Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsJosh Neufeld
IN THE NEWS

Josh Neufeld

MORE STORIES ABOUT:
FEATURED ARTICLES
ENTERTAINMENT
August 23, 2009 | John Reed
A.D. New Orleans After the Deluge Josh Neufeld Pantheon: 198 pp., $24.95 In 2007, Smith Magazine serialized a comics treatment of Hurricane Katrina and its aftermath. That work, "A.D.: New Orleans After the Deluge," tracked the lives of seven New Orleans residents as they fled, remained and struggled to survive and recover not just their things but their lives. Its creator, Josh Neufeld, is best known for his collaborations with Harvey Pekar, whose scripts, highly detailed and paneled, come to life in the renderings of illustrators casually assigned.
ARTICLES BY DATE
ENTERTAINMENT
August 23, 2009 | John Reed
A.D. New Orleans After the Deluge Josh Neufeld Pantheon: 198 pp., $24.95 In 2007, Smith Magazine serialized a comics treatment of Hurricane Katrina and its aftermath. That work, "A.D.: New Orleans After the Deluge," tracked the lives of seven New Orleans residents as they fled, remained and struggled to survive and recover not just their things but their lives. Its creator, Josh Neufeld, is best known for his collaborations with Harvey Pekar, whose scripts, highly detailed and paneled, come to life in the renderings of illustrators casually assigned.
Advertisement
ENTERTAINMENT
September 28, 2008
Josh NEUFELD is the writer and artist of "A.D.: New Orleans After the Deluge," a 15-part nonfiction graphic novel for SMITH Magazine about six New Orleans residents before, during and after Hurricane Katrina. It now stands as one of the most compelling achievements in the still-nascent medium of Web comics. "A.D." was the brainchild of Neufeld and Larry Smith, the founder of SMITH, who accompanied the artist into the disaster zone. Times staff writer and Hero Complex blogger Geoff Boucher invited Neufeld to reflect on the project, which will be published next year by Pantheon in a print edition: "I volunteered with the Red Cross soon after Katrina [working in Biloxi, Miss.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 27, 1996 | ZAN DUBIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
After six months of organizing and negotiating, artist Karen Atkinson thought her unusual notion to exhibit original artworks in slide form at movie theaters between films was about to happen. Ten works, all of them original images designed for the project by artists--nearly all of whom are from Southern California--were to be projected on 20 screens at two movie theaters: the AMC Old Pasadena 8 and the Sony Magic Johnson Theatres in Baldwin Hills.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 27, 2007 | Geoff Boucher, Times Staff Writer
The pen-and-ink drawings are clear, simple and so static in their muted colors that they suggest an airless calm -- but the real-life events in those drawings pulse with tension, confusion and fear. "It's an account of Hurricane Katrina by a small group of survivors," artist Josh Neufeld said by phone recently, "but really, at its heart, it's a story of loss and how we deal with loss." On Sunday, New York artist Neufeld posted online the sixth chapter of "A.D.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 20, 2010 | By Scarlet Cheng
A grid of blue diagonals, the profiles of two men confronting each other, a series of colorful vertical stripes with an embedded phrase -- these will be some of the enigmatic images flashing through our peripheral vision while driving in L.A. over the next six weeks. They are three of the 21 visual artists' billboards that have been going up in some of the most trafficked corridors of Los Angeles, part of a long percolating idea of Kimberli Meyer, director of the MAK Center for Art and Architecture at the Schindler House.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|