Working on movies made me realize how fluid the medium of film was.
I must have been 3 years old or less, and I remember paging through these comics, trying to figure out the stories. I couldn’t read the words, so I made up my own stories.
It’s embarrassing to be involved in the same business as the mainstream comic thing. It’s still very embarrassing to tell other adults that I draw comic books – their instant, preconceived notions of what that means.
When I close my eyes to draw I always think Chicago in 1975.
When people get things for free, they tend to not take them as seriously.
That’s the biggest part of doing comics: You have to create stuff that makes you want to get out of bed every morning and get to work.
Try letting a Kindle protect your heart from sniper fire!
I’m not opposed to comics on the Internet. It’s just not interesting to me.
In an art school it’s very hard to tell who is the best.
That’ll be my claim to fame: My grandmother-in-law is the oldest iPad user!
I think I’ve had the fantasy of a ray-gun that could erase the world from the time I was a very little kid.
I think that’s what we’re all most terrified about: that we’ll just die and disappear and we’ll leave no trace.
I think I’m gonna attach myself to the sinking ship that is book publishing.
For example, I noticed that every single kid in the high school in ‘The Death-Ray’ is based on somebody I went to high school with.
I never feel there’s anything I can’t do.