2010 Press Items

11/26/10 -Boing Boing Online
Solving problems for hurt/neurotic monsters.
(External Site)

11/20/10 - Fangoria
Mitch Schauer Interview
(External Site)

11/16/10 - Comics Buyer's Guide
Tour of the Indies

11/1/10 - Publishers Weekley

Fondness for the old-school of monster movies

8/17/10 - Comic Book Bin.com
Review of the RIP M.D. graphic novel
(External Site)

8/17/10 - Comic Hero News.com
We Talk to RIP M.D.s Creator, Mitch Schauer
(External Site)

8/14/10 - ICV2.com
From Creator of Angry Beavers: RIP M.D.
(External Site)

7/27/10 - Comic Monsters.com
RIP M.D.: A sweet and fun take on monsters

7/23/10 - Animation Magazine
A Day in the Life of Lincoln Butterfield

7/13/10 - Press Release
RIP M.D. gets exclusive Comic-Con preview

6/28/10 - LA Business Journal
Joseph Walker: Padding Consumer Choices
(External Site)

1/13/10 - C21 Media
Mitch Schauer: Balance Budget With Ambition
(External Site)

2009 Press Items

2008 Press Items


Mitch Schauer and Mike Vosburg, Fantagraphics
$12.99 trade paper (88p) ISBN 978-1-60699-369-9

Eleven-year-old Ripley "Rip" Plimpt is into monsters--really into monsters. He desires nothing more than to meet one and let the misunderstood creature know someone out there cares. His wish comes true after he mends the injured wing of a helpless bat, and supernatural entities begin to seek him out for medical and therapeutic help. Becoming a "monster doctor" practically overnight, Rip finds his world turned topsy-turvy as a zombie--affectionately dubbed "Dead Guy"--a gay werewolf with self-esteem issues, and an amorphous blob named Oozy invade the mundane world of Rip and his very supportive family. But while he attempts to balance the realities of elementary school with the responsibilities of his nocturnal vocation, his efforts are observed by an evil family intent on removing Rip and his folks from their house by any means necessary, including persuading the neighborhood that Rip's monster pals are a genuine threat. Angry Beavers creator Schauer displays a knowledge and fondness for the old-school culture of monster movies, and the art has a nice balance between the macabre and the absurd. Although billed as all ages, some of the story elements are more suitable for older children. All ages. (Oct.)


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