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Zines

This issue of 8-Track Mind comes after a ten-year (!) hiatus and is by far one of the best zines I’ve read in a long time. No longer purely an 8-track fanzine, it is now a look at the future of paper media and analog technologies in the digital present.

Editor Russ Forster asks 14 people who have been creating for long enough to be considered legends (from filmmakers to authors, magazine publishers to members of punk bands) the simple question “zines vs...[ continued ]

8-Track Mind is back again and this time it has come to celebrate the analog resurgence. Wildly different pieces spanning a whole range of voices and opinions, with extra commentary from some legends of underground media and music.

8TM never fails to disappoint and has the ability to make you think about something as seemingly simple as music formats as something expansive, something that carries over into other aspects of life...[ continued ]

Part music magazine, part art zine, and part literary journal, Antsy is a notably pleasurable combination of things brought to you by a star-studded cast. Within: editor Dustin Krcatovich interviews street-performer legend The Space Lady and experimental filmmaker Ben Russell. Pop songwriting genius Fred Thomas interviews ambient musician Dominic Coppola. Forest Juziuk brings us into the making of the classic surf-rock novelty record The Ventures in Space...[ continued ]

Last copy! The latest in the Cat Party zine series, a companion to Katie Haegele's book Cats I've Known. For this issue, Katie asked writers and artists to create work about lost and found cats—cats who came in unexpectedly or disappeared without warning—and received the gorgeous assortment of comics, drawings, songs, and essays collected here.

Work from: visual artist and performer Julia S...[ continued ]

In an attempt to figure out the last record he would ever sell, Danny Noonan writes the story of a skittish teenager’s discovery of punk that leads him to house shows and eventually a move across the country. It’s a celebration of record stores that spans 25 years and explores the anxiety of youth, the community of punk, and how much it sucks not to be able to find a job when you need it the most...[ continued ]

The second issue of the excellent movies of the 1930s zine, A Great and Terrible Golden Age. Within: a Joan Crawford rich person solo sport montage, Soviet sci-fi, the pompous genius of "the fifth Marx Brother" Margaret Dumont, Greta Garbo's only rom-com, and Ernst Lubitsch galore!

Contributions from Emily Alden Foster, Bethany Simard, Yvonne Li, Emily Parrish, Lindsey Simard, Robert Dynamite, Tessa Brunton, and Joshua James Amberson...[ continued ]

An accessible guide for home vegetable gardening! Good for beginners and also intermediate gardeners looking to learn a little more.

Within: raised beds, row beds, community gardens, container gardening, direct-seeding, starting indoors, transplanting, hardening off, weeds, bioremediation, fun and easy plants to start with, when to plant, watering, bugs, seed saving, composting, plant growth and nutrients, tomatoes, flowers, berries, and more...[ continued ]

Last copy! Grub is, as Cherry Styles calls it, "a scrapbook." It's a broad take on food and feelings, politics and potions, from a wide array of contributors. It's packed with essays, comics, poems, and plenty of recipes. Some highlights: drinking coffee with a Greek grandma, life as a Portuguese vegan, the metaphorical power of food and the body, the perfect M.F.K. Fisher quote. 

With contributions from: Brigid Elva, Bunny Michael, Joana Matias, SBTL CLNG, Rebecca May Johnson, Aimee Herman, Francesca Kritikos, Stevie Mackenzie Smith, Alicia Rodriguez, Jessica Mendham, Saffa Kahn, Francesca Riley, Beth Maiden, Julian Bradley, Craig Pollard, Lucy Dearlove, and Ben McDonald...[ continued ]

Ten zinesters talk about an album they love. From The Wipers to The Breeders, Elton John to Ol' Dirty Bastard. With great pieces from Billy McCall (Last Night at the Casino), Katie Haegele (The La-La Theory), and Ed Tillman (Manfiesto). My personal favorite: a delve into five forgotten '90s soundtracks.

I F#cking Love This Album is a quick, fun, and affordable read that has a charming made-on-a-word-processing-program-in-1994 aesthetic...[ continued ]

The world of work as a woman, explored through comics, essays, and other surprising and interesting forms. All great. Best part: the work histories of the authors' moms and grandmas.

56 pages, half-letter size.