620+ Historical Underground Comix (1960s-80s) - Lgbt - Social Justice - Feminist
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620+ Historical Underground Comix (1960s-80s) - Lgbt - Social Justice - Feminist:
620+ Historical UNDERGROUND COMIX - (1960s - 80s) - GAY - LESBIAN - TRANS - LGBT - FEMINIST - RACE - SOCIAL JUSTICE
The cutting edge of social rebellion -- profound, cheeky, and FUN!
Here is a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to acquire a scholar's library of history's greatest underground comix.
Lovingly assembled over many years, it embraces the "greats" of early Social Justice cartooning.
You need it!
Give POWER to someone you love!
Looking for a thesis topic? Ideas and inspiration? A great conversation piece? Material for an award-winning paper? Here it is! You can build a career using this amazing resource! This is a tool that your colleagues and competitors do not have!
This is the perfect gift for enlightened human beings. Gender Studies or Social Justice students, teachers, researchers, artists, sociologists and human-rights advocates -- ecerybody.
Treat yourself or a loved one to many hours of empowering entertainment! These comics -- lovingly crafted by a highly diverse group of artists -- are inspiring, sustainable, and eco-friendly. Recycle them intellectually! They're waiting for your commentary...
A treasure trove of countercultural GENIUS -- without the boring parts!
What did it mean to be "woke" in the 1960's and 1970's?
Many young, daring social justice activists and commentators chose to free themselves of the repressive mainstream and embrace an enlightened "underground" subculture,. Their taboo-breaking early works set the stage for today's struggles in a subversive, powerful way. These pioneering works are tremendously important. Follow their trajectory! Use them now!
A cool and savvy collection of RARE resources.
These are all original comix -- no facsimiles or reproductions! Most are first editions / first printings in excellent condition.
Each is conserved in an easily-opened, transparent archival bag with an acid-free backing board.
Because of the frank nature of some of these books, buyers must be over 18 years of age.
A working archive of lively artifacts.
comprehensive collection includes hundreds of individual publications
plus these major series:
Zap Comix -- complete first series! -- #0 (1968) to #10 (1982)
Bijou Funnies -- complete series! -- #1 (1968) to #8 (1973)
Slow Death -- complete series! -- #1 (1970) to #10 (1979)
San Francisco Comic Book -- all but the first! -- #2 (1970) to #7 (1983)
Subvert Comics -- complete series! -- #1 (1970) to #3 (1976)
Young Lust -- complete series! -- #1 (1971) to #8 (1993)
The Fabulous Furry Freak Brothers -- complete first series! #1 (1971) to #7 (1982)
Tits & Clits -- complete series! -- #1 (1972) to #7 (1979)
Wimmen's Comics -- complete series! -- #1 (1972) to #17 (1992)
Inner City Romance -- complete series! -- #1 (1972) to #5 (1979)
Bizarre Sex #1 -- complete series! -- #1 (1972) to #10 (1982)
Dopin' Dan #1 -- complete series! -- #1 (1972) to #4 (1981)
Commies From Mars -- complete series! -- #1 (1973) to #6 (1987)
Dr. Atomic -- complete series! -- #1 (1972) to #6 (1981)
Comix Book -- complete series! -- #1 (1974) to #5 (1976)
Star*Reach -- complete series! -- #1 (1974) to #18 (1979)
Wet Satin -- complete series! -- #1 (1976) & #2 (1978)
Quack -- complete series! -- #1 (1976) to #6 (1977)
Gay Heart Throbs -- complete series! -- #1 (1976) to #3 (1991)
Rip Off Comics -- complete series! -- #1 (1977) to #31 (1991)
Anarchy Comix -- complete series! -- #1 (1978) to #4 (1987)
Imagine -- complete series! -- #1 (1978) to #6 (1979)
Gay Comix -- the first ten issues! -- #1 (1980) to #10 (1987)
Real Stuff #1 -- first six issues! -- #1 (1990) to #6 (1992)
Naughty Bits -- the first six issues! -- #1 (1991) to #6 (1992)
Below, several titles have been selected and described.
(Please send me e-mail requesting a complete list -- there are hundreds more!)
It Ain't Me Babe (1970)
The first American comic book entirely produced by women. A one-shot underground anthology edited by Trina Robbins.
All Girl Thrills (1971)
The second comic book in history to feature all women creators. A one-shot underground anthology edited by Trina Robbins.
The first and only underground comic by Jeffrey Catherine Jones, a transgender artist.
