A video I shot on Ashdown Forest, in which I talk about my summer of work, and my intentions for this autumn.
I went to Jess's 40th birthday party in London, and this happened. It wasn't a fancy dress party; it was a public bar with a disco. The emu liked dancing.
I cut my basketball break short one time because a bee kept buzzing me. I forgave it. It was a bee, after all. I like bees.
The following morning, with pants firmly on, I made this video from the footage I'd shot, and uploaded it to my YouTube channel.
Awestruck by the lightning storm outside my window in the early hours of this morning, I set the camera on my mobile phone to slo-mo, and started filming.
I'm a bit behind with Le Tour de France this year, but since this conversation with Anthony I've been watching previous episodes on theITV Hub and texting my reactions to him for his amusement (and mine).
In this video I talk about an Oojo and Bink comic strip called Sunshine; the decisions I made when changing it from a black and white drawing to a colour one. To see more videos like this, please subscribe to my YouTube channel.
I'm moving to Essex to live with my girlfriend, Laura, and I'm doing it in stages. Stage 1: Ask a stupid question.
From the initial pencil draft to the final coloured version, this video shows the development of one of my Oojo and Bink comic strips. Unusually, I inked one panel at a time, instead of inking across all four panels and revisiting them several times.
Despite going through an unimaginably difficult time at the moment, my friend Mark was cheery when I saw him, inquisitive about me and my girlfriend, and grateful for the NHS staff who have been treating him. I've got massive respect for the guy.
Last year the New Statesman advertised for a cartoonist to draw satirical cartoons and comics for their magazine. I submitted the comic strip above, inspired by this article reporting that cooking enthusiasts were panicking about the closure of the BBC Food website and the loss of recipes on it.
The joy of inking this comic strip was drawing Bink shivering, because I could draw wobbly lines and get away with it! The testing part was drawing the contents of the fridge without consuming the contents of my own.
Inspired by a question that a colleague asked me, and a good excuse to try out a Faber-Castell brush pen lurking amongst my technical drawing pens.
Overheard in a garden in Essex. Why they were listening to a Christmas song in June, I do not know.
A time lapse video (2mins) of me inking an Oojo and Bink comic strip called Delivery. I assembled a large flat-packed bed in a small bedroom once, and the experience clearly scarred me!
This photo reminds me that all I need to make my comic strip, Oojo and Bink, is some Bristol Board, a pencil, a rubber and some pens. Plus a ruler. And a scanner, a laptop and Photoshop software. And a table. Or other flat surface. That's all. ;-)
This Oojo and Bink comic strip is the most technical one that I've drawn so far.
In this video I talk about an autobiographical comic strip called Three Bags Full, and the creative choices that I made.
In recent years I've got into the habit of drawing in the morning, when my mind and body are fresh. But every now and then I feel like drawing late into the evening, and that's OK too.
This comic strip has one of my favourite punchlines in the Oojo and Bink saga so far. I remember when the idea struck me...
"Many experts, including professionals in our intelligence and security services, have pointed out the connections between wars that we've been involved in or supported and fought in in other countries, such as Libya, and terrorism here at home..." - Jeremy Corbyn, Friday 26th May, 2017
I didn't realise how much I hesitate at the start of the inking stage, until I watched this video back! Once I've started, I relax into it. See the final comic strip here.
I like taking photos but I often forget to photograph my artwork in progress because I'm so absorbed in making it. Here are a few snaps of two comic strips that I published this week.
Cartoonist and comics creator at Richard Pettitt Art. Studio in Uckfield, East Sussex, England.