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Tag Archives: minicomics
Knocked over a big pile of “miscellaneous” in the corner of the studio today, and found this almost finished page of inked Sparky the Dog pencils. It’s a splash from a minicomic, but I honestly don’t remember the project, the … Continue reading
Moab ends, as my comics often do, with the characters walking home. So, The End. Thank you very much for reading. For those not previously familiar, I almost always put the indicia and other information on the back covers of … Continue reading
The big payoff. I’m sure you saw it coming miles back, but I remember being delighted by this revelation while I was writing the story. It’s the honest truth– I wrote the framework of a story about moa skeleton coming … Continue reading
“Heigh ho, Moab, away!” Here’s to posting the last three pages all in a row. Did I know, absolutely know, when I started writing this story that this line was going to appear prominently in the finished piece, as the … Continue reading
This is the one page of the whole comic we call Moab that has a (partial) panel border. Why? I have absolutely no idea. It was in the scribble breakdown and I meticulously added it to the finished page without … Continue reading
Another transformation. I don’t like this one as well as the others: the first transitional form looks a little bulky and clumsy, though I like the pose and the idea well enough. In a perfect world, I might redraw that … Continue reading
This was the page where the rubber met the road and I actually had to deal with the technicalities of exactly how a person rides a moa with a Western or stock saddle. At the end of this rereading I … Continue reading
(Awww.) Welcome back to Moab, after our unplanned holiday weekend hiatus. And the reason I waited for everyone to get back to their electronic devices on Tuesday was the break between the previous page and this one. This is the … Continue reading
This page starts with a riff on Curly’s entrance in the first scene of Oklahoma!— greenery moves and rustles at one side of the stage (in Oklahoma!, of course, it’s corn rather than a hedge maze, but work with me … Continue reading