Raw Material

What Zine Editors Read

The best way to find great zines is to ask the editors of the zines you enjoy what zines they enjoy. While compiling the Book of Zines, I did that. Many of these zines are no longer available, but I try to keep an up-to-date list of ordering information.

Bob Bellerue, Basurame
  • Anodyne
  • Artichoke
  • Crap Hound
  • Multiball

    Dick Freeman, Batteries Not Included

  • Hair To Stay
  • Obscure Publications

    Paul Lukas, Beer Frame

  • Anti-Zine: Ostensibly about the "bustling" Gainesville, FL, music scene, but more of a pastiche of the very funny editor's concerns. Endearingly random in its approach.
  • Art$lut: The issues I have seen are brilliant, largely because of the fantastic food reviews by the Rev. Norb of "Sick Teen" fame.
  • Chunklet
  • Convention Crasher: Devoted to the art of scamming free stuff from trade shows, which is certainly a more worthwhile activity than most.
  • Fuck Everything
  • Gastrolater: Best new 'zine I've seen in years. Elizabeth Tamny mixes quick wit, intelligent cultural analysis, and harrowing personal experience to come up with the kind of 'zine that's so good, the rest of us should just quit.
  • Murtaugh
  • Other People's Mail
  • Snack Bar Confidential: Kitsch-heavy but in a surprisingly intelligent way. The editor is obsessed with food packaging and advertising of the '60s and '70s, and draws upon graphics from that period to come up with a great trip down the cereal aisle of your youth. Sloppy, accidentally ingenius, clever, sharp as a tack, amateurish — in short, everything a good 'zine should be.
  • Surrender
  • Wind-Up Toy

    Darby Romeo, Ben is Dead

  • The Baffler: I feel even smarter.
  • Bunnyhop: Noel is like the little brother I never knew I wanted.
  • Cometbus: If I was ever to read a zine before starting Ben is Dead and get inspired from it to do my own, it would have been Cometbus.
  • 52 Hours with 52 Strangers
  • Grundig
  • Hermenaut: I feel smarter when reading it.
  • I'm Johnny and I Don't Give a Fuck
  • Junk Magnet: Deeeeeeeeep.
  • Mother Fuckin' Titty Suckin' Two-Balled Bitch: For the name alone.
  • Rollerderby: Cause even when Lisa was mean to me I still liked reading her zine. Off-kilter, tickles.

    Mark Frauenfelder, bOING bOING

  • Beer Frame: It's taught me to appreciate the details of the man-made world around me.
  • Mystery Date: This zine is like Thrift SCORE but concentrates the obsession on books and records found in thrift stores.
  • Push Button Controller: I only saw one issue, but it was one of the best autobiographies I've read.
  • Thrift SCORE: Obsessing over kitschy stuff is a great way of life!

    Carla Sinclair, bOING bOING

  • Ben Is Dead
  • Bust
  • CODE
  • geekgirl
  • Mystery Date

    Alphonse Coleman, Bubba's Live Bait

  • The Baffler: Not really a zine, but great just the same.
  • Cometbus: There is only one Cometbus.
  • Farm Pulp: The aesthetically perfect zine. One of the few zines I actually use the a-word (art) to describe.
  • Fucktooth: Jen's not afraid to tell you what she thinks.

    Tyler Starr, The Buck in the Field

  • Temp Slave!: Satirical but still informative.
  • The Blast!: Same reasons as Temp Slave!
  • Dishwasher

    Betty Boob, Bust

  • Bunnyhop: Gorgeous.
  • Chickfactor
  • Chum
  • Maxine: Bust's younger sister.
  • Skin Deep: A girl drummer puts out a zine from Australia about other drummers.

    Celina Hex, Bust

  • Ben Is Dead: The mother of all zines.
  • Bitch: Feminist Response to Pop Culture: Cause that girl is smart as hell and I love what she has to say about women and the media. Plus she's funny.
  • Bunnyhop: Manly, yes, but I like it too.
  • Maxine: More wiseass smartness, feminist-fatale style.
  • W.I.G.: Women In General: I'm an unhealthy lardass but I dig these sporty chicks who make me think I might actually be able to stop smoking long enough to learn to snowboard. It's Bust with a skateboard.

