On Tuesday, October 23, 2018 from 6:30–8:00pm, San Francisco’s Cartoon Art Museum is celebrating Harley Quinn as Museum Curator Andrew Farago discusses his book, The Art of Harley Quinn. Costumed attendees get 50% off the $10 admission.
Official PR follows:
Since her debut on Batman: The Animated Series in 1992, Harley Quinn has emerged as one of the true superstars of DC Comics, appearing in blockbuster cartoons, comic books, video games, and movies. Join Harvey Award-winning author and Cartoon Art Museum Curator Andrew Farago as he discusses his book The Art of Harley Quinn and looks back at a quarter-century of Harley history.
The Art of Harley Quinn
144 pages, full color hard bound, retail price: $45
This deluxe art book provides the complete history of Harley Quinn comic art, detailing the creation and evolution of the character through exclusive interviews with the writers and artists who have brought the character to life. Packed with the most iconic covers and panels in Harley Quinn history, The Art of Harley Quinn is the ultimate visual guide to one of the most beloved villains in comic book history.
General admission for this presentation is $10, and admission is 50% off for costumed attendees. Admission is free for Cartoon Art Museum members. All attendees are encouraged to RSVP.
About the Cartoon Art Museum
The Cartoon Art Museum’s mission is to ignite imaginations and foster the next generation of visual storytellers by celebrating the history of cartoon art, its role in society, and its universal appeal. The museum’s vision is to be the premier destination to experience cartoon art in all its many forms from around the world, and a leader in providing insight into the process of creating it. The Cartoon Art museum can be visited online at cartoonart.org and at its new location, 781 Beach St, San Francisco, CA 94109.
Todd Allen wears a lot of hats. At various times he’s been (alphabetically), a bouncer, college professor, humor columnist, Internet producer and an NBA/WNBA Beat Writer, among other things. He’s the author of Economics of Digital Comics. You should probably read it.