The following is a report that was presented as part of our 2014 annual “Ask the Editor” feature, available by sending an e-mail. For other feature articles, send an e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org.
We can’t stress enough how important it is for us writers to work in print. We are artists, and we must be allowed to create. But at times, it may be difficult due to the limited amount of space inside a digital library.
Our friends over at the San Diego Comic-Con may have just shown that not all of the limitations we face as a community can be ignored. The San Diego convention had a huge panel at the Hall H at Comic-Con last weekend that was an incredible showcase for creators. Some of our favorite creators who we’ve always tried to talk to, but were too wary of meeting at large events because of how big the place looks, like Jeff Lemire and Mike Mignola, got a chance to talk through their work on titles that they have been hard at work on for many years now.
It was fascinating to watch, and many of the panels didn’t last more than 15-20 minutes, but if you look at the videos that are included in the Hall H collection of the “Ask the Editor” feature, you can see some really great artworks.
You may be asking yourself how can a publication like this ever exist? The answer is fairly simple, and for the past several years I’ve been trying to push for it in the form of self-publishing as much as possible.
For the first time ever, I’m now publishing my work digitally. This is not because of my desire to be in print, but because I want everyone to be able to read my work. With the advent of the internet, the old school methods of print publication used to be more available than ever. The only time you would need to print a book is when printing was expensive, and I think everyone who read comics before the internet was familiar with the old practices of printing. A traditional comic book was limited to one physical issue, or maybe two if it was special. For most readers, the print run was pretty small, and the cost was minimal. The price of a comic was usually around $6-7 a piece, which I remember was much less than most other issues, at least at the time.
I guess what I’m trying to say is that for anyone who hasn’t read comics before,
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