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I have a webstore, did you know that?


I have comics on there!


It’s called Next World Over, and it is an homage to that whole Sliders thing I keep talking about.

Here’s a blurb:

Annie St. Clair might have accidentally created a super collider in her bedroom. Now she’s stuck in the next world over with her dumb older brother being menaced by a T-Rex. Whoops!

Color cover, b/w interior, 25 pages.







Speaking of SLIDERS, I’m also selling the comics compilation I made this year, entitled PARADISE LOST:


Here’s the blurb on that:

“Paradise Lost” is the consensus worst episode of the 90s television show Sliders (a show about parallel dimensions). In this episode, a mutated worm menaces an idyllic town while pooping blue goo that stops you from aging. Yikes.

In honor of this turd of an episode, I asked some of my cartoonist friends to create a comic in response to having to watch this episode. They came up with some amazing results.

Nate Beaty
Ben Bertin
Neil Brideau
Jenna Caravello
Krystal DiFronzo
Beth Hetland
Lyra Hill
Alex Lake
Ian McDuffie
Zoe Moss
Laurie Piña
Grant Reynolds
Sam Sharpe
Tyson Torstenson
Lale Westvind


36 pages, 8.5×11, b/w with some color.

That’s an incredible lineup!!!


I was recently included in Negative Pleasure, a lil’ zine Harris Smith put together for SPX. The below comic is called “Forced Field.”





LANGUAGE, from Ian.

They asked me yesterday— “what do you mean when you say Death?”

I said, “I think about it so much it doesn’t mean what it’s supposed to anymore. It’s a little bit because it’s ‘the end,’ but not in the ‘suicide’ way (though that comes up once or twice), but in the way that eventually all things lead to it. Death I mean.”

I thought more and said, “and y’know, sometimes people say ‘there was A Death,’ and they don’t mean necessarily that someone died. Or even that something died. But it represents an end.”

I kept thinking, though. “An end.” But to affix “death” to something doesn’t actually represent any sort of finality, does it? If anything, it lends obsession and mourning (another kind of obsession) to it. Whatever “it” is— and it might not even matter. Pygmalion sculpting a ghost.

In any case, before and after “Death,” there is “Despair.”

Once, I became a monkey.

Cast into the Pit.

and as I languished,
I created a language
out of the anguish.

(in memory of Christian Thompson)

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Trubble Club has launched The Infinite Corpse. The Infinite Corpse is a collaborative cyber-comic experience. It truly has no end. Here are the official words of The Infinite Corpse:

The Infinite Corpse is an online collaborative comic that is open to everyone in the world who makes or wants to make comics. We are particularly looking for outstanding efforts in humor, creativity, and draftsmanship. Each new artist is asked to follow another artists 3 panels with their own 3 panels. Each artist is allowed to take the comic anywhere they want,(a few seconds forward, a million years in the future, 20 years in the past, etc.) as long as they follow the 7 simple rules. In order for the Infinite Corpseto grow, it must remain outstanding. Each contribution will need to be okayed by a panel of artists from the Chicago artist collective Trubble Club.

It has no beginning and it has no end. There is no right way to start reading… so please, dive in anywhere.

This project is meant to be a place of constant inspiration. New art coming in from everywhere. If you’ve contributed before, you can contribute again and again as long as you never follow your own previous panels. The Infinite Corpse is here to be useful to narrative artists. A place to keep creative juices flowing, and for an occasional sense of instant gratification, something we feel is needed by artists who labor for years to put something out. It’s probably needed by everyone.

The Infinite Corpse takes its inspiration from one book, and one idea. The book is The Narrative Corpse put out by RAW in the 90s. This was a book based on Le Cadavre Exquis (The Exquisite Corpse), a parlor game played by French Surrealists in the early 1920s. In The Narrative Corpse, 69 cartoonists drew 3 panels after another each only seeing the 3 before them. The Infinite Corpse picked up the story right where The Narrative Corpse left off, except instead of the character “Sticky” in that book, we have “Corpsey.” Picture him as Sticky with all of his flesh rotted off. But The Infinite Corpseis not a book, and will never be a printed book, because of the second inspiration; Scott McCloud’s idea “the infinite canvas.” The idea that an online comic does not have to obey any conventional page restrictions. Many webcomics could conceivably find a home in a printed book. The Infinite Corpse is meant to be at home online with no boundaries, and grow like a balloon filling up with stories like twine. It’s a giant beautiful surreal artist-based choose-your-own-adventure story!

The Infinite Corpse is an art project that is just for fun. A giant comic quilt to get lost in. Please! Contribute! Invite friends and talented strangers you meet on the bus!

Have fun,

Trubble Club


Here is one panel from my three-panel contribution (I also have contributed a few of the “meanwhile” panels that reconnect threads [can you spot them?]):

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Please now spend the next millenium delving through The Infinite Corpse.

Thank you.