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Zines

The 41st issue of Sugar Needle, the zine of oddball candy reviews that's reliably a real good time. Within: scorched rice, wagon wheels, Italian apertifs, bee-berry honey caramel chocolates, jujube nougat, and much more.

16 pages, tall quarter legal-size.

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Vignettes about the sun that span an impressive range. Nonfiction, fiction, myth, and things in between. How freckles age, a sellout friends' band, the sun's true size, the time it takes for the sun's light to reach earth, and so much more.

With words from: A.J. Michel (Syndicate Product), Amanda Brennan, Arthur Bruso, David Costill, Elly Blue, Jackie Yaeger, Jarod Roselló, Joe Biel, Jonah Matranga, Joseph Carlough, Justin Davis, Katie Haegele...[ continued ]

The new game from story-game creator Jackson Tegu. Sword Loser is the story of a lovable rake named Tyngauld who has a bad habit of losing swords. With a group of friends, you create the stories behind his recent acquisitions and losses. This short zine serves as the Sword Loser's rule-book and game-board.

12 pages, half-letter size. This is the first edition. To preorder the revised second edition, support[ continued ]

The history, meaning, and evolution of symbols through the ages, in graphic novel form. From Androgyne to Zodiac, this is the most fascinating trip through the alphabet you can take.

From Annie Murphy, the author of the excellent I Still Live: Biography of a Spiritualist graphic novel/comic zine.

32 pages, stapled wraps, magazine-size.

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Comic artists and comic lovers think about comics and the importance of comics in their lives. (They even draw a few along the way.)

Within: A dusty comic book store in the '80s serving as salvation for a geeky teen girl; dealing with Asperger’s and learning social cues from comics; the current state of Heavy Metal; adapting The Secret Garden; a girl in the 70’s and her love of war comics; superheroes; Harvey Pekar; and much much more...[ continued ]

Ideal Jeopardy boards from 25 contributors (including our own Joshua James Amberson). Taking the idea made popular by Douglas Coupland's Microserfs, A.J. Michel asks us to look at these as a fun "way of summing up a person's quirks descriptively and quickly." The result are lists that are funny, curious, and odd. Look out Ken Jennings.

32 pages, oblong quarter-size, cardstock covers...[ continued ]

Syndicate Product, one of the all-time great compilation zines, returns with Unrecommended Reading. Ten contributors write about the books that disappointed, angered, or otherwise drove them nuts. Within: Hallmark-level hatred, revolutionary fails, anti-Anne of Green Gables, and the life-changing magic of being okay with your mess.

With words from: Davida Gypsy Breier (Xerography Debt), Jenna Freedman (Before I Forget), Kathy Moseley (Ear Plugs & Ticket Stubs​), Ken Bausert (The Ken Chronicles), Juleigh Howard-Hobson, Samantha M...[ continued ]

The latest from Ben Trogdon, editor of the legendary Nuts! fanzine. Within the first issue of Tattoo Punk Fanzine are interviews with musicians Carla Wolff (of Sister Anne), Nadia Buyse (of Dubais) and Joe (of Urchin). Interviews with tattoo artists Spider Sinclair, Lauren O'Connor, and Christina Gemora. Features on Chi (Blu Anxxiety, Ex-Anasazi), Nay (La Misma), Heather Benjamin, and Sully (Street Fever)...[ continued ]

The second issue of this high-energy, full-color cut-and-paste tattoo fanzine. With a fresh take on the '90s punk zine aesthetic, Tattoo Punk is something completely its own. Interviews with tattoo artists and afficionados, lot of photos and illustrations. The latest project from Ben Trogdon, editor of the legendary Nuts! fanzine. 

Contributions from Lauren O’Connor, Dracula Orengo, Joe B, Evan Radigan, Virginia Zwanzger, Mateo Cartagena, Nico Zanetti, Cecilia Caldiera, Anahit Gulian, Eugene Terry, Robin Pak, Leann Marie, Pancho, and Somer Stampley...[ continued ]

Things Men Have Told Me About My Body is a collection of anecdotes and stories from 30+ anonymous contributors who have had men make wildly inappropriate statements about their bodies. 

Red Velvet says it best in her introduction when she writes, "This is a zine about things that have been said to us: by friends, lovers, passerby, family, and strangers. Some are funny, some are rude, some are simply puzzling...[ continued ]