background preloader

Charlotte Dillon's Home Page GWS #1676 Gay History and Literature: Essays by Rictor Norton The Devil's Panties - Hello, Brave Soul… Hello, brave soul, and welcome to the archives. Stretched before you is a long, meandering path, illustrated through thousands and thousands of comics. The way ahead is treacherous and unmaintained, and many a reader has fallen victim to misspellings, ink splotches, and 3am panic strips. It is an easier path. Spelling has been fixed, comics redrawn, new comics created to fill the gaps, and behind the scenes goodies have been added for the curious among you. Some would say it is the better path. Volume 1 will carry you through the first 2 years of your journey. There is a toll, of course, but we think it will be worth your while. Check it out at our store, or flip through it on Amazon Whatever your path, traveller, we hope you enjoy the journey more than the destination, as the path is still being built, and there is no end in sight.

Anne Seymour Damer Anne Seymour Damer, née Conway, (8 November 1749 – 28 May 1828) was an English sculptor. Life[edit] In 1767 she married John Damer, the son of Lord Milton, later the 1st Earl of Dorchester. The couple received an income of £5,000 from Lord Milton, and were left large fortunes by Milton and Henry Conway.[1] They separated after seven years, and he committed suicide in 1776, leaving considerable debts. Her artistic career developed during her widowhood. From 1818, Anne Damer lived at York House, Twickenham. Works[edit] Damer was also a writer, with one published novel, Belmour (first published on 1801).[3][4] Personal life[edit] "The Damerian Apollo". 1798 caricature of Anne Seymour Damer chiseling the posterior of a large Apollo. A number of sources have named Damer as being involved in lesbian relationships, particularly relating to her close friendship with Mary Berry, to whom she had been introduced by Walpole in 1789. References[edit] Seewald, Jan. External links[edit]

Review: Seth Kushner's Force Field - Fotocomix Vol 1 Louis Falcetti writes; Something changed in me over the last year, something noticeable. I began to actively hunt out new music on Spotify. What I’m saying is that everyone needs to embrace the new and to break yourself out of the repeat, rehash cycles of media consumption. Photocomix are something I have ZERO foreknowledge of, other than the review I already did of Seth’s work and even then it wasn’t like I went into that reading thinking “Oh, photocomix! I remember hearing an anecdote on my way out of the San Diego Comic Con in 2010 regarding the Bryan Lee O’Malley panel, where some well meaning fan tried to credit Bryan with creating an entirely new comics art form to which he responded something along the lines of, “It’s just manga.” Now that I’ve properly talked at length about everything but the comics, how about we talk about, you know, the comics. “Spiders Everywhere!” Check out the work of Kushner and many others on Trip City or at his Etsy shop.

Georgette Heyer Discussion Lists - Home Studio NDR: Comics & Art by Dylan Edwards - Writing Software & Free Writing Resource for Novelists & Screenwriters K. Garrity Skin Horse (ongoing) Somewhere in this great nation is a top-secret government agency dedicated to aiding America's nonhuman citizenry, but on a very tight budget. Daily comic strip cowritten by Jeffrey Channing Wells and me, drawn by me. Monster of the Week (ongoing) I recap every episode of The X-Files in twelve-panel form. Because it's fun, that's why. Li'l Mell (on hiatus) Wee tiny children engaged in wee tiny adorable adventures. A semi-spinoff of Narbonic. Smithson (on hiatus) Smithson College has a campus superhero, an a capella group that dabbles in black magic, the Nonconformist Chair Movement, and a pretty solid art department. Narbonic (completed) Mad science in the workplace. Trunktown (completed) Bums, anarchists, swamis, and elephants face off against a feckless rapper king. Return to top Click Here to see samples of my artwork. According to Wikipedia My CV

Maguire, Morgan & Reiner: The Oxford Handbook of Criminology 4e Online Resource Centres are developed by Oxford University Press (OUP) to provide students and lecturers with free-of-charge, ready-to-use teaching and learning resources. Resources are developed to complement each textbook or series and are an integral part of the productResources are tailored very closely to the book, so they can vary greatly from one site to anotherLecturers can save time by making use of tailor-made teaching materials which can either be used "as-is" or adapted Students are given the tools to take guided control of their learning outside the lecture hall To visit an Online Resource Centre, either (i) type the web address printed on your textbook into your browser, (ii) use the search box found at the top of every page on this site, or (iii) browse by subject using the menu on the homepage. If you have any technical queries, please check our help page which lists answers to the most common questions we receive.