I am 100% in love with Captain Marvel’s marketing micro-site.
In reply to: @manton hey! We’re on the same page! As a web comic co-creator, this is something that I thought hard about. When we could finally publish our books in print, it made me feel better, however we haven’t done a book in 5 years. I may do a few print on demand ones for archival purposes though. I’d love to hear your updated thoughts on this topic.
There is a really great conversation unfolding on micro.blog at the moment about what happens to our digital identities after we die. It is a subject that I find fascination, and one that I’d like to do more work with.
So will happen to this when you die?
My reading log for the year so far seems a weeee bit skewed toward the technical.
- The Little Schemer
- Code Craft
- Saga, volume 8
- Clojure for the Brave and True
- Practical Common Lisp
Last night I read Goldie Vance vol 2, and Unworthy Thor vol 1. A weird but enjoyable pairing.
Goldie Vance, setting!
- What drew me to vol 1 of this series was the setting, the same is true for vol 2. While the characters are a bit flat, the setting feels rich and fully formed. The series so far has done a good job revealing the setting through the story itself, rather than through explicit exposition which is often the case in comics
Thor, art! …and goats 🐑
- This book was weird, self effacing, and fun. It also features a murderous, yet obedient goat 🐐. The entire volume is fast paced, moving quickly to its conclusion. I can’t imagine I would have liked this series heaps if I had read it week to week, but in trade it was fun — a quick, more or less thoughtless read. I was struck by the art and panel choreography. I have terrible eyesight so read most comics on an iPad these days. I’m typically happy with comixology’s guided view, but I kept zooming out to see the whole spread across pages throughout this book because they were so interesting. The art is clear (e.g. readable) but frenetic at the same time. I enjoyed Unworthy Thor a lot more than I anticipated.