Paul Hornschemeier

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Paul Hornschemeier (born 1977) is an artist, author, and director based in Cambridge, Massachusetts, known for his thought-provoking explorations of the layered complexities of human life in his work.

Paul Hornschemeier
Born (1977-10-27) October 27, 1977 (age 38)
Cincinnati, Ohio
Occupation Cartoonist and author
Nationality American
Alma mater The Ohio State University
Genre fiction comics
Subject Philosophy, Psychology, Family
Notable works Mother, Come Home
The Three Paradoxes
Life with Mr. Dangerous
Website
forlornfunnies.com

Biography[edit]

Paul Hornschemeier was born in Cincinnati, Ohio in 1977 and raised in nearby rural Georgetown, Ohio. As a child he liked to draw, and began creating his own comic books at the age of 4. While majoring in philosophy and psychology at The Ohio State University, Hornschemeier was introduced to the graphic novel Ghost World by Daniel Clowes and began exploring underground and literary comics. He saw that comics could be a venue for exploring issues from his studies and other interests, and within a year he began publishing his own black and white comics, under the banner "Sequential". Those early experimental works have since been compiled by AdHouse Books under the title The Collected Sequential. After graduation from college, Hornschemeier began using colors in his comics. In 2001, after moving to Chicago, he self-published the final issue of "Sequential," and began publishing the full-color comics series "Forlorn Funnies" with (now defunct) Absence of Ink Press. In 2003, Dark Horse Comics published his first graphic novel titled Mother, Come Home.[1]

In 2007 Hornschemeier colored and art directed the Marvel mini-series (and collection) Omega The Unknown.

From 2002 to 2007, Hornschemeier also sang and played guitar for the (now defunct) band Arks. Since 2008 he has periodically released music under the name Music Hall.

Collections[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Arnold, Andrew D.; Sekiguchi, Toko; Rosenberg, Grant (2005-01-30). "Comic Book Heroes". Time magazine. Retrieved 2007-12-12. 

External links[edit]