    Dan Kelly, Chum

  • Bizarrism: One man's study of exceedingly strange personalities and events, made all the more interesting and obscure by his remote base of operations.
  • Book Happy: Donna Kossy's paean to books of unusual, mischievous or peculiar natures. Shows genuine collector's passion and delight without degenerating into snobbism.
  • Cop Porn: My own collection of zine writings of the past few years.
  • The Imp: The most intensive and comprehensive zine about comics out there. Dan Raeburn devotes each issue to a particular creator (past issues have covered Dan "Eightball" Clowes and Jack Chick), combining interviews with fervid and perceptive analyses of their work.
  • Malefact: A gallery of grotesque art guaranteed to shock and amaze both innocent and jaded viewer alike. Also available from this publisher: Paniscus Revue, a delightful selection of thoughtful reviews of the more extreme and frightening zines and music out there.
  • The Rag Time Ephemeralist: Acme Novelty Library's Chris Ware's ardent devotion to the music of the early part of this century shines through on every beautifully laid-out page.

    Jeff Koyen, Crank

  • Farm Pulp
  • Monozine
  • Retard

    Sean Tejaratchi, Crap Hound

  • Beer Frame: For looking closely at things most people ignore.
  • Farm Pulp: For fiction writing and graphic sensibilities.
  • Flatter!: For sheer exuberance and shameless personality.
  • Icarus Was Right: For the amount of work the publishers put into examining personal politics and choices.
  • Temp Slave!: For righteous fury and intelligence in expressing it.

    Mark Maynard, Crimewave U.S.A.

  • Bummers and Gummers: It's so open and friendly, it even makes a prematurely old, bitter guy like me brighten up a bit.
  • Farm Pulp: The writing is incredible.
  • Pathetic Life: Honest and personal.

    Linette Lao, Crimewave U.S.A.

  • Bust: They always do an amazing job, and the writing is always insightful and honest.
  • Farm Pulp: Extraordinarily beautiful in design as well as content.

    Maria Goodman, Don't Say Uh-Oh

  • Boys Who Wear Glasses: It's primarily about jazz singers, but don't worry if you never listen to any of them, because you can just hang out in Mark Hain's pages and listen to his chatty stories or complaints or read personal lists of favorite things.
  • Crimewave U.S.A.: I have a secret crush on Mark and Linette. They live in Michigan, near my hometown, and I want to be best friends with them so much that I still haven't ever written a letter to them or sent them an issue of any of my zines. I'm too intimidated by their genius and brilliant sense of humor. It's tragic that they are not known for their greatness like Einstein or Mozart. They write insightful, funny, and bizarre articles, and every word they put down is like the best meal you ever ate.
  • Dwan: Donny Smith's zine is very clean and quiet and touching, like a good dream. It's got poetry and translations and journal entries and letters: Personal thoughts you are honored to witness.
  • Ped Xing: Everyone should know about Andrew Robinson and his comics, which are beautiful and magical, like your favorite children's books when you were eight, but with a wisdom you can take to heart at age 27. He draws pictures you want to fly right into.
  • The Sludge Pond: Because the girl who writes it is named Maria too and it's scary how much we have in common. I love writers brave enough to write extremely personal things, and she is and does. She gets high on punctuation and draws crazy little margin doodles and beats herself up for everything until you want to beat her up so she'll quit, and because of the dopey fun she has with her friends and because she's so sensitive and relates incidents so well.

    David Greenberger, The Duplex Planet

  • Ask Ling: A zine once done by Blaster Al Ackerman.
  • Beer Frame
  • Dishwasher

    Russ Forster, 8-Track Mind

  • Crap Hound: The best images in the world, arranged beautifully.
  • Farm Pulp: Goofy suburban Dada.
  • Fern: Honesty at its naked best
  • The Last Prom: Well-researched, witty, unpredictable.
  • Roctober: The most interesting, non-cliché music mag.

    Sam Pratt, Ersatz

  • Beer Frame
  • Boltflash
  • Crap Hound
  • Murtaugh
  • Macros. The most brilliant things I've ever read anywhere.

    Gregory Hischak, Farm Pulp

  • Crap Hound
  • Crank
  • Flatter!
  • Prehensile Tales
  • Pushbutton Controller

    Marilyn Wann, FAT!SO?

