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Zines

Last copy before it goes out of print for good! From one of the most amazing, bizarre, and low-budget cult television shows every made, Tyler Hauck chronicles some pretty sincere life lessons. Perhaps showing, in much the same way that Mystery Science Theater 3000 did, that "You don't have to just swallow media," but can use (even the best media) as a jumping off point into some form of greater understanding...[ continued ]

How Restaurants Work is an art zine about working restaurant jobs. As Sarah says in the introduction, it's "an elegy, a eulogy, and a damnation...It is a zine about how the people whose work is to feed you get through their days while working to feed you."

Weird food photos, strange receipts, and words about the reality and injustices of food service.

Full color. 40 pages, half-letter size...[ 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 first issue of Ilse Content in years is a perfect, small treasure. In a series of prose poems about journeys, small joys, daily heartbreaks, and finding home, Alexis Wolf looks at the ways we connect and the moments we create.

28 page, quarter-size.

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Thoughts on life, losing loved ones, family, and understanding things in a new way with age. Simple, little, and beautiful.

32 pages, quarter-size.

Interiors is a collection of comics from M. Sabine Rear on self-care, inspiration, and being a "blind lady around town." Traversing a range of emotions, conquering a myriad of daily challenges.

44 pages, cut half-legal size.

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It Only Gets Worse from Here takes the "handwritten inspirational quote art" genre and makes it bleak, lonely, and hilarious. This tiny zine holds 15 unspirational messages to guide you toward your darkest moments.

This is sure to join the ranks of the most popular publications (How to Talk to Your Cat About Gun Safety, Love is Not Constantly Wondering if You're Making the Biggest Mistake of Your Life, Field Guide to the Aliens of Star Trek the Next Generation) in Zachary Auburn's strange catalog of wholly singular oddities...[ continued ]

Keesha and Joanie and Jane is a fictional story where, in a not-too-distant future, abortion is made illegal in the United States. Young women inspired by the work of Jane, the Chicago pre-Roe v Wade underground abortion service, get a grant to bring the original "Janes" to town to speak at their school as an excuse to talk out how to make their own underground abortion service.

Written by Portland author Judith Arcana —one of the original Janes —and brilliantly formatted like a Broadway Playbill by Eberhardt Press...[ continued ]

A thoughtful zine that asks artists to reexamine how they use Facebook and how Facebook uses them. Not a call to boycott the platform entirely, but to simply think deeply about it and seek solutions beyond it. Written by Paul DeGeorge of Harry & The Potters.

As he so wisely writes in the introduction, Keep Content Off Facebook hopes to give "creative communities a starting point for more closely examining their relationship with Facebook...[ continued ]

Know Your Vote, a workbook zine from Anna Jo Beck, seeks to help you make sense of the United States voting system and political structures. Prompting you to figure out your state's elections, representatives, and local government, this zine is a much-needed guide for anyone left confused by the (often ridiculously complex) American systems of democracy. 

From Beck's Biff Boff Bam Sock zine series...[ continued ]