…one thing I don’t touch on in my review, but should be noted is that your artwork inherently has a LOT to do with your brand. Most often, each artist brings their unique talents and style to their comic which is a distinguishing factor and an integral part of your brand.
Not many people are intimidated with picking a font – but they should be. We’re going to present a series of articles that are geared towards helping you make an educated decision – without having to send you to typography school.
Today’s volunteer is Liliy of ‘The Adventures of Wiglaf and Mordred‘. Liliy’s ‘About’ page says “The Adventures of Wiglaf and Mordred is a comic I created while taking two British Lit classes at the same time. Before I knew it, I had created two characters based on my favorite characters and there you go – […]
Therefore, this “Webcomic article asks… Should we really consider this a ‘Sci-Fi’ webcomic”? In my humble opinion…
Branding. What do you care about branding? If you’re planning on a future in comics or webcomics – you should care a whole lot. Sure it’s another “business” aspect we’re telling you to be aware of – but that doesn’t mean it can’t be creative. This week we’ll take our second practical look at branding […]
From the banner with the breasts, you may be setting the wrong expectations. I happen to know (because “apparently” I read it), 1977 the Comic is not about breasts, but someone clicking on the banner may not.
As a general rule, if you’re slowing down the process of absorbing and comprehending your brand, you’re doing it wrong.
Banners. As webcomickers, we need them to help promote our comics. As webcomic readers, we hate them. As a designer, some make me cry.
This is an ongoing series where we take a look at the concept of branding and how it applies to your comic.
This article didn’t go into great depth regarding the various other categories – or even comic categories for one simple reason – you have a life and we could spend days investigating them.