Books by Art Spiegelman
NPR stories about Art Spiegelman
Art Spiegelman's new book, Co-Mix: A Retrospective of Comics, Graphics, and Scraps, collects comics from a six-decade career, from his early, self-published works to his famous New Yorker covers. Spiegelman tells NPR's Scott Simon he knew in third grade that he wanted to be a cartoonist.
Cartoonist Art Spiegelman's epic Holocaust graphic novel, Maus, was published 25 years ago. Spiegelman's new book, MetaMaus, explores that signature work through interviews, answers to persistent questions and examples of his early drawings.
In the 1930s, artist Lynd Ward published a series of novels in stark woodcuts — communicating narratives on a deep, pre-verbal level. Art Spiegelman has compiled Ward's work into a multivolume collection that showcases his striking, unfussy compositions.
Reviewer John McAlley selects gems from the worlds of fine art, fashion, photography, science, lit-crit and cartoons. These luxe volumes will be gracing coffee tables long after the lights and wrapping paper are gone.
Before there was Superman, other comics roamed the funny pages. The TOON Treasury of Classic Children's Comics is an anthology of these forgotten gems, lovingly selected by famed comic artist Art Spiegelman and his wife, Francoise Mouly.
In celebration of Father's Day, here are three enthralling books about a few different dads — not all of whom know best.
First published in 1978, Breakdowns: Portrait of the Artist as a Young %@&*! revisits and restores the lost and mildly X-rated nascent years of a great American artist.