  • Fat Girl: The zine for fat dykes and the women who want them.
  • Frank Jasper & Me: My favorite personal zine. Krissy writes about all the little daily stuff we fixate on. I love Frank and Jasper, her imaginary co-editors, who grumble when she sends them out for more beers. The "Mom Says" column always makes me wet my pants.
  • Gozar my Love, or Bicycle Terrorist: Both by Jason 20-inch Crank. Just a splifty, splifty thing. He once pasted up a zine with toothpaste whilst incarcerated after a Free Mumia Abu-Jamal demo.
  • I'm So Fucking Beautiful: Brilliant riot grrrl rants about fat oppression. Fat is punk!
  • Proust Said That: An elegant zine about Proust and the author's obsession with Proust, and with neurotics, and recipes for madeleine cookies. Great article about her arrest (in 18th Century garb) during a Food Not Bombs protest. She was criminally holding a silver tray of pastry crumbs and wearing a sign that said, "Let them eat cake!"
  • Sourpuss: A high school-age riot grrl who stood up to Oprah, telling her what she could do with her beauty-pageants-are-a-path-to-success-for-women attitude.

    Jaina Davis, Flatter!

  • Ain't Nothin' Like Fuckin' Moonshine: This transcends the form. Bwana Spoons has broken rules that didn't even exist in the publishing realm. There is no law of physics or logic that should allow for this.
  • Bunnyhop: Slick and graphically pleasing. It's hard to believe this is a zine. What is a zine anyway? We'll have to make up a new name for this breed of megazines. Noel is a top-notch interviewer.
  • Crap Hound: I love obsessive types. This is such a righteous bounty. Sean is the patron Saint of Clip Art. But of course, that would be breaking the copyright laws! Oooops!
  • Creepy Mike's Omnibus of Fun
  • Dishwasher
  • Dollface
  • Loud As Hell: Another low budget glory, not lacking one bit of enthusiasm and chutzpah! Watch out for these girls.
  • Mr. Density: A Crispin Glover fanzine.
  • Office Supply Junkie
  • Plotz
  • Pocket
  • Sad Magazine: The perfect example of Low Budget Beauty! It always makes me feel that secret joy of childhood.
  • Scaredy-Cat Stalker

    Jerome Gaynor, funkapotamus

  • James Kochalka Superstar
  • King Cat Comix
  • Roctober
  • Silly Daddy
  • Snuffit
  • Strange Growths

    Steve Mandich, Heinous

  • Beer Frame: Well, duh! The best written zine I've read.
  • Crap Hound: Gorgeous and disturbing.
  • Murder Can Be Fun: Brilliant concepts, thoroughly researched and masterfully executed.
  • Thrift SCORE: I'm not even a thrift junkie but I find this engrossing.
  • Wig Out!: Inspiring, hilarious, plus Girl Trouble is one my favorite bands.

    Greg Beets, Hey! Hey! Buffet!

  • Show Us Your Butt!: The best fanzine I've ever seen. It's nothing but photocopied pictures of the rear ends of local underground fixtures and anyone else willing to shoot the moon. It's the perfect mixture of pornography, tabloid journalism, and DIY imagination.

    Rod Lott, Hitch

  • Cashiers du Cinemart
  • Dreadful Pleasures: Has gotten better than
  • Easy Listener: A new favorite.
  • Psychotronic: Essential for B-movie buffs.
  • Shock Cinema
  • TV Grind: There is so much horrible TV out there that needs to be ridiculed, and this zine does a fine, fine job of it.

    Daniel Drennan, Inquisitor

  • Bust: For which the world should be thankful every day that it exists.
  • Giant Robot: Because I've been a fan of Asian culture since I was a kid.
  • Paranoia: Because it's so consistently well done, as well as for the content.
  • Toward Freedom: Needs to make the break to magazinedom very soon.

    Marlene Taylor, Inquisitor

  • Bust: Best wimmin's zine ever.
  • Ben Is Dead
  • BRETTnews
  • Cometbus
  • Fat Girl

    Candi Strecker, It's a Wonderful Lifestyle

  • Ladies' Fetish and Taboo Society Compendium of Urban Anthropology: Lady Kathy understands the absurdity of the universe.
  • Murder Can Be Fun: Most consistent quality of writing in the zine world.
  • Mystery Date: Secret anthropologist of the gal world.
  • Thrift SCORE: Because thrifting is my life.
  • X Magazine: Jeff's sense of humor matches mine.

