Entry Information to the Black Comedian Guide Neighborhood 2020-2021 Evaluation

Black Comic Book Community Access Guide 2020-2021

8/10

Whether you are familiar with the black community who make comics around the world or this is new information, there is a deeper world than this pulling your hand.

One of the great excuses for hiring, buying, or finding black comics is the old chestnut not being able to find it. There have been a number of efforts to get rid of this idea, from documentaries to Twitter accounts to various blog posts. This year, a concerted effort to raise money for the Dwayne McDuffie Fund has the goal of putting black books, creators, conventions and retailers in the spotlight in the Access Guide to the Black Comic Book Community 2020-2021.

Cover of the access guide to the Black Comic Book Community 2020-2021.

Of course, literally no single work could comprehensively cover the entire controversial black comic community. Between different production schedules, alternative means of distribution, and regional restrictions, someone had to be left out. You won’t find Agent Wild’s Don Walker or C. Spike Trotman’s groundbreaking Iron Spike Comics or Tee Franklin’s groundbreaking Bingo Love or Black Comix Day founder Keithan Jones or CJ Juzang’s Ayele: Nubian Warrior or Maia Crown Campbell’s longstanding MECCACon. On the flip side, you’ll find the often-missed Assassin and Son of the fallen wrestler Shad Gaspard from Scout Comics or Nani from Kobe Ofei and Setor Fiadzigbey, who turns the news story of kidnapping into a story of “magic”. Mythical creatures and beings inspired by African myths and legends. “You’ll even find the scandal-ridden Evoluzione Publishing, which tied a number of interesting projects and talented names to projects that sometimes didn’t materialize. Likewise, the inclusion of a book in which the colorist is the only member of the creative team can make the black is putting a bit of a strain on credibility. The edition provides an email address to send submissions to for a planned 2021-2022 release due to be printed next February.

Possibly of greatest interest to the creators is the Retailers’ Guide, which looks at a number of black-owned stores and provides the true back street guide where fans can find friendly havens for books, merchandise, and even conversation of interest to them are the community.

While this guide isn’t comprehensive due to its international reach and scale from majors to smaller publishers, it is sure to be well laid out for insight into one of the best-kept secrets in the industry. EVALUATION: BUY.

Black Comic Book Community Access Guide 2020-2021
By Dimitrios Fragiskatos, Joe Illidge, George Carmona the 3rd.
The who, what, where, when, and why questions are the foundations of any journalistic and research effort. The Black Comic Book Community Access Guide is a new source book that provides answers for comic fans old and new. This handy reference book is more than a directory of black comic creators and the stories they produce. It’s a roadmap for novice and veteran comic book readers to find the publishers, businesses, and conventions that provide kinship, safe space, and encourage an imaginative variety of experiences through comics! The proceeds from the purchase of the book will go to the Dwayne McDuffie Fund.

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About Hannibal Tabu

Hannibal Tabu is a writer, journalist, DJ, poet and designer who lives in southern Los Angeles with his wife and children. He is the winner of the 2012 Top Cow Talent Hunt, winner of the Cultural Trailblazer Award 2018-2019 from the Department of Culture of the City of Los Angeles. His weekly comic book review column, THE BUY PILE, can be found on iHeartRadio’s Nerd-O-Rama Podcast, his reviews can be found on BleedingCool.com, and more information can be found on his website, www.hannibaltabu.com.
You can also get free weekly webcomics on the operational network at http://bit.ly/combatshaman.

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