Like the oscillations on an energy dome, the de-evolution doctrine of some geeky Akron, Ohio punkers has echoed for generations, inspiring underground art scenes for most of a century. This is the story of art and Devo.
You have until March 1st to apply for the hottest zine fair online. Join us in... The Zine Zone.
The internet is dying. Let's give a toast. In our latest issue, we speak to online's baddest boy: Dril. Learn about art, philosophy, logging off, all that garbage. Plus floods, rugs, Stooges and the winners of the Zine Awards!
By the sound of Ian’s voice, we were drawn into inclusion. It could reach a boom-level in his most explosive poetry, but as the beloved host of countless Words and Music shows, and not only those, his voice kept a signature hushed tone as though inviting us closer to the wonderful artist he’d invite to the stage.
Nick Thran’s book-fueled memoir revolves around Thran’s move from New York City to Fredericton, New Brunswick — in itself a shocking enough contrast that is layered on top of a change in lifestyle (home-ownership) and career (moving to full-time childcare).
In 1983, 17-year-old Satoshi Tajiri created Game Freak, a handmade tips-and-tricks guide for his favourite arcade games. If the name sounds familiar, it’s because Tajiri also happens to be the creator of the highest-grossing video game of all time.
Review: Nextdoor in Colonialtown
Rivas’s text — which remix actual Nextdoor posts into fictional dialogues — are both hilarious and alarming. Conversational and matter-of-fact, they reveal obsessions with securing their property, scrutinizing minor disturbances, and calling the police.
Review: Larange Enters the Corn Void
Amanda Berlind’s sensibilities come through in her illustrations, which seem to pulse on the page and vibrate to a sonic frequency not normally visible to humans.
Bones is a joyful, seafoam coloured zine covered in skulls, 70s orange flowers, beautiful brown vines, and white specks of dust.
You have until March 1st to apply for the hottest zine fair online. Join us in… The Zine Zone.
Illustrator Stephen Maurice Graham shows us his transitory, functional space, their gaming gear, and how much his workspace looks like the things he draws.
“There were definitely times where I thought, ‘I could really use a conversation with someone who’s just seen it all.’” Texas is the Reason’s Norman Brannon discusses his reasons for reviving his ’90s hardcore zine.
The talented cartoonist and Bug Milk co-organizer joins the Broken Pencil crew, shaping up an exciting year ahead!
Celebrate 100 issues of Broken Pencil and see the Zine Awards at See-Scape during an evening you won’t forget!
Shrinky Dinks! Tarot cards! Need some crafts and activities to keep the friends and family smiling this yuletide season? Here’s a collection of Broken Pencil’s DIY Toolkits worth gathering around for.
If you want help making your scrappy little art game full of weird characters and personal opinions and you think nerding out about systems to help enable your dream kind of play sounds like fun, let’s roll.
Share, subscribe and / or tune into Justin Decloux’s annual Holiday Movie Mind Melter to enter for your chance to win books, merch and zines!
Folio asks artists and curators to gather works made with unexpected materials and adapt them for the printed page. In this issue we speak with Lonesome Bill Walker, whose woodwork and puppetry explore queerness and its rich strings throughout pop culture.
Behold! Here are the nominees for Best Artzine, Best Litzine, Best Comic, Best Political Zine, Best Infozine, Best Perzine and Best Fanzine of 2023!
Berlin is now home to more than 600 startups, modeling themselves after successful American businesses, many tried to import American workplace culture. Cartoonist Aisha Franz’ latest book is a satire of the calamity that ensued.