    Donna Kossy, Kooks

  • The Baffler
  • Bizarrism
  • Dishwasher
  • Journal of Ride Theory
  • Murder Can Be Fun

    Ralph Coon, The Last Prom

  • Bananafish: I love the enigma of it. I've devoured every issue and I still don't know what the fuck it's about.
  • Murder Can Be Fun
  • Other People's Mail: Reprints found letters, flyers, notes, etc. Hilarious and haunting.
  • Rollerderby: Lisa Carver is a brilliant writer, many voices deep. She interviews those who might not have a voice otherwise.
  • Snake Oil: About TV evangelists and other religious-media freaks. I thought I was the only person who watched Robert Tilton for sport.

    Larry Roth, Living Cheap News

  • The Angry Thoreauan
  • The Gentle Survivalists
  • The Pocket Change Investor
  • Simple Living News
  • The Tightwad Gazette


    Julee Peezlee, McJob

  • Chum: Uproarious writing, hilarious ideas. Uproarious is my new favorite word, by the way. I stole it from a movie critic.
  • Crimewave U.S.A.: Mark & Linette can transform even the most mundane topics into pressing, immediate must-reads!
  • Hitch
  • Thrift SCORE: Excellent writing, well-researched articles.

    John Freeborn, Milkcrate Digest

  • Bowel Movement Quarterly: Funny, new style, precise, cute.
  • Double Negative: Solid design, really good art, good writing, good good good.
  • Fireball: Really good illustration (it's wordless).
  • Highlands of the Lepus Four: This is the essence of a zine. It is completely raw, spelling errors, bad grammar, amazing drawings, unseen energy. Independent and completely of himself.
  • R2-D2 Is An Indie Rocker: Funny, awkward, raw, good.

    Jessica Hundley, Mommy and I Are One

  • Ben Is Dead: Because it's hearty and meaty and satisfies everytime.
  • Bust: Because I'm a chest man.
  • Flatter!: Because it's effervescent, bubbly and tickles my nose.
  • Hermenaut: Because it's so darned smart.
  • Rollerderby: Because it's very, very naughty and makes me feel funny in my secret spot.

    Britton Walters, MOO juice

  • Bunnyhop: I loved the one where the creators modeled it after a high school yearbook.
  • Crap Hound: A truly unique concept: subversive clip art.
  • Freakie Magnet: Specialty zines are the best. How can one person do such a great job putting together a magazine about cereal item collecting?
  • Panaphobia: By definition, a "fear of everything." The creator interviews various indie bands about their fears. Cool!

    John Marr, Murder Can Be Fun

  • Cometbus
  • Mystery Date
  • Pathetic Life
  • Sidney Suppey's Quarterly & Confused Pet Monthly
  • Thrift SCORE

    Lynn Peril, Mystery Date

  • Loafing the Donkey: "Personal" zines, like home pages, are either very bad or very good. LTD is one of the good ones. Books, zines, music, and the trials and tribulations of one guy and his dog (the almighty Skeletor).
  • Murder Can Be Fun: Well-written, well-researched accounts of true-life murders, kidnappings, disasters and assorted mayhem and mischief. Filled with dry wit and black humor, MCBF will make you laugh, make you cry, make you order all the back issues.
  • Mona: Nancy writes about her loves and obsessions, and invites her readers to do the same. If you dig lipstick, Brenda Lee and bull terriers, then you'll like this zine.
  • Sidney Suppey's Quarterly & Confused Pet Monthly: Before there was the "cocktail nation," there was SSQ&CPM. Ditto the "drag punk underground (tm)." Editrix Candi Strecker has been sniffing out and writing about ignored or forgotten pockets of popular culture since 1979.
  • Thrift SCORE: Explore the detritus of popular culture with the Thrift Army. Designer jeans, paint-by-numbers, the "one that got away"—editor Al and her readers share it all.

    Nancy Bonnell-Kangas, Nancy's Magazine

  • Coffee Companion: Great writing about an important subject.
  • Factsheet Five: Essential.
  • Gastrolater: A beautiful thing with both depth and zest.
  • King-Cat Comics: Quiet, profound, defies banality.
  • Poetry Motel: Sassy; wallpaper cover

    Doug Holland, Pathetic Life

  • The Catbox Room
  • Jerk
  • The Match: Because it's opinionated, ornery, and always on target.
  • Murder Can Be Fun
  • Pasty: Because it's funny, intelligent, and I'm in like and lust with the author.

