Showing posts with label Simon Hanselmann. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Simon Hanselmann. Show all posts

Tuesday, February 11, 2014

2014 Sticky Zine Fair

Blurry out-of-focus poorly lit photos of some comic people at the 2014 Sticky Zine Fair.

 David Blumenstein and Anthony Woodward


More People

 Andrew Fulton

 Ive Sorocuk and Alex E Clark

 Jase Harper

 David Blumenstein

 Myles Loughran

 Frank Candiloro

 Phil Bentley

 Marc Pearson

 Michael Fikaris

 Simon Hanselmann

 Michael Hawkins

 Grant Gronewald

 Chris O'Brien and Joanna Anderson

Sam Wallman

David C Mahler

Saturday, January 18, 2014

Paper Trail

John Higgins on his trip to Australia late last year.

 Tom Taylor, John Higgins, Colin Wilson (Yoinked from John's site.)
Archives New Zealand are posting a selection of material to Flickr including vintage advertising material. Read an article on Archives New Zealand here.

Matt Huynh interviewed by Comics for Grown-ups.

 Daniel Elkin reviews the Sheehan Brother's The Inhabitants.

The Comics Spot review several Australian comics.

Jason Paulos process post for Alter Ego Cover.

I interviewed Tim Gibson for Sequart.

The Ledger Awards have announced Judges for 2014.

Big Joey Morris

Forty page preview of the Legend of Space Cat Bob.

Daniel Kalder profiles Milk Shadow Books.

Sarah Laing talks creative process on Radio NZ.

Scary Minds reviews Frank Candiloro's Mail Order Mutant!

This week on Te Pikitia Blog:

 More cartoons and illustrations from NZ wartime bulletin Korero.

An interview with Golden age Australian cartoonist, June Mendoza.

Paper Trail masthead courtesy of Toby Morris.

Sunday, January 5, 2014

Paper Trail

Michael Farrell and Marijka Gooding - TV.

Geoff Pryor talks about his experiences as a political cartoonist.

Free Download: Anthony Woodward's Sketch Book #4 Rose Parade

Catch Up: Truth Zone: Best of 2013.

Art and Musings by Katee Moon. 

There's a lot to look at on Matt Huynh's site.

I'm a sucker for early twentieth century antipodean commercial art and this book, 
Promoting Prosperity - The Art of Early New Zealand Advertising by Peter Alsop & Gary Stewart, looks like a fascinating read. From Craig Potton Publishing PR:
This is a book about the art of early New Zealand advertising, before colour photography and TV changed the media landscape forever. With over 600 images and 13 essays by respected commentators, it fills an important gap in our art history as the first dedicated and extensive collection of this rich material. But more than that, Promoting Prosperity is a celebration of the dreams and aspirations of early New Zealanders, and of our development as an emerging nation. It profiles many of the economic and social foundations that once made New Zealand the envy of the world; successes that offer an inspiring reminder that no challenge is too big to overcome and no opportunity beyond reach.

Promoting Prosperity will leave you in no doubt as to the quality of New Zealand's early commercial artists, and of our entrepreneurial and creative roots. Be inspired and promote prosperity.
(Hat Tip - Darian Zam.)

Media 3 story on the history of New Zealand Advertising with Dick Frizzell's commentary on Promoting Prosperity - The Art of Early New Zealand Advertising (Starts at 21.25).

Catch up: Jason Chatfield and David Blumenstein on Australian Comic Strip cutbacks.

Long White Kid: Ex-Mass marketing.

I'll be posting an article by A. B. Clark this week on the mobile printing unit used by the New Zealand Army Division. Clark's article was originally featured in A History of Printing in New Zealand and reprinted in a Korero Army bulletin during World War Two. Mobile printing units were used to produce Divisional orders and anything else 'from a louse ticket to a short catalogue'. New Zealand cartoonists such as Nevile Lodge, who honed his skills as an artist during the three years he spent in Italian and German prisoner-of-war camps, contributed to some of these wartime publications.

Illustration from Korero AEWS Background Bulletin Vol 2 No 4

 Australian Pulp: Selection of painted Horwitz covers.

Paper Trail masthead courtesy of Toby Morris.