Attempted Bloggery takes a closer look at two similar but different cartoons by two very different cartoonists, Peter Arno and Otto Soglow. Read it here.
And speaking of Peter Arno, here’s an audio link to an Arno interview conducted this morning by Joe Donahue on WAMC, a Northeast Public Radio station.
Marisa Acocella Marchetto will be celebrated this coming Wednesday in Los Angeles at the Fashion Institute of Design & Merchandising (FIDM). Her latest book, Ann Tenna, is shown below.
All the event details here.
Link here to Ms. Marchetto’s website
Link here to see her New Yorker work on the magazine’s Cartoon Bank site.
From The NY Post, April 30, 2016, “This Cartoon Museum Exhibit is Hilariously Nuts”
— a piece about the retrospective of Roz Chast‘s work at the Museum of The City of New York.
More from the Department of Self-promotion:
Was in my home state of New Jersey this past Thursday for an Arno event at Books & Greetings, an indie bookstore in Northvale, hard by the New York State border. Was greeted by the sight of the poster pictured here, the size of which, I’m sure, would’ve pleased Arno himself. Thanks to those who attended and to Kenny and company for such a nice reception!
One further note:
I’ll be the guest of Joe Donahue on Public Radio Station WAMC’s “Roundtable” on Monday, May 2 at 11:30 am. We, of course, will be discussing Peter Arno.
Jason Adam Katzenstein, a relative newcomer to the pages of The New Yorker, has illustrated Steven T. Seagal’s new book, Camp Midnight. Paste asked Mr. Katzenstein to provide a playlist for campfire nights. Read/see/listen here.
Jane Mattimoe’s great blog, A Case For Pencils continues with veteran cartoonist, Mort Gerberg. Read it here.
Link to Mr. Gerberg’s website here.
From The Guardian, April 24, 2016, this interview, “Robert Crumb: ‘I Was Born Weird'”
The fabulous Kim Warp is now in charge of The New Yorker‘s Daily Cartoon. See her Daily work here.
Ms. Warp’s website.
Her New Yorker work as seen on the magazine’s Cartoon Bank site.
Below, a Warp cartoon from the April 6th 2015 New Yorker
Here’s a short video of Paul Noth and Drew Dernavich doing their thing at McCormick Hall in Princeton last Thursday.
Link here to Mr. Noth’s website
Link here to Mr. Dernavich’s website
[Paul Noth on the left, and Drew Dernavich. All photos courtesy of Attempted Bloggery‘s Stephen Nadler]
…By now, most everyone has had a week to absorb the all-Trump cartoon issue of The New Yorker (the issue of April 25th). There’s even a short video about it. Do we have all-Kasich, all-Clinton, all-Cruz cartoon issues in store for us in these last few months of campaigning?
Ink Spill will continue to post New Yorker cartoonists tributes to our colleague William Hamilton, who passed away April 8 of this year.
Link here to Paul Karasik’s Hamilton piece on his blog, Rules To Vivre By.
NBC News visited Liza Donnelly at her upstate home last night and watched Ms. Donnelly live tweet draw memorable New York Primary moments.
Reporter, Lauren Prince observed:
Donnelly, a pioneer of on-the-fly sketching of live events — an art she calls “tweet-drawing” — spent the night watching the returns roll in from her living room. She had a fully charged large format iPad on her lap, two styluses at the ready, her laptop open at her side and her cellphone plugged in.
Read the rest of Ms. Prince’s piece here.
My thanks to Karen Green of Columbia University for last night’s wonderful send-off for Arno at Butler Library. And thanks too to Edward Sorel for co-piloting the program with me.
A big thank you to all who attended, including those from my New Yorker family: Roxie Munro, George Booth, Tom Bloom, Sam Gross, Robert Leighton, Felipe Galindo, David Borchart, Liza Donnelly, Peter Kuper and Bob Eckstein.
From the book’s afterword, where 60 New Yorker cartoonists talk about Arno, here’s what George Booth had to say:
Peter Arno’s work stands out and holds up in the test of time. His drawings and words were never timid, or just clever. They stated high quality, joy, confidence, strength, style, humor, idea, life, simplicity. His color was right; black and white became color. His cartoons were researched, with words well applied. The communication was clear and timely. He knew what he was doing. Peter Arno was an artist who gave something of value to the world. A hero.