Merton of the Movement (1971)
An anthology created by the Air Pirates collective, centering on a household of ostensible revolutionaries who were basically unmotivated stoners. Includes the notorious comic "Why Bobby Seale is Not Black".
Young Lust #1 (1971) to #8 (1993) -- complete series!
A long-running anthology series that satirized the genre of "romance comics" then in vogue with kitchy, pop-art "adults only" content, drawn by a highly diverse collection of artists. It became the third-best-selling underground comix, after Zap and The Fabulous Furry Freak Brothers.
Tits & Clits #1 (1972) to #7 (1979) -- complete series!
The first all-women underground comic anthology series. Published by Nanny Goat Productions, an all-female press.
Wimmen's Comics #1 (1972) to #17 (1992) -- complete series!
A highly influential all-female underground comics anthology series published by The Wimmen's Comix Collective from 1972 to 1992. The title provided a launching pad for many cartoonists' careers, and inspired other small-press and self-published titles.
Inner City Romance #1 (1972) to #5 (1979) -- complete series!
Black cartoonist Guy Colwell spent two years in prison for draft resistance and took a lot of drug in the '60s and '70s, both of which had a direct effect on developing Inner City Romance. In this five-book series that spans seven years, Colwell delivers a variety of gritty stories with gripping characters that reflect his life in Oakland, California, his two years in prison, and a lifetime of keen perception about life on the city streets.
Amazon Comics (1972)
Frank Stack begins the book with an epic battle-of-the-sexes tale with a feminist slant and ends it with an academic debate about the same story at a gathering of college professors and one notable graduate student.
Girl Fight #1 (1972) & #2 (1974) -- complete series!
Early feminist and girl-power underground comix by Trina Robbins.
Barefootz Funnies #1 (1972) to #3 (1979) -- complete series!
Cartoonist Howard Cruise was "in the closet" when the first issue was published, and the series evolved in interesting, subversive ways. In Issue #2, Barefootz’s artist pal Headrack comes out as gay -- the first continuing LGBT character in comic books.
Facts O' Life Funnies (1972)
The real facts about birth control, abortion, V.D. (remember that?), and... sexuality! Quaint nostalgia. Artists include Robert Crumb, Michelle Brand, Gilbert Shelton, Lora Fountain, Shary Flenniken and many more.
Good Jive #1 (1972) & #2 (1973) -- complete series!
"All of the stories are by Richard "Grass" Green, who broke ground in the comics industry as one of the first black comic illustrators... His underground work was daring, sexy and funny, and so are these comic books."
Binky Brown Meets the Holy Virgin Mary (1972)
"Justin Green’s autobiographical portrayal of his struggle with religion and his own neuroses. Binky Brown is a young Catholic battling all the usual problems of adolescence... Deeply confessional, with artwork that veers wildly between formalist and hallucinogenic."
Tales from the Sphinx #2 (1972)
"Tales From the Sphinx features Egyptian-based stories along with an "Eight Drawings" section: beautiful heavily detailed hippie pin-ups or mandalas that can still be appreciated aesthetically but were probably best absorbed by readers blissed-out on acid in the early 70s."
Left-Field Funnies (1972)
Merton of the Movement's distinctly hippy style stories of sexual politics, dope and revolution occupy half the book. The highlight of the issue, though, is Shary Flenniken’s delightful “Trots And Bonnie.”
Super Soul (1972)
"Richard "Grass" Green's devotion to superheroes, combined with an audacious attitude toward women, sex, and especially interracial sex, made Super Soul Comix politically incorrect even in its freewheeling day, and that's not likely to change."
Bizarre Sex #1 (1972) to #10 (1982) -- complete series!
"One of the great series in underground history, a "no-holds-barred" type of publication... The great thing about the series is that it matured through the years, evolving from a comic book about atypical sex into more of an in-depth review of sexual relations and the human condition."
Abortion Eve (1973)
Historically significant for its frank portrayal of women grappling with the issue of unwanted pregnancies and the potential solution of abortion. By Joyce Farmer and Lyn Cheveley.
Pandoras Box (1973)
This anthology by Joyce Farmer and Lyn Chevely is refreshingly honest about the real day-to-day life of modern women and their continual sexualization by men.
Pudge, Girl Blimp #1 (1973) to #3 (1977) -- complete series!
The first comic book to feature a woman with significant body issues as a sympathetic protagonist. The quest of an overweight, unbeknownst Martian on Earth to lose her virginity. By Lee Marrs.
