Welcome to the 2019 Razorcake Donation Drive!

Webcomic Wednesdays #404 by Silas Haglund

See more from Silas at www.silashaglund.com /// Do you or your friends make webcomics that would fit well here at Razorcake? Send an email (and comics or links to comics) to our editors: msiref@alum.calarts.edu or donna.ramone@gmail.com

Replacement Page #62 in Issue #113

Just giving everyone the heads up that there was a complication with the printing of the new issue and a whole page is missing.

Deb Frazin Photo Column—Cemento

Did you know that Manny from Smut is in a band called Cemento? They opened for Marbled Eye at Zebulon last August, and their killer set won over a lot of new fans that night.

Anthony Mehlhaff Photo Column—Cunts

Bring your panty hose, stretch that shit over your head, and get ready for some violence. It’s the type of music you would play on the way to robbing a bank while high on PCP and, of course, you’re having relationship issues. Now tell me you don’t wanna get stupid to that shit?

Razorcake Podcast #665 with Ska Phase

Ska Phase is three punks discussing their love for one of the most maligned and under appreciated genres associated with punk: ska.

The Assembly of Gavin Frederick’s “Radio Bomb” by Daniel Makagon

Atlanta once had two large college radio stations that were programming exciting, new independent music. Gavin Frederick explains how he carved out a unique punk radio show within an alternative music landscape.

Webcomic Wednesdays #403 by Rosie Gonce

Rosie Gonce drums for toyGuitar and is the best drummer mom in the whole world. You should take drumming lessons from her sometime.

Featured Book Reviews Razorcake 112—Frame of Mind, Forty-Five Thought Crimes, House of the Black Spot, Teen Movie Hell

Tricarico’s ability to take a wide range of musicians in various experiences and both show their energy and their humanity really makes these pages shine. The additional focus on women musicians both in photos and essays makes this one a keeper.

Serrated Edges by Billups Allen: The use of unorthodox story structure in horror films

Cerebral horror can be rewarding if you let yourself go. It takes a conscious effort to avoid saying, “That would never happen.” Unorthodox plot lines and experimental production techniques can cause a movie to stick with you long after it’s over.