The Ups and Downs of Art and Cartooning

Being working artists provides us with the highest of highs and, at times, the lowest of lows. There are times when ‘the big break’ finally comes, only to find out it wasn’t quite so big after all, or the deal falls through and you’re back where you started, head in hands, unspending all the money you didn’t make. If you haven’t experienced the heights and frights of the working artist roller coaster ride, stand by, you will.


How do we deal with that? How can we embrace the moments of victory and not allow ourselves the emotional free-fall that occurs when we’re derailed? I’m no therapist, but I’ve been doing this long enough to have experienced on innumerable occasions these extremes. As discussed in the “Dealing With Rejection For Artists and Cartoonists” post, it’s all about your perspective.

Things really got rolling for me in 2009, and it seemed that the world was my oyster. The very first deals that came to me had the potential to be massive, and by massive, I mean MASSIVE! Big cabin cruiser, BMW 7 series, hob-knobbing with the big-shots, Christmas every day massive. Terms were agreed to, contracts were signed, overseas production lines were ramped up – we were ready to go. And then the market, specifically for these lines of products, imploded. Completely, unalterably imploded. It’s quite possible the timing was the worst ever in the recorded history of mankind. In future millennia, archaeologists will dig up the fossilized remnants of this deal and say to one another, “Hey Bob – we just found the quintessential example of the worst timing in the known universe. It was so bad, it may have laid the groundwork for the fall of civilization. Let’s leave it here in case there are reverberations of suckiness that transcend space and time.” I made enough money to buy a six-pack of crappy beer. Talk about deflating!

BA0302 your career

At that moment, I had a choice to make. I could either let that crushing experience redefine my goals, redefine the value I place in my work, and consider stepping away into a kinder, gentler arena such as wrestling man-eating angry alligators. Or, I could step back from the event, slow down and consider the opportunity I’d been given, regardless of the ultimate outcome. I had a major company take interest in my work and invest a great deal of money incorporating it into their products. How is that not a victory? I became grateful, and it made all the difference in the world. Has this happened to you? Validation can take many forms – it’s not relegated to financial terms. We can’t control market conditions. The economy tanked in a “Captain, that looks an awful lot like an iceberg right in front of us.” kind of way, and we were all just passengers in for the ride. Sometimes, factors that are entirely beyond our control determine portions of outcomes. That’s life. The raging success stories most often aren’t those who had nothing but good fortune on the bullet train to riches and adoration. Chances are, they were the ones who took their lumps but remembered why they were there in the first place. Ultimate outcome, in my experience, is determined by you and how you percieve events that impact you.


It’s my belief that as artists, we tend to be more perceptive of the details – more aware of the nuances that surround us. And perhaps that can sometimes be to our detriment – a forest for the trees scenario. If, in times when the roller coaster is cresting and the fall looks particularly precipitous, think for a moment how much energy and effort it took to get you there. How many others in or out of your field, likely of millions, have reached that point and can see what you see? Slow down, be aware of the distance we’ve just climbed and admire the view -  there’s value in that. If we realize that ups and downs are inevitable – in fact, they’re a sign not just of life, but of forward progress – will we be better able to make the journey to the place we want to be? I’m confident that’s the case.

pornographic films

Since the events of 2009, the process has repeated itself plenty of times for me. The highs have been magnificent and the lows have been low enough for me to read the Devil’s shoe size. And that’s pretty low. Each time, I find myself understanding more fully that this is just a part of the process. Success really is a journey and the map ahead is filled with peaks and valleys.  When you’re on a peak, enjoy it fully. My wife and I have a favorite restaurant we go to only when we’re standing on the peak. When we’re in the valleys we remind ourselves how amazing it is to be among those few who get to take this road – our fellow artists and cartoonists. Along the way I stop, look around, and feel gratitude for my even being on this ride. We are most certainly the lucky few.

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A Big, BIG Anniversary

This post isn’t about cartoons, illustration, or art of any kind. But since we, as artists, are shaped by the world we observe and experience, it was my decision to share this with you.

I’ve been thinking about this day for a long time. It’s hard to believe that it’s come so quickly. Tomorrow marks 20 years that I’ve been a part of the greatest Navy that ever defended the seas. Any seas.