Come Out Comix (1973)
The first lesbian (and gay) underground comic book, by Mary Wings.
Tales from the Leather Nun (1973)
"A cult classic. Released in 1973, it's a sex-and-drugs assault on anything sacred, and an extremely odd artifact of the counterculture."
Manhunt! #1 (1973) & #2 (1973) -- complete series!
An underground anthology edited by Terry Richards. It is notable among feminist underground comix for including male contributors -- some of whom were either married to or would later marry prominent women cartoonists -- without chauvinistic and misogynistic biases.
El Perfecto (1973)
Aline Kominsky organized this "Who's Who" of Underground Creators to raise money for the Timothy Leary Defense Fund (he was charged with drug possession). The 31 artists include: Diane Noomin, Trina Robbins, Lora Fountaint, Lee Marrs, Dot Butcher, Sharon Kahn Rudahl, Michele Brand, Aline Kominsky, Robert Crumb, Gilbert Shelton, Bill Griffith, and Spain Rodriguez.
It's all about sex organs of every kind.
Commies From Mars #1 (1973) to #6 (1987) -- complete series!
"Post-Star Wars socio-political commentary from a broad range of artists and writers. It features solid contributions that didn't read like other comics at the time."
Sex and Affection (1974)
"Sex and Affection was intended to be only the first in a series of four sex education comics for use with children, but not surprisingly the rest of the series was never produced. And I doubt this book could get published in today's society."
Comix Book #1 (1974) to #5 (1976) -- complete series!
Marvel Comics' attempt to co-opt the coolness of the underground comix scene by running tamer stories from the best artists in a high-quality magazine format.
Star*Reach #1 (1974) to #18 (1979) -- complete series!
The founder of Star*Reach called this a “ground level comic book”, stories that wouldn’t fit into the Comic Code-ruled major comics (like Marvel and DC) but not as raw and earthly as the typical underground comic. It became the gay-friendly home of many great artists, and the bulk of Lee Marrs' work can be found here.
Amputee Love (1975)
A raunchy tale of love and sex between two amputees, created by a couple who were both amputees. A ground-breaking depiction of persons with disabilities from their point of view. Co-created by Rich and Rene Jensen.
Big Apple Comix (1975)
Edited by legendary Marvel Comics receptionist Flo Steinberg, this comic is considered a transitional work between "underground" and "alternative" comics. Less risqué than most underground comics and featuring many mainstream comics creators.
Barbarian Women Comics #1 (1975)
"Barbarian Women is, thankfully, less about barbarians than it is about women. Underground comic pioneer Trina Robbins contributes a full story to the inaugural issue."
White Whore Funnies #1 (1975)
A gay black cartoonist celebrates, parodies, lampoons, and satirizes interracial relationships in the format of "romance" comic books. By Larry Fuller and Ray Horne.
Wet Satin #1 (1976) & #2 (1978) -- complete series!
An recurring anthology of women's erotic fantasies, edited by Trina Robbins.
Gay Heart Throbs #1 (1976) to #3 (1991) -- complete series!
Larry Fuller's homosexual homage to Heart Throbs, a conventional comic book published for many years by DC Comics. The first all-gay-male comic book.
Trina's Women (1976)
A collection of women's comix reprinted from various sources, edited by Trina Robbins.
Dynamite Damsels (1976)
"The first lesbian comic book" and the first self-published comic by a woman, Roberta Gregory.
Twisted Sisters (1976)
A hilarious comic by Diane Noomin and Aline Kominsky-Crumb.
Far Out West (1976)
By Eve Furchgott a.k.a. Even Eve. Billed as "The First Utopian Comic Strip", about a young woman on a vision quest, led by a supercomputer, for the ultimate high.
The Compleat Fart. and Other Body Emissions (1976)
"Lee Marrs presents an adult comic featuring stories and comic observations on farts, menstruation, zits, sweat, ear wax, dandruff, and more farting."
Bicentennial Gross-Outs (1976)
This "wild, political, and amazing" anthology comic includes a hair-raising story about American intervention in the Philippines; a trip through a Disneyland-like setting called Realityland; the betrayal of the Native Americans; and other themes.
Wolfman Comix #1 (1976) to #3 (1981) -- complete series!
"Armando and Joanna Zegri's playful comix bring a feel-good 'spirit of the night' into the Age of Aquarius."
Fresca Zizis (1977)
By Melinda Gebbie. When it was imported into the United Kingdom in 1985, it was seized by customs and subsequently ruled obscene. It is still illegal to possess in the UK.
