Greg Burgas gave a very kind review of Grand Adventure over on CBR’s Comics Should Be Good column today. I’m blushin’ in my boots over here. If you’re interested in grabbing a copy I have both digital and physical editions available!

Get this comic, it’s really good!

Pibble in it’s natural state.

Daaaaaaddd! You’re embarrassing me!


The seriously enviable talent of Laurent Durieux.

(via swegener)


Here is a sketch comic I made called Ducks, in five parts.

Part One

Part Two

Part Three

Part Four

Part Five

Ducks is about part of my time working at a mining site in Fort McMurray, the events are from 2008.  It is a complicated place, it is not the same for all, and these are only my own experiences there.  It is a sketch because I want to test how I would tell these stories, and how I feel about sharing them.  A larger work gets talked about from time to time.  It is not a place I could describe in one or two stories.  Ducks is about a lot of things, and among these, it is about environmental destruction in an environment that includes humans.  Thank you for taking the time to read it.



Ada and the Appointments 2


Some people never change. Some do…

I painted these portraits as a very fond tribute to the characters whose story essentially defined my life between the ages of 10 and 15. They are available individually or all together in my INPRNT shop!

I have to get at least two of these. I think I’ll pair the Ax and Tobias prints.

(via burritomadness)



I love how this lady draws ladies.


It has been suspected for a long time that under Enceladus’ icy crust laid a vast ocean. Finally, the news we were waiting for: the Cassini orbiter has detected signals of a hidden ocean beneath the 19 to 25 miles (30 – 40 km) of ice. The sea itself is at least 6 miles (10 km) deep and can be thought of as a larger Lake Superior.

Enceladus has also been known to have geysers, similar to those recently discovered on Europa, which contain salts as well as organic molecules such as methane and ethane. What’s interesting is that Enceladus experiences tidal flexing as it orbits Saturn. This flexing is thought to generate heat at the poles. Furthermore, scientists believe that there’s enough heat at the South Pole to melt the ice and push the seawater up to the various cracks in the surface. This is very exciting for astrobiologists because it means that the sea could be in contact with organic-rich silicate material from the moon’s internal rocky core, which is just at the right temperature for sustaining life. This discovery is truly setting the stage for the future and it makes a compelling case to study Enceladus in more detail.

Read more here:

Show your support for NASA, so that we can send more orbiters and uncover the amazing mysteries waiting for us. Tell Congress it’s time we give a Penny4NASA. Take action today by heading over to

And will she be soaring over the sea,
With the wind in her sails and a knife in her teeth?

OMG I’ve been fan-arted!

(Source: dallerus)