Making fanzines is an illness that began with the sci-fi fans, continued with British punks and then spread up around the whole world. There are fanzine festivals, fanzine databases, and even Facebook groups. Milos Hroch maps the brief history of the most striking Czech fanzines in his new book I shout “That’s me!,” published by PageFive.
Aga Bartosz is a storyteller. Through her illustrations, she celebrates female body and what it is like to be a woman in today’s world.
Join us for a chat with a British fashion brand Lu La Loop and performance artist AJA about their ethereal costume collaboration.
German-based comic artist and illustrator Julia Bernhard works with simple lines and few colors only, but even with these few substances she is able to catch the viewer’s attention.
Through pictures of plastic boobs, Annique Delphine is trying to point out how much female bodies are perceived as objects, separated from the person. Read our interview with the artist below.
German designer Tabitha Swanson shares her take on our topic “Light”.
LUSTR is a festival that aims to prompt a dialogue between art and spectator, illustrators and audience. Here’s what caught our attention at its fourth edition this September. Let’s illustrate and celebrate!
Polish artist and illustrator Anna Ocipinska’s illustrations take the viewer to a dreamy place, where humans and nature connect and grow through each other.
An alternative to Prague Pride – that is the ambition of Alt* Pride, non-commercial festival that took place in autonomous social center Klinika from August 9 to 13, aiming to criticize Prague Pride’s commercial focus and many controversial sponsors. Here’s what went down during the week of queer events and festivities.
Berlin-based artist Lara Minerva combines vintage porn pictures with flowers in her romantic collages, which aim to evoke feelings and as well as inner conflicts in the viewer.
Bogdan Shirokov’s pictures are mostly about fashion and recycling, mixing high fashion, classic sportswear and vintage pieces in the raw Russian streets.
In a series called The Promise of Sublime Words, Polish artist Ewa Doroszenko combines modern Internet glitch visual art with photography and ancient Greek statues.