Rainy Day Craft Projects for When Your Country Has Elected a White Supremacist Who Openly Brags About Sexually Assaulting Women leads you through a series of craft projects that not only entertain children, but help guide you through your own Trump era desperation. Or, at least, these craft projects acknowledge that your emotions—your sadness about the state of the world, your fear for the well-being of your loved ones—are consuming every part of your being and cannot be ignored by mindless craft projects...[ continued ]
Jonas (Cheer the Eff Up) brings us robot prayers, letters, road stories, punk shows, video store stories, A Zinester's Guide to Stupidity, and much more. All the while trying to figure out how to make sense of all the heartbreak and oppression in the world.
64 pages, half-letter size.[ continued ]
In this, the first issue of POPs, parents weigh in on the various struggles and joys of raising kids. Within: step parenting, custody battles, images of masculinity, navigating the autism spectrum, and so much more.
With words from Jonas (Cheer the Eff Up), Tomas Moniz (Rad Dad), Kelli Callis (That Girl), Rust Belt Jessie (Reckless Chants), Edward Jenkins Hernandez, Justin Birnholz, and Kristi Nommensen...[ continued ]
In this issue of POPs, Jonas writes a speculative history of pajama stubbornness. Meghan Moyer writes about having a transgender family. Melinda Gonzalez writes about sharing geek culture with her daughter. Alex Nall draws a comic about being a teacher. Eddie Jenkins Hernandez writes about parenting in a world of conflict. And Rhea Tepp interviews openhearted punk legend Alice Bag...[ continued ]
A new, revised edition of DJ Frederick's complex portrait of his father. Singing cowboy, emotionally abusive World War II veteran, lover of Indian music, and member of a Christian Ashram. It's a short zine that is heavy, sweet, and full of complicated emotions.
18 pages, cardstock covers, half-letter size.
Last copy! In What Are You Raising Them For?, Tim Devin looks at the counterculture shifts of the '60s and '70s and sees how it changed the way people parented their kids. Using '70s hippie literature and the experiences of adults raised in nontraditional settings as source material, Tim Devin examines where counterculture parenting ideas were coming from, how well they were working, and what we can take away from it all today...[ continued ]