A new collection gathers the greatest hits of The Weekly World News, a fantastical checkout-counter standby until 2007.
There's a political bent to photographer Yoav Litvin's new book that chronicles New York's most ephemeral art.
Maira Kalman's latest colorful, strange works riff on curiosities uncovered in a design museum.
Richard McGuire's innovative 1989 comic strip Here, depicting one location over centuries, returns as a museum exhibition and book.
Barbara Nessim's striking designs get their due with a New York exhibition.
Ten years ago, illustrator Mirko Ilic combined three visual cliches to create a fresh, enduring emblem for gay marriage.
A member of an influential illustration clique that defined the hippy era, John Alcorn is being rediscovered.
An interview with the late designer Deborah Sussman, best known for the look of the L.A. Olympics
Artists and writers are showing some sympathy for the real-life, man-eating Mocha Dick.
Some graphic designers are trying to embrace the pre-Nazi meaning of the symbol.
Two professors' inquiry into the written word is trying to demolish paper vs. digital binaries.
Drew Friedman's new book vividly illustrates the men and women behind the early comics boom.
The brilliant banality of National Geographic's new show Going Deep With David Rees
History nearly forgot the avant-garde, sometimes agitational publishing culture that flourished in the Republic of Latvia between world wars.
Before talkies, type mattered enormously to movies, though the typists rarely got their due. A film festival has spurred the resurrection of one of those antique letter faces.
The comics zine stays angry, even if it doesn't have Reagan to skewer anymore.
... and other carnal carnival attractions have arrived at NYC's Museum of Sex.
House Industries' revival of a retro typeface is part art, part marketing tool.
Holly Longuski's quest to find out whether she's the daughter of Howard Chandler Christy brought her to a greater understanding of her mother, one of Christy's models.
The mid-century modernists who fled Hitler helped shape a visual aesthetic that's still pervasive, as shown in a new museum exhibit.