This new collection unearths some of the best British romance comics of the 1950-1970s, highlighting a stunning array of artists, youth culture, and some bizarre genre fusions.
Find out how and where you can read the webcomic/graphic novels that the Hearstopper Netflix series is based on.
Find out more about this same-sex romantic comedy, set to the background of a European road trip.
Just in time for Valentine’s Day, How to Love Comics digs deep into the dynamics of the Archie-Betty-Veronica love-triangle, made famous by Archie Comics.
Best known for her popular webcomic Sarah’s Scribbles, cartoonist Sarah Andersen has branched out into new avenues with her new book Fangs.
My Heroes Have Always Been Junkies is the upcoming graphic novel by Ed Brubaker and Sean Phillips which explores the romantic notion of drug use, which in this tale leads to a dangerous romance of murder. Read on to see a generous 9-page preview.
This guide answers any questions you might have and points you in the right direction to Archie comics that you’ll love.
I had a chat to Frank J Barbiere, writer of Violent Love, about what the comic is all about, his love for the early 70’s and the creative process that went into making it.
When I discovered Lady of the Shard, a science fiction/fantasy love story by gigi d.g, I just had to talk about it. Not just because it’s different, but as it’s a strong contender for webcomic of 2016.
Soppy: A Love Story by Philippa Rice is a very charming autobiographical romance/slice of life comic concerning the cartoonist’s experiences living with her partner and the small moments they share together. But before you run off (I know some of you will be scared off by the word romance, but stay with me) I want to tell you why Soppy is better than all the other romance fiction out there.