READ THE FIRST 321: FAST COMICS STORIES
It's up online! My new comic book project is up for reading right here on DA through the Madefire app. Just read it below and enjoy three full 321 stories in this exclusive preview
For those who doesn't know it yet, the idea behind this comic is that every single story in it must follow three rules:3 Pages
1 Twist Ending
With these in place, anything goes! Which means, this first book features sci-fi stories, adventure, horror, comedy, western, dinosaurs, pandas and much much more!
The full book though collects TWENTY ONE (21)
short stories with art from top notch comic book professionals and you can find it in Digital Format on the Madefire App
Get out your Android, iPad, iPhone, or mobile platform of choice, and open the Madefire
app. You will find a ton of really awesome comic books in there, including the 321: Fast Comics.
THE LOST KIDS TRADE IS ON SALE AT COMIXOLOGY!
The collected trade of all eight issues of the Lost Kids is on sale at Comixology! Here's your chance to grab the whole series in a collected book or single issues!
Click RIGHT HERE
to visit the Lost Kids Comixology page or click the picture below.
How to Write Your Own Comic
Finally I got some time to sit down and work on a new article. This one is about breaking up your story in panels and how that is a collaborative effort between the writer and artist since it's key to the narrative of the book.
Check it out at
Writing 302: Action in PanelsYou may think this is solely up to the illustrator of the book but in fact it's actually a shared responsibility between writers and pencillers.
Camera Angles and Storytelling through Panels
As a writer it's your job to define the pacing and flow of the page and how your story will reach the readers. The artist's job is to take those directions, execute them as best as he can and apply his vision on top of the writer's. It is a collaborative effort and that's why writers and artists have to keep a constant communication.
Drawing a pin-up is one thing, telling a story through pictures is something else entirely. All your choices have weight and they should mean something, you should be very conscious of every single decision you take as an artist/writer when working on a comic book.
A close up has a very different desired effect than a wide shot for instance, and they each communicate something specific to your readers. So always keep in mind, "What do I want to communicate wi
Writing 101 - Find Your Ending: fav.me/d2yp1p8
Writing 102 - The Outline: fav.me/d2yqvso
Writing 201 - Crowd or Cast: fav.me/d2yt19l
Writing 202 - What's Your Job?: fav.me/d2yxj5x
Writing 203 - Nice to Meet You: fav.me/d2z8dw8
Writing 204 - Lego Blocks: fav.me/d2zmqr7
Writing 301 - Formatting: fav.me/d2zvobj
Team Effort 101: fav.me/d30zu2i
Thanks so much for checking them out