Bojack Horseman is the unlikely vehicle for our generational ennui.
The new documentary Do I Sound Gay? explores the surprising number of mincing, sibilant animated villains with a penchant for extravagant hats.
We spoke to creators Dave Willis and Matt Maiellaro about our favorite surrealist anarchic animated show starring a meatball, a milkshake, and a box of fries.
We saw a bunch of comic book artists and their wares at the Museum of Comics and Cartoon Art Festival's fancy new digs in Chelsea.
With great national support for the legalization of marijuana, the America of 2015 is Amsterdam compared to the zeitgeist that birthed Cartoon All-Stars to the Rescue 25 years ago.
Check out the VICE world premiere of Claire Christerson's "adult cartoon."
Tonight, in the School of Visual Arts's Mentors Show, Claire Christerson will debut her most ambitious project to date, a short film titled Off Season.
The VHS tapes I grew up with were a mix of classic American cartoons and Soviet-produced Russian cartoons. Looking back on them now, I can see how those cartoons shaped my cultural identity—and I realize that I didn't totally understand them.
There is an apartment in Brooklyn where you can stay for free if you and someone you've never met spend 24 straight hours together "making something."
The identical twin comedians stole the show this summer in 22 Jump Street, and now they're hoping to take over the small screen with their FXX animated series, The Lucas Bros. Moving Co.
The cops, controversial cartoons, an invasive species of fish, and the idea of taking a vacation all make this week's list.
The French community of Los Angeles held a refreshingly anger-free rally to honor the dead and show support for the magazine's mission.
The French newspaper that was the victim of a horrific terrorist attack today has been sued, threatened, and even bombed for publishing drawings of Muhammad.
The latest Bond movie, Spectre, promises to be another grim, serious affair. But there was a time when James Bond was a cartoon, both figuratively and literally.
Thanksgiving is a holiday about inclusion and harmony. While our politicians debate immigration reform, perhaps it's time we remember that.
Fans mostly know writer M. A. Larson for the scripts he has written for My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic, but soon the world may know Larson more for his debut novel.
Nothing better sums up the odd relationship between traffickers, children, reporters, and the police than a visit to a sari factory in Thankot, on the outskirts of Kathmandu.
A UK man is creating an online archive with all the best unauthorized Bart shirts. His collection includes Bart smoking weed, Bart hanging out with LL Cool J, and Bart fighting in the Gulf War.
Former Weekly World News staff members talk openly about their contributions these days. I thought it was time someone got in touch with the father of Bat Boy, Dick Kulpa.
In J.B. Ghuman Jr.'s new music video for Double Duchess's "Good Girl Freakout," Kelly Osbourne wears a huge purple wig and jumps rope with another girl's braid against a throbbing queer electro-hop beat.
John Swartzwelder's Pistol Pete holds up OK, both as an artifact and as a pilot that had potential—but we'll never know what the comedy world's most famous hermit would have done with the show.
This week: A kid tried to kill a guy because he interrupted his cartoons, and a school made a girl wear a "shame suit" because she violated the dress code.
Comedian Mike Burns is perhaps best known as the creator of @DadBoner on Twitter, the ongoing story of Karl Welzein, a divorced dad who loves Van Halen and muscle cars. DadBoner is about to get an animated series pilot for Comedy Central, so we talked to
Brooklyn-based artist Wizard Skull makes art that's straight out of your childhood nightmares. Think Pac Man attacking Mickey Mouse, and naked Gargamel.