Matt Marchetti works on sketches for his Rabbit-Walrus comics at WonderCon. Marchetti's drawings started as high-school doodles. But after graduating to small zine-like photocopied books, his doodles have become his career, and his next comic book is due out soon.
There are T-shirts and hats with nearly every comic-book icon you can think of. Sometimes, the sea of logos can be overwhelming. It's easy to become mesmerized, like these young adults, staring into the graphics abyss.
While Artists Alley shows off current artists and designers who are just releasing comics, the stacks at WonderCon are also filled with the classics and rare editions of comics now decades old. Some people come just to dig through the stacks.
Several Webcomics creators were in attendance, including the couple behind Tiny Kitten Teeth. As with many of their colleagues, Becky Dreistadt and Frank Gibson offer book collections of their comics as well as ancillary items, including these handmade plush dolls of their characters.
Colleen Doran, Michael Lovitz, and Mark Evanier (not pictured) discuss creator's rights in comic books. In their seminar, they also addressed digital comics, print-on-demand options, and the importance of getting legal advice when navigating intellectual-property law.
This unusual Batman costume is a reprise of an odd Batman story from the 1950s that saw the titular character land on a planet with its own, albeit multicolored, Batman. Recently, this version of Batman was brought back in the comics, and in "The Brave and the Bold" cartoon.
Author, humorist, satirist, and voice-over actor Stan Freberg is a legend in American pop-culture entertainment. He has performed in more than 400 Warner Bros. cartoons. He's pictured here with his wife, the humorist Hunter Freberg.