Scarlett Pilgrim (1977)
A tale inspired by sex workers' rights activist Margo St. James, about a prostitute recruited for a sting operation by the CIA. By Trina Robbins.
Corporate Crime #1 (1977) & #2 (1979) -- complete series!
"This groundbreaking series features stories about real crimes and unethical deeds committed by corporations across America, and the corruption of lobbyists and the government. They point fingers and name names instead of just generally whining about corruption. Even forty years later, there are important lessons to be learned from these candid comic books."
Rip Off Comics #1 (1977) to #31 (1991) -- complete series!
"It lasted for 30 issues over 15 years, converting from a comic book to a magazine five years into its run, and featured some of the best American and European cartooning talent of its time... one of the finest alternative comic anthologies in history."
"Freda Foxx isn’t the first comics character to be strongly influenced by blaxploitation cinema, but she is one of the few black female characters created by a black cartoonist. Ira Harmon is a skilled artist, and his work has a better sense of visual style and humor than most underground comics of the period. This is still a sex comic created by a man, however, and it strongly shows that influence."
Baegles Looney Hearts Club (1977)
"Jane Jenkins Oliver produces a memorable tribute to the Beatles. Everything in here appears to be factual, except the vampire, Bigfoot, a werewolf, and the ghost of Brian Epstein. This is a fun read from a lovestruck fan who happens to be a cartoonist."
Dyke Shorts (1978)
Mary Wings' mostly autobiographical comic conveys the life of a American lesbian in the 1970s.
Mama! Dramas (1978)
A feminist comics anthology that exposes the realities of working moms, child education, divorce and single motherhood. Edited by Trina Robbins.
A British anthology featuring creators Suzy Varty, Sue Ash, Lyn Foulkes, Fran Landsman, Julia Wakefield, Trina Robbins, Borin Van Loon, Kate Walker, Meg Amsden, Tim Rayner, Judy Watson and Paula Williams! "A stylistic milestone in women's comics."
Lemme Outa Here! (1978)
Am anthology focusing on autobiographical stories of childhood in suburbia. Edited by Diane Noomin.
Tales of Jerry the Stoned Vampire #1 (1978) & #2 (1982) -- the first two issues!
In Jane Jenkins Oliver's self-published series, "Vampire Jerry gets tangled up in unholy adventures of sex, partying, blood drinking and situation comedy. Readers are also regularly treated to a dose of the ancient past."
Imagine #1 (1978) to #6 (1979) -- complete series!
A magazine-sized black & white alternative science fiction & fantasy comic. Lee Marrs and P. Craig Russell were regular contributors.
The Bunch's Power Pak #1 (1979) & #2 (1981) -- complete series!
Among the first of the autobiographical, slice-of-life genre. By Aline Kominsky-Crumb.
Are Your Highs Getting You Down? (1980)
A collection of stories of women's substance abuse and recovery, based on experiences by women in two Berkeley, California support groups. Self-published by the artist, Mary Wings.
Gay Comix #1 (1980) to #10 (1987) -- the first ten issues!
A long-running anthology series featuring the work of gay, lesbian, and transsexual artists, it had close ties with the Gay Liberation movement. Edited by Howard Cruise.
Adventures of Crystal Night (1980)
A feminist dystopian sci-fi story, by Sharon Rudahki.
Horny Stories & Comix #1 (1981) & #2 (1981) -- the first two issues!
More hilarious hijinks by black cartoonist Richard "Grass" Green.
Neil the Horse #1 (1983) to #3 (1983) -- the first three issues!
"Neil the Horse ran in Canadian newspapers from 1975-1982, and subsequently starred in fifteen comic books in the 1980s. With its tagline, “Making the World Safe for Musical Comedy” it is the world’s only musical comic book. Originally produced under the name Arn Saba, Neil’s creator came out as trans-woman Katherine Collins after the last issue."
Wendel (book) (1985)
"The groundbreaking comic strip about the gays next door." A collection of Howard Cruse's comic strips for The Advocate magazine from 1982 to 1985.
Watch Out Comix (1986)
A collection of gay-themed comix by Vaughn Frick -- "tales of the last days of the sexual revolution."
Lonely Nights (1986)
"Dori Seda offers a mixture of autobiographical strips largely concerning her dog, with whom everyone assumes she has an unnatural relationship, and some further pieces on sex. They’re all perceptive, delightfully drawn and very funny."