    Deborah Barkun, Pawholes

  • Breach of Copyright: Because I love to rub myself against the fuzzy carpet samples on the cover. Unfortunately, it's no longer published.
  • Fuck Everything: Because of it's high-brow, intellectual spin on punk rock and its sexy editorial staff of Scoey and Tokin' Dylan.
  • Maxine: Because I'm a like-minded churlish girl.
  • Slumber Zine: Because Spence has a lyrical way with words and it's the only zine that regularly focuses on Ramen noodles.
  • Wiglet: Because of Gilmore's beautiful drawings and the rambling prose.

    Jim Hogshire, Pills-a-Go-Go

  • Blacklisted! 411: A hacking zine. This and 2600 are always worth the money.
  • Diseased Pariah News: I admire this zine for its guts and its pure usefulness. I learn something from it.
  • Gun Fag Manifesto: Hollister Kopp covers guns in a way I can relate to. He knows he's in a niche that is rapidly losing favor with the establishment, and it doesn't faze him. He writes about guns and because he does it out of passion he tells the truth.
  • Iron Feather Journal: If I can ever find the damn thing!
  • Mouth: Lucy Gwin started about the same time I started PaGG and it's amazing what she's done with it. It's grown like a weed and her attitude has provided just tons of good stories. She has this aggressive voice for handicapped people that demands nothing special except to be treated like a human being. Not as a group, not as a "differently abled" person and not to be pitied. She skewers Jerry Lewis' "Beg-a-thons" as being essentially unproductive and demeaning more than helpful. Her zine has caused me to think about crippled people in a different way, which is to say, not so damn different except they have some kind of physical or mental problem. I hope it also has caused some change among those people caught up in that whole handicapped/Medicare/ADA/push 'em around like a piece of meat/outta sight outta mind mess. I'd say Mouth is an example of perhaps the best of zines. It does something good and positive, it is driven by passion and does not rely on sugar-daddies, or any other outside force. I wish someone would hand Lucy a few million bucks, but she isn't waiting for that. She has something to say and she has the means to say it and she says it.
  • Murder can be Fun: One of the zines that seriously inspired me. What John Marr does in his zine is scholarship of the best kind.
  • 2600

    Skip Elsheimer, Preparation X

  • Baffler: Does this count as a zine? Good bedtime reading.
  • Beer Frame: It combines some light research with anecdotal information about products. Easily one of the most important documents of our time.
  • Crap Hound: Because I am a clip art nut.
  • Murder Can Be Fun: A well-researched reminder that we all die; some are just luck enough to die in a notable way. It is almost as good as the Centers for Disease Control's Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report.

    Kyle Silfer, Reign of Toads

  • Fringeware Review
  • Giant Robot
  • ND
  • Photostatic Retrofuturist

    Jake Austen, Roctober

  • Dishwasher
  • Kicks
  • Right On!
  • Ugly Things
  • Umlaut

    Julian Davis, Secret Handsignals of the DBA

  • Bugs and Drugs: A fuckin' zany comic/clip art zine from England.
  • Dishwasher: Most of us have been one.
  • Flatter!: Office supply lust.
  • McJob: About the worthlessness of modern day jobs.
  • Murtaugh: A wacky baseball zine and I don't even care for the game.
  • Obscure Publications: High-quality writing/info about the zine world.

    Darin Johnson, Shark Fear, Shark Awareness

  • Baby, I Dig You: How is Prague different from Olympia, Washington? Who is Doll, and why is she being menaced by Soviet-style post-war architecture? What traits are shared by cash machines and Easter Island heads? Sara will answer more intriguing questions than you wish to ask.
  • Beer Frame: For a long time I grappled with the conflicting emotions I felt toward headlight wipers, shopping malls, bagel cutters, banana holder, heatless ice-melters, and dog clothes. A puritanical streak runs through me that kept me from owning a staple remover for years. It's difficult not to be repulsed by the accumulation of inanimate stupidity we've piled around ourselves, but a slight shift of perspective will make you realize that you live in the midst of a vast liquidation sale and your credit is good, because it is often better to read about Brannock devices and dog water than to buy them.
  • Crap Hound: My friend Dagwood Reeves once mentioned someone who "put things in a little box that don't belong in the little box." Sean works with several little boxes at a time and not only puts things in them that don't belong there, but he then puts these boxes side by side which are more comfortably left far apart. His careful layout forces images to comply with each other and forces the reader into a voyeuristic position of watching culture pollinate itself and have strange children. One hour with Crap Hound is a proven method of creating more synaptic connections.
  • Cipher Village: Dagwood writes about his time done working at a porn shop/theater, progressing from a timid greenhorn to a jaded sergeant of smut. To break up the drudgery of dusting dildoes, he ferrets out non-paying cocksuckers and drug dealers, all the while getting advice from his veteran co-workers who try to teach him the fine art of being courteous until it's time to bust heads.
  • Truthseeker's Guide to the Magic Kingdom: When I opened it up and read, "You are always in some spatial relationship to Disneyland," I was shocked and horrified, just like my only experience at Disneyland. Disneyland is here to stay, and we must appreciate it and acquire a taste for it. Unfortunately, Disney culture is not palatable as is, and needs new ingredients. Vic Perry is a master chef.

