Graphic Ladies!?

Graphic Ladies features the work of ladies who create and critique comics. We also tweet!

Reblog and share these posts to help raise the visibility of women in the comics industry.

Graphic Ladies is maintained by Erin Polgreen. Submit links and ideas here, or email graphicladies@gmail.com.

Special thanks to our sister site, Lady Journos, for helping make this happen.

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  1. Beginning at about age five, Flannery O’Connor drew and made cartoons, created small books, and wrote stories and comical sketches, often accompanied by her own illustrations. When she graduated from the Georgia State College for Women in Milledgeville in 1945, she was a celebrated local cartoonist preparing for a career in journalism that would, she hoped, combine work as a professional writer and cartoonist. Kelly Gerald on Flannery O’Connor’s past as a cartoonist for the Paris Review.

    Beginning at about age five, Flannery O’Connor drew and made cartoons, created small books, and wrote stories and comical sketches, often accompanied by her own illustrations. When she graduated from the Georgia State College for Women in Milledgeville in 1945, she was a celebrated local cartoonist preparing for a career in journalism that would, she hoped, combine work as a professional writer and cartoonist. Kelly Gerald on Flannery O’Connor’s past as a cartoonist for the Paris Review.

     
     
    1. janiemoe reblogged this from graphicladies and added:
      The coolest.
    2. normabates reblogged this from katbeee and added:
      I remember the first time an ex-friend gave me “A Good Man Is Hard To Find” to read. At first, I thought this picture...
    3. with-boots reblogged this from graphicladies
    4. onechair-barbershop reblogged this from katbeee
    5. katbeee reblogged this from graphicladies and added:
      Wow, this picture is the story of my life. Can relate so hard.
    6. graphicladies posted this