The beautifully illustrated book Lost in Translation showcases a collection of words you never knew you needed before.
What would happen to our society if we just stopped driving? SHIT WOULD GET REAL.
Here’s Stanley! Via Spoke Gallery.
12 Doctors, 12 stories, 12 gorgeous covers.
Forget food, fill your feed with art.
If you thought Pokémon had strange names in English, you ain’t seen nothin’ yet. Via Manchester-based illustrator James Chapman.
Amber Ibarreche’s puns, quips, and insights are what you need right now.
Hand-painted posters by legendary artist John Alvin.
Jesus riding a velociraptor? Users of RedditGetsDrawn, you are some talented people.
Never-before-seen hand-painted posters by John Alvin.
Not real cats, but these beautifully illustrated cards. Sorry to get your hopes up.
Sometimes bad hair happens to good people.
“Because the only people for me are the mad ones.” Via Paul Rogers.
H.R. Giger’s original designs for Alien are even more chilling than the film.
On waiting 10 years to be discovered, and what it means to make comics today. Plus an excerpt from Lost Cat.
From internet veterans to Tumblr newcomers, these online comic artists will make your Mondays better.
Incredible illustrations by artist Ralph McQuarrie. Not a trap.
I did not think anything could be THIS awkward.
We talk to comic artist Sam Alden about letting go of a huge, ambitious 200-page graphic novel that took him four years, working on Adventure Time, and the strange day jobs artists take.
Make sure you sharpen up that Blood Red crayon! All illustrations by Todd Spence of break.com.
From 8-bit humor to painterly moving comics, artists are using using GIFs in mind-blowing ways.
Fantastic writing advice from incredible authors as depicted by Kate Gavino on her brilliant Tumblr, Last Night’s Reading.
Meanwhile In San Francisco is a personal journey through the city of San Francisco, illustrated with Wendy MacNaughton’s affectionate style.
But barely-dressed fembots in public are OK.
Artist Allen Crawford has illustrated the entirety of Walt Whitman’s iconic and moving collection of poetry.
Pop Chart Lab explores the history of the typewriter in its latest graphic, from “the first Hammond in 1870 to the Remington Rands and Smith Coronas of the 20th century.”