    Clay Butler, Sidewalk Bubblegum

  • The Baffler
  • Ben is Dead
  • Crank: Hilarious, full of piss and vinegar.
  • Temp Slave!: Anti-corporate, pro-worker and hilarious.

    Don Smith, Teenage Gang Debs

  • Bouffant Bop: The author was around 12 years old and wrote these amazing stories of the clothes she wore and how much she loved Georgia bands like the B-52s. I fear she gave up writing when she discovered boys. You could see it coming. First one piece about how she's shy around this boy and then the next issue was like how the two of them went thrift shopping. Sigh.
  • Conflict: Gerard opened this whole sarcastic world of New York City rock to kids throughout the country. Forced us to intellectualize and defend the goofy bands we liked.
  • Dishwasher: No one was asking for a zine about dishwashing, but Pete didn't care and it became like a bible.
  • Wig Out: It's like the most perfect zine. Bonnie von Wheelie is a great writer with amazing insight into lots of pop culture issues.
  • Many others, including Murder Can Be Fun, Lisa Carver's work, Maximum Rocknroll and Flipside (pre-1985), and the MC5's "underground newspapers."

    Jeff Kelly, Temp Slave!

  • Alley Cat: A small zine by Lee Reiterzer with completely insane belly-laugh kind of stories.
  • Answer ME!: Smacks you in the face with truths you'd rather avoid. Thought provoking, angry and honest.
  • Baby Sue: Evil, hilarious, non-PC stories and cartoons. I'm surprised the editor is still alive.
  • Dishwasher: By far my favorite zine. Explains dishwashing life in a humorous, heartfelt way.
  • Second Guess: Crisp no-holds-barred writing on music, politics and life.

    Will Pfeifer, Underbelly

  • Beer Frame: Paul Lukas' examination of the absurd elements of consumer culture is more than just a sarcastic look at America; it's fascinating and insightful.
  • Ben is Dead: An off-kilter viewpoint and a staff that's not afraid to put its obsessions on the page. Also, it embodies that great zine ideal of examining a subject—any subject—until it's completely, utterly exhausted.
  • Bunnyhop: Good writing and fun topics, but what sets this one apart is the design. Zines shouldn't be judged by production values, but Bunnyhop is something to see.
  • Murder Can Be Fun: Surprisingly light-hearted and fun, it's also a reliable source for fascinating crime and death.
  • Lumpen: Because it is incomprehensible how they put it out so often.
  • Plotz: Because it is a force for good. I especially like the project of "outing" Jewish rock stars.

    Chuck Shepherd, View From the Ledge

  • Glen Burnieland
  • Murder Can Be Fun
  • Old Ben's Newsletter (folk music)

    Rev. Speakers Gerald and Linda Polley, Voices From Spirit Magazine

  • Bjo Trimble's Sci-Fit Spotlite: The latest sci-fi news from TV, movies and books.
  • The Gallifrey Guardian: The best Dr. Who/British sci-fi newsletter
  • Ghost Trackers: The official newsletter of the Ghost Research Society.
  • The Pan American Indian News: Great Native American info.

    Jeff Hansen, X Magazine

  • Beer Frame
  • Bunnyhop
  • Craphound
  • Ladies Fetish and Taboo Society
  • Murder Can Be Fun

    John F. Kelly, XYY

  • Ben is Dead
  • The Magic Whistle: Sam Henderson, is probably the funniest person working in the comics medium today.
  • Nutmagnet
  • Pagan's Head
  • Rollerderby
  • Voice of Zewam

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