The Silent Choir: "He took pleasure in that."
Elephant Words: Democratic Studios: “Jet Black Jet Pack” (1951) Chapters 1 – 8
This week’s contribution to Elephant Words is based on the above image by
The Silent Choir: "Was that her lost summer?"
The Silent Choir: "Matilda would slit her open with her eyes."
As you know, we are now into the last week of The Silent Choir. Today’s new page introduces you to Matilde Stepper. Please, get to know her and her friends now, while there’s still time…
The Silent Choir: "It wouldn't last."
It’s an exciting time here at Strip For Me, as we are heading into the final week of The Silent Choir strips. Those of you who have been following the site will know that we’ve been running them since last December or so, and those of you who are familier with the issues will know that the first of The Silent Choir stories appeared all the way back in issue 11 from 2002. Which shows you how long the 100 pages have taken to do. So in celebration of the finale finally being reached, I’ll be running a new page every single day this week, with the last page appearing next Sunday. Then I’m taking a month off to recharge and come back better than ever.
But today I’d like to introduce you to Helen Redknapp. Come back tomorrow, and there’ll be more for you to see.
The Silent Choir: "There was something watching her."
The King of Rot 'n' Roll
I’ve talked about Shaky Kane here before, largely because of this interview conducted by David Hine. Well, there’s a new Shaky Kane website that’s worth checking out that can be found at http://www.shakykanezone.co.uk/
Not only does it feature some of the artist’s classic work on Deadline and other comics, but it also shows off some of the newer children’s material he’s been doing, as well as the frankly incredible Monster Truck strip, which isn’t something I’d seen before. Good stuff all.
Again, this information comes courtesy of David Hine’s column at Broken Frontier. He’s a good writer, that one. You should check out his comic Strange Embrace, currently being reissued in colour by Image. It’s an odd, unnerving book that will lurk in the back of your brain for ages. Ask for it by name.