Explore new perspectives on bodies, brains and health with our guest comic artists.
Clarice Tudor lifts the lid on a morally bankrupt CEO and his team of minions, as they decide which body insecurity to sell next. Because beauty lies in the eye of the shareholder.
Andrew Field’s webcomic follows his journey through a psychotic episode, from the isolation and pain of delusion to rediscovering reality and the joy of a shared experience.
Boe takes us to 'Allergy Arcade' in a series of comics that playfully illustrate the daily battles that come with having allergies and intolerances, taking a light-hearted approach to their own suffering.
Life After Cancer
In the ‘Life After Cancer’ series of cartoons, Alex Brenchley humorously illustrates what life can be like for a young adult after cancer treatment has finished.
Safe for Work
‘Safe for Work’ is a series of fleetingly erotic stories – without the sex. These sensory fantasies express feelings of alienation and frustration that result from the confines of different working environments.
Sorry to Keep You Waiting
With the NHS under pressure, it is easy to see doctors as the detached and privileged functionaries of an overloaded system. This series helps you understand why they are what they are.
Neurodivergence can be a challenge at the best of times, but it’s made even harder by how widely misunderstood it is. This series shows the day-to-day reality of trying to live your best life as a neurodivergent person.
Nigerian-British cartoonist Sarah Akinterinwa tells stories focusing on the inequalities that the bodies of marginalised people face.
In this comic focusing on asexuality, Katie Green illustrates the queer joy of viewing one’s orientation – and oneself – as complete and whole.
How to be Human
Writer, artist and cartoonist Gemma Correll considers emotions, relaxation and the tricky business of being human.