Filthy parody music king Clarence Reid a.k.a. Blowfly passed away on Sunday. Here are eight illustrations of the musician by a collection of talented artists and a short and touching essay by hip-hop historian Johan Kugelberg.
The art of Lee Brown Coye features the type of work that made fans of horror and science fiction fanzines drool—grisly worlds filled with ghouls, monsters, and morbid anatomy.
Here are 20 illustrations by various artists in tribute to one of our most beloved musicians.
We put together 13 illustrations by various artists to honor the late, great Motörhead founder, who died Monday.
Molly Crabapple went to the Domiz refugee camp in Iraqi Kurdistan to record the stories of Syrians forced from their homes by war and suffering.
Heather Benjamin's drawings take the "girly imagery and emotions" of vintage romance cartoons and transform them into grotesque nightmares.
Meet the Prime Minister of Dick, or PMD for short. He's a South African artist who "slings dicks and dicktures" for a living—i.e. absurd, surreal, and sometimes brilliant illustrations of, well, penises.
The New Yorker artist and illustrator curates a show of objects including Lincoln's pall and pocket watch and Toscanini's "antifascist" pants.
Tim Jacobus explains how a fascination with famed prog rock painter Roger Dean led him to creating one of the most iconic series of book covers of the 90s.
We also fact-checked each one, to find out whether Brits really do have the worst teeth in the world.
Zachary Gallant is attempting to explain war to kids through a rhyming, illustrated book, à la Doctor Seuss but with more ethnic violence and Kalashnikovs.
It's Christmas in Los Angeles, so Fashion Cat rides his motorcycle to the Observatory to meet with God.
When I was seven, I created a 24-page book of drawings in which people were being horrifically murdered, but I turned out OK.
Ed Piskor is in the middle of putting out a comic-book history of hip-hop that is pretty much the best history of hip-hop anyone's ever done.
Krang gets taken on a date to a bougie farm-to-table restaurant and comes close to a meltdown after nearby yuppies talk about taxes and cabinets.
A recent study conducted by me has found that 90 percent of skateboard graphics in 2014 suck. That wasn't always the case, as Sebastien Carayol's new book, 'Agents Provocateurs,' proves.
Robin Williams was a fan of comics and illustration, so I asked people to submit drawings of him in tribute.
Band for Life is a candy-colored comic about a rock band of ne'er-do-wells called Guntit and their attempts to keep it together. In this episode, Guntit's performance turns unsurprisingly violent, and Linda has to whomp some people.
The Blobby Boys are three slimy guys who are in a band but act more like a gang. In this comic one of them has made a zine about chains and rocks, but are chains and rocks still cool?
Flowertown, USA, is a suburban utopia filled with the biggest pervs the human mind can conceive. When we left off last week a panty thief had called a bomb scare into a Laundromat and then got shot by the police while trying to surrender. What's going on…
The Blobby Boys are slimy green guys in a rock band that's really more of a street gang. In this episode they wage a war with the cops that ends with the Blobby Boys possibly dead or missing. Who will survive? What will be left of them?
When we left the band last week Animal was off getting hammered with some asshole named Kieth who works down at the marina. Will she be able to sober up in time to play her first show?
In this episode we discover the meaning of the enigmatic phrase "code green" in the beginning of a violent brawl between the Blobby Boys and the police! Who will win? Nobody knows, but the Blobby Boys will definitely win.
Megg is a witch, Mogg is her cat/boyfriend. Together they get high and are a constant source of frustration for their roommate, Owl, who is trying his very hardest to hold it together. In this episode one of the gang has worms! Can you solve the mystery o…