Fan magazines--Archival resources
Found in 15 Collections and/or Records:
This collection contains zines and other materials mostly created and/or distributed by Anthony Rayson through his South Chicago ABC Zine Distro. Most zines, artwork, and other materials in the collection contain political, anarchist, and/or social justice-related commentary and imagery.
This collection represents Batya Goldman's personal collection of zines and is composed primarily of comic and poetry zines. It also includes zines on other subjects such as art, culture, erotica, literature, music, personal, zine related resources, social/political issues, and special interests.
Donated zines from Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, Ohio, and Wisconsin are added to the collection. No attempt is made to collect all issues of any one title; rather the collection reflects the ephemeral nature of the zines, broadly representing various types of publication in the geographic area of Illinois and of the rest of the Midwest. These parameters are reflected in the arrangement of the collection.
The collection includes research materials Rowe created or gathered for The Book of Zines: Readings from the Fringe. The collection includes zines, correspondence, and questionnaires sent to zine creators asking them to document what inspired them to launch their zine, why publish, tips for aspiring zinesters, and to list their favorite zines.
Personal and special interest zines comprise the majority of Jill Baker's zine collection. Many of the zines were created by women in the 2000s.
This collection is composed primarily of personal zines but also includes zines on other subjects such as comics, literature/poetry, music, special interests, zine related resources, and women’s issues. Although Moseley’s zine Semi Bold is not featured in this collection, back issues can be found in the Chicago Great Lakes Underground Press Collection.
The Kim Nolan zine collection is a mixture of zines created from 1986 to 1997. Nolan’s involvement in the early 1990s hardcore and straight-edge music scene, as well as her interest in feminism and activism, is evident throughout the collection.
The materials in the Kurt Morris zine collection focus on music and the fan culture that supports rock and punk bands. The magazines Morris collected are professionally produced and widely-distributed, while the zines in his collection are more personal and on average have a more limited distribution. Although most of the personal zines focus on music, many also contain social-political commentaries, stories, poetry, comics, and art.
The zines in the Michelle Luellen zine collection are separated into various topical categories including comics, culture, literature, personal, queer, socio-political, special interest, and women's issues. The majority of the zines in this collection are Personal zines.