Anne Elizabeth Moore

Out of Print

Hand Job: A Labor of Love_OOP

“Rough, at times uncomfortable, but ultimately pleasurable. In no way perfunctory. This is one Hand Job that doesn’t come with a happy ending.” —Paul M. Davis

“Count on Anne Elizabeth Moore to pioneer the mail-order handjob.” —Lee Sandlin

Hand Job: A Labor of Love was a work of gender theory and media justice in comics form. Created in a intensive collaborative process at the Adventure School for Ladies Comics Intensive, this anthology provided content analysis and ground-breaking original research on labor and pay equity in media conducted by The Ladydrawers and Anne Elizabeth Moore. Featuring contributions by Krystal DiFronzo, Franny Howes, Nicole Boyett, Katari Sporrong, Rachel Swanson, Mara Williams, Liz Rush, Julia Gootzeit, and Tyler Cohen. (Excerpts available here.) This was a 56-page, 8 1/2″ x 7″ book with silkscreened covers, and a silkscreened spread with hand-colored images. Limited edition. All gone.



Capitalism and Its Discontents. Told exclusively through 100 pairs of variously colored pants, Capitalism and Its Discontents narrated the story of modern-day feminine poverty in the US in 12 easy-to-parse pages lovingly hand silk-screened in a never-to-be-repeated process. Compiled and illustrated by Anne Elizabeth Moore. We are sorry, this item is sold out and wwwwaaaaaaaaaaayyyyyy too hard to print any more of, so it will never be reprinted.


Gender and Comics Potluck. A groundbreaking collaboration from Bitch magazine with Esther Pearl Watson and Anne Elizabeth Moore, the six-page comics essay “Gender and Comics Potluck” featured the first-ever collection of statistical analysis, anecdotal evidence, and cute little animals presenting rock-solid data on women and trans people in the comic-book industry. The only difference between it and this two-color, silk-screened Gender and Comics Potluck poster series was that it had been hand silk-screened and the pages are different sizes and there aren’t any articles or ads next to it. But it pretty much meant you can stop decorating your walls with torn-out pages from magazines. (We know you did it, because you wrote to us and told us you did it.) Poster set included three tall, narrow posters, each surpassing the other two in sheer awesomeness. At top is the first of the actual posters, and as you can plainly see, it featured kind of an orangey-pink. Sadly, this is now out of print.


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