My idea of rich is that you can buy every book you ever want without looking at the price and you’re never around assholes. That’s the two things to really fight for in life.
John Waters  (via detailsdetales)

(via thehappysorceress)

Work in progress. Upcoming episode of INSUFFERABLE at thrillbent.com.

Work in progress. Upcoming episode of INSUFFERABLE at thrillbent.com.

From an upcoming INSUFFERABLE  at thrillbent.com.

From an upcoming INSUFFERABLE  at thrillbent.com.

Outside San Diego Comic-Con in 1989. Posing with the eldest son.

Outside San Diego Comic-Con in 1989. Posing with the eldest son.

BB: If Writer Howard Chaykin had a criticism or suggestion to Artist Howard Chaykin after two issues have passed by, what would it be?

HC: I’m on record elsewhere as saying that the artist does more than 50% of the writing in comics, a reality of which most enthusiasts remain completely unaware, and most writers don’t want the enthusiasts to know, as it would compromise their inexplicable position as alphas in comics today.

That said, the minute the writer Howard Chaykin tried to tell the illustrator Howard Chaykin how to do his job, I’d suggest fucking myself.

http://www.bleedingcool.com/2014/07/05/the-artist-does-more-than-50-of-the-writing-in-comics-howard-chaykin-talks-the-shadow/

This made me laugh. I’ve only met Howard once, but immediately heard his voice in my head reading this.

(via mellon)

I like illustrator Howard, I think we’d get along.

(via brentschoonover)

(via brentschoonover)

theunbrilliant:

boomerstarkiller67:

1966 Topps Batman Trading Cards

Oh I like these!

I had a complete set of these cards as a kid.

(via mikemeltzer)

I did things in my 30s that were ignored by the world, that could have been quickly labeled a failure. Here’s a classic example; in 1974 I did a movie called Phantom of the Paradise. Phantom of the Paradise, which was a huge flop in this country. There were only two cities in the world where it had any real success: Winnipeg, in Canada, and Paris, France. So, okay, let’s write it off as a failure. Maybe you could do that.

But all of the sudden, I’m in Mexico, and a 16-year-old boy comes up to me at a concert with an album - a Phantom of the Paradise soundtrack- and asks me to sign it. I sign it. Evidently I was nice to him and we had a nice little conversation. I don’t remember the moment, I remember signing the album (I don’t know if I think I remember or if I actually remember). But this little 14 or 16, whatever old this guy was… Well I know who the guy is now because I’m writing a musical based on Pan’s Labyrinth; it’s Guillermo del Toro.

The work that I’ve done with Daft Punk it’s totally related to them seeing Phantom of the Paradise 20 times and deciding they’re going to reach out to this 70-year-old songwriter to get involved in an album called Random Access Memories.

So, what is the lesson in that? The lesson for me is being very careful about what you label a failure in your life. Be careful about throwing something in the round file as garbage because you may find that it’s the headwaters of a relationship that you can’t even imagine it’s coming in your future.

Paul Williams  (via albinwonderland)

(via chrisroberson)

brentschoonover:

Happy 86th birthday Alex Toth.

The best there has ever been.

(via thehappysorceress)

A tumblr by illustrator Peter Krause

view archive