This is me as an E-nothing in Norfolk, Virginia attending a navigation school. Not to be confused with the more dapper Men In Black.

This is me as an E-nothing in Norfolk, Virginia attending a navigation school. Not to be confused with the more dapper Men In Black.

I joined after being a disgruntled stockbroker for too long. Since I was a little boy I’d always looked at the pictures of other men in my family, standing proudly in their uniforms – my father beaming with pride in his ROTC uniform during Vietnam, my uncle in the Navy in the height of the Cold War, my grandfather with a machine gun in Europe in World War II, my father’s great uncle as a Dough Boy in the trenches of the First World War – even my Great Grandfather’s grandfather as a fresh-faced young Zouave soldier in the Civil War where his brother died a horribly violent death in Louisiana - his bones lie there to this day, and where he was grievously wounded in the same battle. Family legend has it that in his twilight years, a parade was specifically re-routed to pass in front of the porch of his Brooklyn home to render him the honors, since his wounds left him largely immobile for the remainder of his life. From this tradition comes a pride I can hardly contain.

My Great-Grandfather's grandfather, John DuBois. Brave, young, and forever changed by the horrors of war.

My Great-Grandfather’s grandfather, John DuBois. Brave, young, and forever changed by the horrors of war.

During the years I’ve served, I’ve been a navigator on the destroyer U.S.S. Arleigh Burke – a fantastic ship with the finest crew this nation could ever hope to assemble, and a member of one of the Navy’s Special Warfare units – the Special Boat Teams.

The U.S.S. Arleigh Burke returning across a tempestuous Atlantic Ocean after a very successful first Mediterranean deployment. I wasn't on her when this image was taken. I'm okay with that.

The U.S.S. Arleigh Burke returning across a tempestuous Atlantic Ocean after a very successful first Mediterranean deployment. I wasn’t on her when this image was taken. I’m okay with that.

The selection and training of which, at the ripe old age of 31, was the greatest experience, albeit one that required getting a beat-down of the highest quality, of my life (surpassed in quality of discomfort only by my attending SERE training at the spry age of 44! Still don’t know why I thought that was a good idea). My SWCC and SEAL brothers are, you may be rest assured, the finest, most honorable and dedicated warriors on earth. Period. Even though I am no longer active – my family deserves my full attention after so many years of sacrifice and separation, I still find myself chomping at the bit whenever I see a news story which may, or may not, be a possible arena in which my NSW brothers are operating. God Bless each and every one of you. Honor is a word that can be uttered by nearly everyone, but it’s a concept lived utterly by so few. Gentlemen, you are among the few.

This is me in Iraq. I volunteered to help my team-mates in whatever way I could. If anyone tries to sell you real estate there, walk away.

This is me in Iraq. I volunteered to help my team-mates in whatever way I could. If anyone tries to sell you real estate there, walk away.

While the Nation remains mired in a political morass, created largely by the greatest collection of rarified idiots ever to crawl out of the primordial soup, the people of this country never cease to amaze me in the depth of their goodness, in their unselfish response to their neighbors in need, and their resilience whatever the challenge. What greater honor can a man or woman have than to defend such a fine collection of human beings? It’s the intention of this post to state with unambiguous clarity, I love this country, I love our people, and from the bottom of my heart, thank you. Thank you for giving me the opportunity to defend all that I love most, and to be a part of this Navy. There is, nor will there ever be, a greater one.

With my parents and oldest son at a ceremony at the team.

With my parents and oldest son at a ceremony at the team.

“I can imagine no  more rewarding a career. And any man who may be asked in this century what he  did to make his life worthwhile, I think can respond with a good deal of pride  and satisfaction:
“I served in the United States Navy””
-John F. Kennedy  (JFK)

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Dealing With Rejection For Cartoonists and Artists

It happens to all of us, and its likely you’ve read at least something about the mountain of rejections that come with the territory as cartoonists and artists. But reading about it, and actually dealing with it are completely different things. That being said, I’m hoping this article will provide you with some mental strategies to put your focus on where it should be rather than on where it shouldn’t.

M152 Kid Next Door

As mentioned, rejection is not only a large part of this business, but its a part of life. And just as in life, the better you learn to handle adversity, the likelier you’ll achieve what you want. Simple, right? Not right.

During my brief and colossally unfocused college experience, I learned a few life lessons. One, drinking beer rather than attending class may have a negative impact on your grades. Two, I was intellectually better suited for weight training than philosophical studies. And three, perspective is key. What do I mean by that? In law class, the professor described the importance of obtaining the complete picture of an event. In so doing, you’ll have to talk to every available witness, and compare what they observed with what others observed. Surprisingly, people will witness the same event and recall the experience with total clarity and an abundance of detail. Only it doesn’t match what another credible witness describes – how can that be? Perspective. Hold up a quarter with heads facing you, tails facing outward. Ask someone in front of you to describe what they see. It’s the same coin observed at the same moment, but the difference in perspective will provide a substantially different set of details. So it is with rejection. How do you choose to see it?

M170 Whiney Sissy

I’ve read somewhere an interesting tidbit about Babe Ruth, the legendary home run king. Not only did he knock more balls clear out of the park than anyone else in his time, and for quite a time thereafter, but he also struck out more than anyone else. He wasn’t put off or defeated by the misses, as great a number as they were – more than anyone else’s, but he had to have remained focused on the idea of succeeding. Stepping up to the plate and giving his best every time and letting the outcome be what it will be. Forgetting about the last three strike-outs – it’s only this at-bat, this singular moment that counts. Once it’s passed, it’s time to focus on the next opportunity to swing, and so on. Looking back should be to glean something beneficial from the experience: how could I have done that better, is there an opportunity to improve, what feedback am I getting that I can make actionable and advance my goals? Then turn back around and focus on your next chance to succeed.

Here’s an exercise worth trying. What was your last disappointment? How did you take it? Did you automatically categorize it as a defeat, a rejection not only of your work, but of you personally? Was there a sudden loss of motivation that impacted other areas of your day? From what perspective were you looking at the rejection? Lets take that same event, but flip the coin. Were there any opportunities to learn? Were you still focused on what was ahead of you or were you driving forward while looking at the rear view mirror? Did you ask for feedback – why the work didn’t meet the needs of your prospective client or buyer? Were there opportunities to close the gap between where you are and where you want to be? It’s my belief that you learn far, far more in defeat than in victory, which makes defeat, if we are to call it that, fertile ground for opportunity.

M297 Got Something There

Having had no shortage of rejections, I’ve had ample opportunity to learn some of the reasons why my submitted work didn’t get it done. Sometimes, it’s just not the right time – the company or publication may have run something too similar in the recent past, or the style is redundant in what they already have. It may be a matter of fiscal policy – they’re getting behind another property and can’t invest in anything new at this time even though they value your work. It could be stylistically wide of the mark – great art, but not for their audience. Or it could be the editor or creative director woke up to a broken coffee maker and there’ll be hell to pay, and your submission was the first they vented on. Whatever the reasons, always remember that your perspective is the one that counts the most. Momentum is directed by perspective – forward or backward, you decide.

One of the methods I use to keep my head screwed on straight with regard to rejection, is a term I’ve borrowed from the military, Fire and Forget. I fire off my submissions, forget them and move straight into creating the best work for submitting again in the next round. When rejection comes as it always does, I seek information on how to improve or when to resubmit. With Fire and Forget, I’m too busy setting up for tomorrow to worry about what I did yesterday, and how others reacted to it.

Remember this: your work has value. Some markets, some art directors, and some time frames may not be receptive, but that should have no bearing on what you want to achieve and your mission-oriented drive to get you there.M023 Won A Bet

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A Brief Update

This will be one of my less long-winded posts – just a brief update. I’ve been contacted by a MAJOR sports legend’s licensing managers about some possible (long-shot, but what an honor it would be.) cartooning work. So I’ve been spending the last few days on some rough concept sketches, and learning vector - we’ll see what happens!

My illustration agent had liked some of my children’s art that I’d done in the past, so I thought I’d work on new material. I always enjoy that process, and I always seem to learn something as I create the art. This one will be appearing on children’s apparel available through my Zazzle store. If you need illustrations for your project, keep me in mind and contact my very friendly, very hard working illustration agent at Alexander Pollard.

Car High Chair Lo Res

The great people at Hi Look lens cleaning cloth company have licensed a large number of everyday and wine-related “Spectickles” cartoons for their various lines – a very cool fit. There’s a number of other things brewing – I’ll keep you posted!


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Creating Art and Cartoons For Licensing

I recently had the opportunity to meet with a creative director and manager of a major overseas coffee mug manufacturer at their Madison Avenue office in downtown Manhattan (at the end of the article I’ll provide the details of what turned out, in retrospect, to be a very humorous day. Just not for me.). I presented my work on my iPad, which seemed to be the perfect platform for the job. I flipped through about 2 dozen images, many of which they laughed out loud when reading, then moved on to the business end of the discussion. The first question presented to me was, “What about coffee or tea-related material?”. I replied that I’ll get some to them as soon as possible. Which is not the right answer.


In cartooning we have a term called ‘slanting’ where we create work specific to a magazine or publication’s theme, such as cuisine, wine, golf, etc. We develop a series of concepts specific to that editorial need. Exactly what I should have thought of prior to the meeting.

Another key factor is shape. I draw my cartoons in seven inch square boxes with text beneath. When I first started working as a cartoonist, I’d read that this was the preferred format for newspapers, so that’s what I did and never had any reason to change. In many cases, it works well for art licensing, particularly for greeting cards, t-shirts and anything where a rectangular presentation fits. There are a number of manufacturers I would love to partner up with, but I know the current format I use won’t work. Should I have the good fortune to sit down and meet with those companies, I would make those alterations, and perhaps create a mock-up showing how my work would look on their products. A case in point is my latest licensing partner Hi-Look who manufacturers lens cleaning cloths for eyeglasses, iPads, iPhones – you name it. The format had to be exactly square which required some reworking. And so I did.

BA0006 am i sexy yet

Humor is a great fit for many manufacturers who license art for their products. But having a great humorous illustration may not be enough. Remember to present material topically appropriate to the manufacturers needs, and make sure that the formatting will work in an attractive and enhancing way.

Now, here’s what happened in New York City. Admittedly, I’m not a fashion mogul. As a matter of fact, I’m not sure I even know what one is. But, being aware of that, and knowing I would be going to a place where such things are noticed, I thought I might better show up wearing something other than my typical cargo pants and hiking shoes.

My son-in-law Nik is the peripheral opposite of me in terms of fashion. He knows his stuff, so I asked him to give me some pointers, to which he graciously offered to accompany me on a trip to Macy’s to correct my fashion deficiencies. And so we went. After trying on a dozen or so fancy-schmancy pairs of jeans, then a like number of button-down shirts, sport coats, and shoes with a squarishly pointy end, very expensive but surpizingly thin socks, and a belt that looks just like the belt I always wear, but for only three times the cost, I was ready.

The evening prior I made the 5 hour drive to Albany to spend an evening with my parents. The next morning I woke up well before sunrise, showered, shaved, and started getting dressed into my new, fashion-savvy clothes. I caught the early train to New York City and arrived without incident. As it turns out, Penn Station is a pretty massive place. By the time I found my way through a sea of people to the 7th Avenue exit, my feet, jammed into their high-fashion squarishly-pointy shoes, were painfully blistered.

It was at this moment I reflected on what a bad idea it was to buy expensive, squarishly-pointy shoes, not breaking them in, and having to walk over a mile through the busy streets of Manhattan to my very important appointment.

Within only a few blocks I was visibly, painfully limping, trying to scrunch my toes into different positions to alleviate the friction which was sanding the skin off of the outsides of me feet and heels. At long last, I arrived at the Madison Avenue address. Three and a half hours early. And it was very cold. But fashion didn’t allow for a jacket. Time for more reflection.

Outside the building were a number of circular benches, one of which I quickly planted my butt upon. The relief to my feet was wonderful. So now I have lots of time to kill. In the cold. I took the opportunity to commence shivering. As I looked around I noticed a great deal of security, both within and outside of the building. My attention focused most specifically on the bomb-detection officer and dog which seemed to, in turn, be focusing on me. I suppose my look of obvious discomfort didn’t help their perception of why I might be sitting there.


