kramer about the process, and the graphic novel that was the result: Off Season. Continue reading


“It’s Going to Be 600 Pages Long”: An Interview with Jason Lutes

In this extensive conversation with Josh Kramer, cartoonist Jason Lutes reckons with the twenty years of cartooning it took for him to reach the conclusion of his epic graphic novel, Berlin. Continue reading

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