Laraine Herring and Omisade Burney-Scott demystify menopause and embrace the crone in projects that span zines, podcasts, protests, generations and dimensions.
We spoke with writer Victoria Hetherington about her dystopian novel Autonomy, chatroom romance and how the future got rigged.
A Reddit-driven rejection of labour surged during the pandemic, but it stems from a long tradition. An overlooked history of anti-work and where it fits with modern organizing.
Every porn scene — and there are millions — is a record of people at work. This is the premise behind Heather Berg’s fascinating account of the labour economies that form the adult entertainment industry.
Samuel W. Grant has made sure that the collection is filled to the brim with Brad Neely-esque, single-page illustrations, each piece funnier than the last.
The latest zine from Label Obscura covers Quebec's heavy metal vets, maritime supergroups and glam rock in the great white north.
Lee Lai's Stone Fruit is a shifting story that explores how people grapple to stay together once they’ve reached the goal of escaping a negative environment.
Baylis’ Harvey Pekar-esque writing shines throughout So Buttons. His personable and welcoming tone showing that each piece, despite the varying art styles, is thoroughly ‘his.’
The magic trick of Amazon is we never think about what happens between that one click and the package arriving on our doorstep. We’ve been happy to ignore the various corporate cruelties because we didn’t want to see them.
Samantha Garner’s refreshingly original debut novel, The Quiet Is Loud, explores the grey areas between what we say and what we conceal and the stakes of keeping one’s identity hidden.
Thick as a car manual, band interviews, record reviews, shorter prose and poetry make up the bulk of this Montreal fanzine.
The whimsical storytelling of Casey Harrison's Borderline transports the reader into a world of pure fantasy that is matched by its gorgeous, ethereal illustrations.
Eve Harms was frustrated by frequent visits from a porch pirate. So she took the only logical next step: Making a zine about it.
“Sessility” describes a lack of mobility in organisms. The inability to move under their own metabolic processes. In Sessile, our narrator finds themselves unable to move on.
A virus rampages, there's a nuclear strike on Fargo and beer that costs $26. Autonomy is too canny to offer much hope. Some might call it cynical. But Victoria Hetherington writes with a clarity that is the mark of a truly fearless artist
Good Lord My Daughter’s A Goddamn Radical! is fun and sassy, mocking false green promises by corporations, the gender pay gap, and Margaret Thatcher.
Just as Y2K preppers were disappointed, so too were big music executives who saw their profits crash back to earth thanks an artistic shockwave that found its epicentre in Canada. Hearts on Fire is a tome for anyone nostalgic for the simpler times of the early aughts.
One of the most important and least accessible figures of the No Wave milieu, Nick Zedd’s films taught the important lesson that compelling art is unbound by any rules of aesthetics or taste.
Carlos Gonzalez’ sense of humour is consumed by a world of rot and body horror; puerile, but also quite unique.
Review: Investigation Into Alleged Gatherings on Government Premises During COVID Restrictions, or The Case of the Forbidden Jamborees
Henry Hardwicke Carruthers provides a wry, meticulous and absurdist satire of the absurdist scandal plaguing Boris Johnson.
In This Issue:
- Review: All The Fortune Tellers Were Wrong
- Review: Zine Obscura #6
- Review: So Buttons #11
- Review: Celluloid Lunch #6
- Review: Borderline
- Review: Sessile
- Review: Good Lord My Daughter’s A Goddamn Radical!
- Review: Wasp Video Xpress #1
- Review: Investigation Into Alleged Gatherings on Government Premises During COVID Restrictions, or The Case of the Forbidden Jamborees
- Review: Where the Rent Went