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January 2016

Comics Work

The Hairiest Ride

Did you ever wonder how a certain galaxy far, far away ties into our own? Well here’s a possible explanation to that question as well as some others about the mysteries of the Pacific Northwest. Written by me, art by Derwin Roberson and colors by Macarena Cortés. Read This And More in Scifies Greatest Hits! Scifies Greatest Hits Featuring 72 action-packed pages of the best stories from 2014-2015 with a special introduction by Robert J Sodaro and foreword by Tom DeFalco. Cover by Ramon Gil. Published by Atlas Unleashed. • Print copy • Amazon Kindle • Download a PDF • And at these…

The Blog

How Many, By When?

Aside from creating comic books, the other thing I’ve always enjoyed doing is teaching. And one of the things I always like to impart on people is the importance of measurable “results.” A few years ago, my wife dragged me to a workshop* that forced me to re-examine my emotional hang-ups, crystalize my true dreams   and taught me the right kind of attitude to get real results. As a consequence, my wife started her own successful business and I am now giving comics another shot. There was a lot to learn over this 4-day workshop but the most important lesson I…

The Blog

On Doing Free Work

We had dinner with a good friend recently and she was very excited about my new career as a comic book creator because she had an idea. And her idea actually did sound really good but I needed to make sure she understood what was involved in producing a regular comic. So this is what I emailed her.

Film Work

Time After Time (2010)

Time After Time (2010). My little homage to Groundhogs Day. Phil keeps asking Rita out on a date only to have tragedy befall her every time. Luckily, he has a mysterious computer program that lets him turn back time. This film placed top ten at the International Asian American Film Festival in New York City and was an official selection at the Chicago Filipino American Film Festival. See production photos here.

The Blog

Breaking and Entering

In as many years I’ve been trying to “break-into” the comic book industry, I’ve heard as many stories of how creators actually did it. The avenues of entry have changed over the decades and some stories are definitely more colorful than others but when you distill these methods down to their essence, there seems to be a few prevalent ways that one makes it in this industry if at all. Here’s an analysis: