Saturday, May 16, 2020

Through the Storm print

As Winston Churchill said, "If you're going through hell, keep going." 
It's 11 x 17, signed and numbered by me for a limited run of 100 prints. 



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Friday, May 1, 2020

PRINT: Hitler vs Mohammad - Epic Rap Battle of History

Out of all of the "Epic Rap Battles in History" that I've seen, this is the one I'd most like to see, and so here's how that might look. It's 11 x 17, signed and numbered by me for a limited run of 100 prints. 





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Wednesday, April 22, 2020

PRINT: Aristotle on the Sacred Truth

I've always loved this quote from Aristotle, and I've made it available as a print, with my drawing of Aristotle that I drew for this video by Rucka Rucka Ali. My print is 11 x 17, signed and numbered by me for a limited number of 100 prints.



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Saturday, April 18, 2020

Reagan print

We should all lament the fact that almost no one in government today speaks critically of it the way Reagan did. Almost all criticism from politicians is pure partisan hackery, whereas Reagan mocked the nature of government itself. We need that kind of healthy skepticism and contempt for government from those in politics. I just made this Reagan cartoon of mine available by request. It's 11 x 17, signed and numbered by me for a limited run of 100 prints. 



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Sunday, March 29, 2020

From "Santa's Husband" to Mohammad's Husband

As I wrote on Facebook yesterday:


I was just inspired to make a new Mohammad cartoon called Mohammad’s husband. The staggeringly safe leftist writer of Marvel’s new “gender fluid” “non-binary” “superhero”, “snowflake”, Daniel Kibblesmith, wrote a “brave” children’s book, for 4-8 year olds, about a black Santa Claus and his white husband. The words Mohammad’s Husband would make this writer and his publisher scream while running and covering their ears, but I will let them and others know that without them, there would be no such cartoon as Mohammad’s Husband.

And I just finished drawing my cartoon. My original black and white art is for sale. I drew it in India ink on 11 x 17 bristol board paper.







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Sunday, March 1, 2020

PRINT: The Roast of Mohammad

I just finished this cartoon, and you can read how it came about, as well as purchase the original black and white art, here

I saw a commercial for the show, Historical Roasts, hosted by "Roastmaster General", Jeff Ross, where he roasts famous figures from history, and the words "No One is Off Limits" came onscreen. And I, of course, took instant exception, because Mohammad is off limits. So here is the closest thing you will ever get to Jeff Ross roasting Mohammad on Historical Roasts. Also, I did another cartoon of something that the popular YouTube channel, Epic Rap Battles in History, would never do: Hitler vs Mohammad, which my original art is available to purchase here

The print is 11 x 17, signed and numbered by me, for a limited run of 100 prints. 



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The Roast of Mohammad

S O L D

Here's a cartoon that I thought up, and drew a rough for, a little while back, but I wanted to think up a worthy joke, as I couldn't think up one that really worked for me. So I watched a number of Jeff "Roastmaster General" Ross roasts, and while there was nothing there that really sparked something for my particular cartoon, I did get a feel for roasts. And then I saw a commercial for the Netflix show, Historical Roasts, that Jeff Ross hosts, and I then had to draw a Muslim version of Jeff Ross as the roaster in my cartoon. Here's what I just wrote on Facebook about it, tagging Ross:



So here's the end result, with more than the one joke I originally had in mine, and my original art is for sale. It's 11 x 17, drawing in pencil and india ink on bristol board paper. You can order it below. 





Wednesday, February 19, 2020

PRINT of the cover to my art collection book

As I just wrote to my email list, I will begin to ship out my late books, comic book and Mohammad playing cards in April. This is the cover to my art collection book, illustWriter: The Art of Bosch Fawstin. It's 11 x 17, signed and numbered by me for a limited number of 100 prints. 




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My Title Page Art for an Upcoming Book I Just Finished Drawing

I just did an interview with The Objective Standard, which is arguably my most comprehensive one, here. And in it, I made the below announcement (I just finished drawing the book.)

‘Finally—and I think this might be the first time that I’ve ever discussed this publicly—I’m illustrating a children’s Koran. I’m told by the writer, Kåre Bluitgen, that the title likely will be “The Shady Garden,” and that it will be about two hundred pages.

Kåre Bluitgen is the Danish writer who had been searching for an artist to illustrate his book since at least 2005. Flemming Rose attempted to help him find Danish artists who were willing to draw Mohammad, which led to the Mohammad cartoon “crisis.” I learned recently that Bluitgen was still searching for an artist, so I contacted him, and I’m doing it.

The truth about Islam condemns Islam, and I think this book is a good way to show that truth in visual form, where I draw Mohammad, his child “bride” Aisha, Allah, Islamic hell, and so forth, in ways not seen before—all of which is considered blasphemous in Islam. I don’t know exactly when it will be released, but I will be providing updates on my blog.’

You can read my entire interview, Bosch Fawstin on Combating the Evil of Islam”. And you can own my original art by ordering it below. 

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Saturday, February 15, 2020

Mohammad the rapper

My original art is for sale. I drew it on 11 x 17 Bristol board paper, in pencil and India ink.



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Tuesday, February 11, 2020

Biden, the "lying, dog-faced pony soldier"


Original Art for Sale

Joke Biden, during one of his campaign stops, was asked by a woman about his Iowa failure and why voters should have faith that he can win, and he ignored the question and asked her if she'd ever been to a caucus, and she suggested that she had, and then the "lying, dog-faced pony soldier" Biden, called her a "lying, dog-faced pony soldier", which is just the latest questionable thing Biden has said during his struggling campaign. I was asked to make a cartoon about it, but I didn't have time, as I had to finish up a few commissions, but I found a little time early this morning and drew it up, with the lying dog-faced pony soldier candidate telling the biggest lie he ever told. My original art is for sale. I drew it on 11 x 17 bristol board paper, in pencil, india ink and gray wash. 

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Saturday, February 8, 2020

Print: Trump Covfefe's Mohammad

Here was my take on Trump's famous "covfefe" tweet typo from 2017, from my book My Mohammad Cartoons Vol. 1. And while the meaning of the word was played up as a mystery by many at the time, I made Mohammad appear as if he knew exactly what it meant, and that it terrified him. 

The print is 11 x 14, signed and numbered by me for a limited run of 100.



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Wednesday, February 5, 2020

Kirk Douglas

I never forgot this scene with Kirk Douglas in Paths of Glory, where he's raging against the callous rat bastards who treat human life like it's nothing. 

My original art is for sale. It's drawn in pencil and India ink on 11 x 17 bristol board paper. 


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Monday, January 20, 2020

Hitler vs Mohammad: Epic Rap Battles in History

You can own my original art for my cartoon. I drew it in India ink on 11 x 17 bristol board paper. 




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Friday, December 13, 2019

James Dean Said "Communism is the Most Limiting Factor of All Today."

S O L D 

(My original art is for sale. See below.)

It's obvious why Commiewood doesn't want you to know how James Dean felt about communism, because they'd rather you assume that he was a good little commie, like many in Hollywood. I remember coming across his critical quote about communism years ago, maybe in a biography, and I recently remembered it, and tried to find it, and had a hell of time doing so. Again, for obvious reasons. But I finally found it, after a number of searches, and it was from an interview he did with the Los Angeles Times, published on November 7, 1954. You can read a direct clipping of the interview at this link. And in an interview he did with The New York Times, published Sunday, March 13, 1955, six months before he died at age 24, the Times referred to his "unvarnished individuality", and followed by writing that "Dean gave ample evidence that he was prepared to maintain that individuality". So I had to draw James Dean with that great quote, and my original art is for sale. It's drawn on 11 x 17 bristol board paper in india ink. 

Saturday, November 2, 2019

Print: "I RAN"


My 2010 cartoon, which I just updated, and which I just got a request to make a print out of. I think it's the best single graphic cartoon I've done, and I want to stop adding presidents to it. And if it's not obvious, the "I RAN" in the title is each president saying that they ran from Iran, with it literally being said by them in the circle in the nuclear symbol, which is now a word balloon, with each pointer pointing to each president. It's 11 x 17, signed and numbered by me for a limited run of 100 prints. 


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Friday, October 25, 2019

15 Years of Fatwas, Trials and 24/7 Security, and Geert Wilders Persists

Here's a cartoon I did of Geert Wilders, showing his last 15 years in a nutshell. He's the only politician on earth who speaks honestly about Islam and the Islamic threat, and he deserves our respect. He just tweeted this about it.


My original black and white art is available for sale. It's drawn in India ink on 11 x 17 bristol board paper, signed by me. Update: S O LD




Tuesday, October 22, 2019

Mohammad Trading Card 5 with Aisha

Here is Mohammad with his "favorite wife", whom he "married" when she was 6. As with all of my other trading cards, this has Mohammad stats on the back, along with a quote of his exclusive to each card. I initial and number each card. Order it below. 



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Friday, October 18, 2019

Limited 10 Print Run of my JOKER Print

Someone requested a print of my old Joker drawing, and I'm making it available was a limited, 10 print run. Joker is owned by DC Comics/Warner Brothers, but I've seen artists sell books of their art with characters owned by companies, so I added "Joker (C) DC Comics" to the print. I can't rememberer exactly when I drew this, but I'd say it was at least twenty years ago, and I really like how it came out, as do others. 

It's 11 x 14, signed and numbered by me. Order yours below. 


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Thursday, October 17, 2019

PRINT: Ayn Rand on the Individualist

11 x 17, signed and numbered by me for a limited run of 100 prints. 




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Wednesday, October 2, 2019

PRINT: New York City at Sunset

It's 11 x 17, signed and numbered by me for a limited run of 100 prints.



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PRINT: D-Day 75 Years Later

I drew this in 75 year commemoration of D-Day on June 6 of this year, 2019. It's now available as a print, 11 x14, signed and numbered by me for a limited run of 75. Here's what I wrote at the time:

Many of them knew that they were going to die, and they still fought to save the world from the bad guys who wanted to plunge the world into chaos. The debt can never be repaid, but we can honor them, and we can appreciate our freedom more because of them like them. I know full well that I cannot write and draw as I do without U.S. soldiers defending my freedom to do so. Thank you.





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Monday, September 30, 2019

Mohammad Thunberg Original Art for Sale

My cartoon of Greta Thunberg as Mohammad. My original art is for sale. Drawn in India ink on 11 x 17 bristol board paper.


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Monday, September 23, 2019

George W. Bush Islam Bitch print

I just sent out a preview for my new book, Islam Bitches, and was asked to make a print of it. It's 11 x 14, signed and numbered by me for a limited run of 25 prints. Order yours below.




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Thursday, September 12, 2019

Don't Take My Word For it, Regarding My Pigman Comic Book, The Infidel...

...and read Daniel Greenfield's review of it, after he read issue #3. To say it's the best review I've ever gotten is an understatement. It was originally published at Front Page Magazine.

FIGHTING JIHAD IN A POLITICALLY CORRECT COMIC BOOK WORLD

Tales from the comic book infidel underground.

By Daniel Greenfield

Superheroes have never been more culturally dominant than they are in the age of the billion dollar Marvel or DC blockbuster and have never been less relevant. 

The emotional momentum of the idealism of Superman creators Siegel and Shuster, Batman creator Bob Kane being viciously beaten up as a boy and fantasizing about vigilante justice have died out leaving behind a lifeless cast of familiar characters owned by movie studios going through the same routines, dying and being reinvented just long to become the same thing all over again.

If someone actually set out to reinvent the superhero, to make him relevant to the world we live in today and to give him the emotional investment of classic comics, he would have to be shut out of the marketplace in self-defense. And that’s exactly what happened to Bosch Fawstin over The Infidel.

Long before the Draw Muhammad contest came under attack from Islamic terrorists, Bosch Fawstin had been a voice for truth and freedom in a field where conservative voices are unrepresented.