The hours passed while I chattered away until the appointed time finally came. I limped into the building and approached the security desk to check in and get my badge. Into the elevator I went and up to the floor to the offices where the meeting was to be held. I was still about a half-hour early, so I stood in the hallway looking awkward, fidgeting in an attempt to appear as though I belonged there. Here’s where the military did me a disservice. For all of my 20 year Navy career it was mandated that you show up to your appointed station or watch 15 minutes in advance. In most circumstances, this is good advice. It wasn’t on this day. 15 minutes to the appointed time I energetically limped straight through the door – into the middle of someone else’s very important meeting. Yet more awkwardness. I smiled embarassingly, apologized profusely, and backward limped out of the room to resume my awkward place back in the hall, where sweat began to bead on my forehead. After a short time, the gracious people whose meeting I intruded on walked by with kind smiles – the kind you give someone who is on their way to a root canal. I entered the room, and the meeting proceeded as I’d described above. Upon its conclusion, I limped back to the elevator and into the lobby. I raised the lapels of my sport coat to ready myself for the cold, limp-hindered walk back to the rail station when I noticed all the umbrellas. Umbrellas are a key indicator of rain. And so it was. So I finished my day with a higher quality level of shivering, wet to the core, limping like Captain Ahab on a train where I came away with one very significant, non-pain related lesson: bring artowrk that suits the occasion and the prospective client. And wear hiking shoes next time for Pete’s sake.

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Ever wake up after a refreshing night’s sleep, stay in bed a little longer than usual, and think about how lucky we are to do what we do? That was this morning for me. My eyes opened and the first thing I saw was a brilliant sun seeping through the edges of the curtains. Then rolling on my side, I glanced at the night-stand next to the bed and noticed the little yellow sticky notes I use to thumbnail sketch the ideas that come to me. And I thought about that. What other vocations would compel someone to do that? And it’s not about money either. It’s about pursuing a passion. When you attend a gathering of friends and talk about your lives, how many light up and become (no pun intended) animated when they describe their work? How many get out of bed some mornings with creative ideas that so excite them, they literally run to get a pen and paper to record them? How fortunate are we to fall into that tiny group of people?


I’m fortunate to have lived a life of varied and, to some, unusual experiences. I was a stockbroker, a Special Warfare operator, a Special Agent with the railroad police and a cartoonist. Throughout those experiences, I’ve had the exceptional good fortune to meet a wide variety of people in an equally wide variety of contexts. I’ve socialized with carpenters, roofers, doctors, lawyers, all ranks of military people, CEOs of corporations, bankers – even a politician or two (after which I thoroughly washed my hands). And not one of them, at least to my observation, had anything resembling the excitement of a cartoonist or illustrator when the moment of inspiration comes.

Here’s an experiment worth trying, if you have an interest in putting our good fortune into its proper perspective. At the next party, social event, or anyplace where there’s a sizable gathering of friends from other backgrounds, pose the quesion: when was the last time you got out of bed and raced past the bathroom, coffee-maker, and tail-wagging dog to jot down an idea for your work that had you so excited you had utter disregard for your own physiological state? Unless there is another cartoonist or artist in the room, I suspect there will be few to none whom, after considerable contemplation, can answer in the affirmative.


Forget (for a moment, anyway) money, forget poularity, forget fame if that’s what you’re pursuing. The greatest reward, to me, in this area of art is to have mornings like this one. There are no drugs that can reproduce this elevating sense, no beverage, and certainly no other vocation I’m aware of. Compensation in the form of immense gratitude, and the clarity which comes from knowing that what I get to do is a gift unto itself, is a treasure so few even know exists. But we do. Now shut up before they find out.

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Ways To Make Money With Your Cartoons

This is a massively broad topic, and I won’t attempt to cover it all with a single blog post, but we’ll hit on some key areas and, hopefully, provide a well balanced diet of food for thought.

Some of these effective methods have been written in detail in previous blog posts, so I’ve provided a hyper-link to those pages with a brief explanatory note. Others I’ll explain in fuller detail within this article with links provided to a number of very useful resources. So, here goes.

Submitting To Magazines - in this article I discuss some of the high paying markets which accept regular cartoon submissions. Even though these are the toughest markets to crack, they’re a great place to hone your skills, push yourself to create on a regular schedule, and should you make a sale, a very nice check to receive along with the accolades that go with being published in these prestigious magazines.


Selling Cartoons Via Your Web site – There are some very successful cartoonists who make respectable incomes by selling their cartoons via their websites. These cartoons are used in newsletters, Powerpoint presentations, magazines – you name it. Some of the more tech-savvy cartoonists even have their sites automated so that the entire transaction is completed without them having to do anything other than check their accounts. Some of the key considerations when selling your cartoons this way are, for one, protecting your work from those who feel less than compelled to pay for it. Watermarks, low resolution thumbnails, and protective coding are all effective ways to protect your rights. Some of the very talented, and subsequently very successful cartoonists who make a comfortable living this way are Randy Glasbergen, Ted Goff, and Mark Anderson.

Syndication - Syndication was, at one time, the Holy Grail for many cartoonists, the path to wealth and fame. While the prospects have decreased alarmingly via this route, there are still success stories being made, and it’s my suspicion that syndicates are working hard to reinvent and resurrect themselves, so don’t count them out.


Licensing - This is my favorite. While humor is one of the tougher sells (believe it or not) in licensing, there are still innumerable possibilities for cartoonists. As you’ll read in the article, we’re literally surrounded by examples of places who may be interested in your work. And since this is passive income (royalty-based), you can have your cartoons working hard for you even while you’re lounging on a beach somewhere.

Having Other Entities Sell Your Cartoons – There are no shortage of heated discussions among cartoonists on this topic, and it’s one you’ll need to examine for suitability for yourself. If you work another full-time job (or two), and you don’t have time to market your cartoons, this may be the way to go. Sites such as Cartoonstock, Artizans, and Artist Market all provide a central place for those seeking cartoons to do their shopping. Keep in mind, you’ll need a relatively large body of work to be considered (these are contractual relationships) and even if you are accepted, your work will be swimming in a sea of cartoons by other artists – getting found and noticed may time some time. But the benefit is you can focus your time on the things you need to and your work will still be available for others to purchase rights to. As mentioned, consider your needs and goals carefully, and see what they have to offer.

Live Caricature Events – I’d never given the matter much thought as it’s not my forte, but caricature artists can make a very nice chunk of money by creating caricatures at live events. As I’ve recently found out, there are actually companies who hire caricaturists to work at everything from birthday parties, retirement parties, boardwalk booths, fairs, and a long list of other events. If you’ve got a talent for caricatures and you can work fast, you may want to check out local events at nearby parks and perhaps even businesses who are trying to encourage floor traffic – if you charge $10 to $20 a pop, and you’re there all day, or all weekend, you may find yourself pleasantly surprized by this avenue. But, be sure to bring a thick skin too – I’ve heard a few stories of people who didn’t care too much for the artist’s interpretation of their appearance.

Self Publishing – More and more cartoonists are exploring this avenue., among others, provides platforms and visibility to self-published authors and artists. I haven’t pursued this avenue (yet) but I’ve heard a fair numer of success stories by other cartoonists. And self publishing doesn’t necessarily mean a tangible book – Kindle stores and ebooks are exploding in popularity, and if your work is priced right and given a full dose of consistent marketing, you may find yourself with a nice bundle of money. With an electronic version of your book, there’s virtually no overhead and depending on how you approach it, nearly every sale could be pure profit.


Print On Demand - This is a great place to get your work out there by creating a store of products that feature your work. The print-on-demand company does all the heavy lifting for you. I can personally attest to the value of this approach – I’ve had months where I’ve broken the four-figure mark in royalty payments, and that’s with no real marketing. Imagine if I wasn’t such a distracted idiot!

As mentioned in the beginning, this is just a smattering of ways to generate income with your art. Do some digging and you may find that making a living as a cartoonist is not so remote a possibility after all.

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