Winging It #1 (1987)
Roberta Gregory's ambitious and intricate graphic novel that used dark humor to explore the relationship between a suicidal woman and a fallen angel.
Dancin' Nekked with the Angels (1987)
A collection of Howard Cruse's work, including his early comic strips from the Village Voice and various popular magazines.
Melody: The True Story of a Nude Dancer #1 (1988) to #5 (1990) -- the first five issues!
These comics -- which Sylvie Rancourt wrote, drew, and self-distributed beginning in 1985 -- chronicle her years working as a stripper in Quebec while living with her deadbeat husband. Later, Rancourt collaborated with artist Jacques Boivin, who translated and re-drew them for the American market.
Street Poet Ray #1 (1989)
"A real rarity from the heyday of black-and-white indie comics. Michael Redmond's Street Poet Ray presents brief verses exploring both the tragic and ordinary aspects of city life, accompanied by simple drawings from Junko Hosizawa. Subjects include domestic abuse, AIDS, bad haircuts and mowing the lawn."
Sexy Stories from the World's Religions #1 (1990)
"'An art attack on the hypocrisy and destructiveness of religion,' with work by Paul Fetler, Caroline Wedier, Steven Cerio, Brad Johnson, Stephan Blanquet, Matso, Toshio Saeki, Rita Mercedes, Marcel Gotlib, and Pierre La Police. Wicked, warped, perverse fun in a variety of styles."
Real Girl #1 (1990) & #2 (1990) -- the first two issues!
"The Comic About Sex For All Genders & Orientations... by Cartoonists Who Are Good in Bed!"
This title reprints many of Harold Cruse's strips from The Advocate, giving a humorous, thought-provoking look at love and relationships in the gay community.
Artistic Licentiousness #1 (1991)
Author Roberta Gregory says: "The main character... is basically trying to prove she's still lesbian even though she's had some experiences with a guy. It's basically a story about how you can't take anybody's sexuality for granted, including your own."
Naughty Bits #1 (1991) to #6 (1992) -- the first six issues!
"Cartoonist Roberta Gregory takes on all comers with this daring quarterly. Make no mistake, Naughty Bits can be downright shocking at times. Gregory tackles religion, sex, smut comics, and just about any other controversial topic you can think of."
God Nose (1964)
Considered by many to be the first "underground" comic book. It features God and Jesus taking a satirical look at modern life (in the '60s). Self-published by Jack "Jaxon" Jackson.
The Adventures of Jesus #1 (1969) to #3 (1972) -- complete series!
"Three of the funniest social and religious satire comic books in history." Book #1, The Adventures of Jesus, is a collection of comic strips Frank Stack did in 1962. Book #2, Jesus Meets the Armed Services, is a terrific lampoon of America's military recruitment and induction traditions. In book #3, Jesus Joins the Academic Community, takes a teaching job at a university.
Joel Beck's Comics and Stories (1977)
Reprints three of Beck's hard-to-find titles, some of the earliest in the history of underground comix; Lenny of Laredo (1965), The Profit (1966), and Marchin' Marvin, The Red Watcher!
Zap Comix #0 (1969) to #10 (1982) -- the first ten issues!
"While there were others before it... Zap Comix is frequently considered to be the true beginning of the popular underground comix movement. It assembled and launched a dream team of the wildest, most technically skilled and stylistically diverse cartoonists to come out of the countercultural scene."
Motor City Comics #1 (1969) & #2 (1970) -- complete series!
Robert Crumb sets aside much of his usual misogyny to craft the amazing story of Lenore Goldberg and her Girl Commandos.
Captain Guts #1 (1969) to #3 (1973) -- complete series!
"Fillmore Grinchbottom is little more than a pudgy everyman until he drinks his magic potion (beer), which transforms him into Captain Guts, the 'raging avenger of the establishment.'"
Subvert Comics #1 (1970) to #3 (1976) -- complete series!
Spain Rodriguez's satirical fantasy of an anti-capitalist post-punk super-spy, The Trashman, fighting for freedom in a totalitarian America after a devastating nuclear war.
Slow Death #1 (1970) to #10 (1979) -- complete series!
Conceived as an ecologically themed comics magazine (in conjunction with the first Earth Day), the title's "underlying theme was always about what the human race was doing to damage the native planet."
High-Flyin' Funnies #0 (1970)
The radicalization of alligator Rufus the Reptile.
Uncle Sham #1 (1970) to #2 (1971) -- complete series!
"Early-70's American politics take a serious turn for the surreal."
The Fabulous Furry Freak Brothers #1 (1971) to #7 (1982)
Gilbert Shelton says: "I saw that these weekly, left wing newspapers were awfully dull and I thought, 'What they need is comic strips.'" The Freak Brothers are shiftless stoners, whose motto is "dope will get you through times of no money better than money will get you through times of no dope," and their adventures all pretty much follow revolve around two basic plotlines: either they have a stash of pot and smoke it and do silly things while buzzed, or they're out of pot and do silly things in order to get some more.
Compost Comics (1971)
"A representative example of the earthy-crunchy organic movement from the early 1970s, featuring Larry Todd ("Dr. Atomic and his Chicken-Mobile") and others."
Junk Comix (1971)
"Junk Comix is the only comic that I have ever encountered that has a totally realistic description of heroin and heroin addicts. Very humorous--and at the same time, it does not glorify addiction. At some points in the stories there are totally accurate depictions of how some junkies think. Not for children."
Demented Pervert #1 (1971) & #2 (1972) -- complete series!
"Dave Geiser's putrid and prurient examinations of American society's fat underbelly. He serves up a platter full of searing one-pagers and snappy stories... His characters come face-to-face with their worst nightmares and greatest fantasies, and sometimes those are one and the same thing."
Dopin' Dan #1 (1972) to #4 (1981) -- complete series!
"The Vietnam War was the first to be shrouded in a continuous, thick haze of pot smoke. Which led Ted Richards to create Dopin' Dan, perhaps the most endearing male character in underground comic book history... The first two books contain many funny tales of modern military life... The final book shows us life after the war ends,as we catch a peek of Dan's Southern-fried origins."
Black and White (1973)
Includes the notorious comic "Robert Crumb Versus the Sisterhood".
Net Profit (1974)
A non-profit book for Joan McIntyre's Project Jonah: Save the Whales and Dolphins. It is a mixture of mythical tales of dolphins, a lesson about the life of dolphins that slightly exaggerates their human-like traits, a disturbing story about tuna fishing by a tuna fisherman turned activist, and a call to action that includes a tuna boycott. Art by Michael Becker and Shelby Sampson.
The Incredible Rocky vs. The Power of the People!: Featuring Amerika's richest family! (1974)
"Written in 1975, and published by the North American Committee on Latin America (headquartered in New York), it presents, in comic form, a glimpse into the Rockefeller family as one of the most powerful and economically and politically connected families in the United States... This is an excellent lesson in political science and political economy in a mere 52 pages."
Consumer Comix (1975)
"An educational comix dealing with consumer rights, a project of the Wisconsin Department of Justice, funded by the Office of Economic Opportunity, Washington, D.C."
All-Atomic Comics (1977)
Underground comics all about Nuclear power, mostly from an Anti-Nuclear Power stance. Story and Art by Leonard Rifas, Peter Weber, Shelby Sampson, Larry Rippee, Kevin Brady, Melinda Gebbie, Roger May, Marc Miyashiro, Moria Wright, Delores Thom, and Ray Kott.
Anarchy Comix#1 (1978) to #4 (1987) -- complete series!
A collection of short-form histories of radical movements, peculiar revolutionaries, and police-led events that needed uncovering and denouncing. Filled with a metaphysical energy that kept it from being just another collection of polemical rants or libertarian complaints.
Class War Comix (1979)
"This is a well-drawn, fascinating tale about real people, communal living and the potential complications of living outside normal society. Unfortunately, this book was only the first chapter in an uncompleted series; a second issue was never printed."
Energy Comics (1980)
Edited by Leonard Rifas, this Educomics book explores the risks and rewards of various energy sources. Stories by Rifas, Greg Irons, R. Crumb, R. Diggs, Denis Kitchen, Joyce Farmer, Lyuba Zarsky, Rinaldo Iturrino, Moria Wright, Larry Rippee and Sharon Rudahl. This is one of the most entertaining Educomics books.
Food First Comics (1982)
"Published by Educomics for the Institute for Food and Development Policy. Explores the political changes that need to be take place to deal with the root causes of global hunger. Based on the book "Food First: Beyond the Myth of Scarcity" by Frances Moore Lappe & Joseph Collins."
Every Family Has One (1982)
A promotional comic produced by Dick Hafer the Comic Commando for Citizen's Organized to Replace Kennedy. C.O.R.K. created this comic to persuade people to not vote for Teddy Kennedy in the 1982 senate race in Massachusetts.
There are hundreds more! Please email me for a complete list!