The latest comic from Patrick Farley, Steve & Steve is a big graphic novel style project about Steve Jobs and Steve Wozniak inside a dome together at their most 70′s counter-culture nerd/hippy state.
Made with 3D models, but rendered to look as close to hand drawn art as he can get, this comic contains a large amount of pages for a scene, making for a longish read as the comic auto-loads while you scroll down the site.
A sort of jumbled mix of a comic, short gags interspersed with random parodies. What stands out about this comic is the really nice character art, cute long necked girls, significantly varied poses from panel to panel, comic to comic, a few improvements in the overall presentation could really push Head Trip into the big leagues of the webcomics world.
Sarah Zero herself looks like the star of a mid 90′s adventure game, inserted into the pages of a comic that’s less a digitized sketchbook than an inspirational ad for a product that doesn’t exist, with extreme angles and a text style ripped out of a Got Milk campaign.
Each page of Sarah Zero is wrapped in a fun bit of web design that perfectly suits the hyper dramatic comic.
It’s a fun comic that makes up for in personality what it lacks in intimacy.
A comic about hipsters, the things they wear, the things they hate, and vampires, the author also makes promises of zombies, but I have yet to see any. The comic has some nice art with particularly nice coloring.
In the comics current Hipsters vs. Vampires run they seem to be spending a whole lot of time in the same apartment, at the same party. They could benefit from an outdoor smoke break or something.
So if you like/hate hipsters, vampires, and perhaps someday zombies, you can’t really go wrong with this weekly strip.
Wonderella is a sexy superheroine with serious mommy issues, aided by her sidekick Wonderita, she fights off evil villainesses, and saves the day, but mostly she’s just a vehicle for pop-culture humor.
Wonderella always has a smile on her face, which seems to just be laziness on the part of the artist, but the colorful somewhat muted palette, line-less cut out style, and fun character designs make up for some of the more flash-like weaknesses. This is one of the better comics out there, it really should be updated more often.
The simply titled Dinosaur Comics is a clip art comic, so no art really, but a whole lot of text. Dinosaur Comics is the kind of comic you read when someone links you to it, not on a regular basis, and browsing the archives can be a chore, but it’s good stuff in the right doses.