Difference between revisions of "Westside Angst"

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[[Image: Westside angst -1.JPG|200px|thumb|right|Westside angst #1]]
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'''Westside Angst''' (2001-) is a zine by Adelaide, South Australia based [[zinester]] and writer [[Ianto Ware]], featuring personal writing, illustrations and hand-crafted covers. '''Westside Angst''' has been said to be identifiable by distinct phases; comical, personal, 'pseudo academic', and romantic.  
 
'''Westside Angst''' (2001-) is a zine by Adelaide, South Australia based [[zinester]] and writer [[Ianto Ware]], featuring personal writing, illustrations and hand-crafted covers. '''Westside Angst''' has been said to be identifiable by distinct phases; comical, personal, 'pseudo academic', and romantic.  
  
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==Issues==
 
==Issues==
 
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*Issue 1 (2001): "...focuses heavily on my experiences with toilets and lengthy diatribes about my time in primary school."
 
*Issue 7, the longest issue to date, clocked in at 23,121 words - longer than the honours thesis the author had, at that point, only just finished writing.  
 
*Issue 7, the longest issue to date, clocked in at 23,121 words - longer than the honours thesis the author had, at that point, only just finished writing.  
 
*Issue 10 (July 2005) 'The quarter-life crisis issues', came with a collectable wooden spoon, and 'took an average of seven minutes per copy to assemble'.   
 
*Issue 10 (July 2005) 'The quarter-life crisis issues', came with a collectable wooden spoon, and 'took an average of seven minutes per copy to assemble'.   

Revision as of 21:46, 15 February 2009

Westside angst #1

Westside Angst (2001-) is a zine by Adelaide, South Australia based zinester and writer Ianto Ware, featuring personal writing, illustrations and hand-crafted covers. Westside Angst has been said to be identifiable by distinct phases; comical, personal, 'pseudo academic', and romantic.

Ianto Ware also produces the zines The little nerd band that could and Das Papierkreig.

Issues

  • Issue 1 (2001): "...focuses heavily on my experiences with toilets and lengthy diatribes about my time in primary school."
  • Issue 7, the longest issue to date, clocked in at 23,121 words - longer than the honours thesis the author had, at that point, only just finished writing.
  • Issue 10 (July 2005) 'The quarter-life crisis issues', came with a collectable wooden spoon, and 'took an average of seven minutes per copy to assemble'.

External Links