Frank Miller's Holy Terror was one of the few anti-Jihad comics and DC refused to allow Batman to appear in it. But Holy Terror was a muddled work. Fawstin's Pigman summons up Miller in his prime. 

The Infidel #3 (featuring Pigman) is Fawstin's Dark Knight Returns. It's where his ambitious complex story comes into its own as Killian Duke, an ex-Muslim comic creator, faces a legal battle against a CAIR-like group and violent attacks by Muslims determined to silence him, including by his own brother.

Meanwhile his character Pigman, created after 9/11, faces off against Islamic terrorists around the world to the fury and bafflement of a whole range of political doppelganger figures from Obama to Chris Matthews. 

The Infidel #3 stirringly moves from violent comic book fights to a courtroom debate about the Koran. Fawstin can show epic battles, but he also makes important points about Islam. Pigman is more than a character; he is the idea of resistance, reflecting his creator's turmoil, his anger and his fight for truth. And Fawstin doesn't shy away from dealing with the rough edges, whether it's a child caught in the middle of a war or the complicated emotions of two brothers following different paths.

Opponents would like to dismiss The Infidel as propaganda, but Fawstin's work isn't just powerful and compelling. It's also surprisingly nuanced about human realities. Duke and Pigman swiftly cut through the apologetics for Islam because they understand what is at stake, not because they think the world is simple or can be easily remade into what it should be without paying a price.

That is the timeless theme of great superhero stories and it's why Infidel's closest parallel is Frank Miller's Dark Knight. 

This is a story about more than just fighting Islamic violence; it's about the mindset that it takes to fight it. It's about the fact that killing terrorists, as the US still does, isn't enough without fighting for the truth.

In an industry where Muslims are represented by the narcissistic uncomplicated media-friendly work of Muslim convert G. Willow Wilson, Fawstin, an ex-Muslim, gets at the conflicts about Islam within the Muslim world. G. Willow Wilson sells secular Western liberals an appealing fantasy, Fawstin gets down to the bloody violent roots of a conflict, not just between Muslims and non-Muslims, but in the conscience of Muslims, many of whom have never read the Koran and don’t understand its ugliness.

The Infidel is uncompromising, not only in its violence, but in its refusal to back down from the truth. Duke, and Pigman’s alter ego, Frank Warner, aren’t willing to pretend that Islam can be reformed. Infidel #3 takes on Islam every bit as relentlessly as corporate comic books take on imaginary supervillains. Critics would accuse Fawstin of hating Muslims, but this is a debate taking place among Muslims. 

The Infidel’s world, in which Killian Duke is hunted by his Muslim brother, is our world in which Muslim women are honor killed by their fathers and atheist bloggers in Bangladesh are brutally murdered. This is a story about the bloody price of Islam and the bloody price of fighting it. It’s about the moral cost of our choices told in a setting that encompasses a comic book version of our world and the real world.

This is challenging big picture stuff. It's material that most creators wouldn't tackle, not only for political reasons, but because it's so hard to pull off. And yet Fawstin does it. His art is dynamic. He goes from striking action scenes to cleverly paced dramatic moments. You can see echoes of Frank Miller, Eduardo Risso and Mike Mignola in his storytelling reminding you that Fawstin is an Eisner Award nominee. There are great visual storytelling moments here like the crowd tearing at Pigman in Mecca, scenes of Obama on the golf course and the collision between reality and comic book in the cliffhanger ending.

And yet Bosch Fawstin is a pariah, an infidel, in an industry that rewards praise of Islam and punishes blasphemy against it as coldly as any Iranian Ayatollah. 

If Fawstin had flipped the script and written the comic from the perspective of an American who converts to Islam and fights against his "racist" American brother's Islamophobic campaign, there would be rave reviews. Instead he writes from the perspective of an ex-Muslim fighting against the real racism and violence of Islam.

At one point, Killian Duke addresses the jury, "If you told me after 9/11 that Pigman would be the only anti-Jihad comic book being published today, I wouldn't have believed it.“ And yet here we are in a world where Muslim superheroes are more acceptable than superheroes fighting Muslim terrorism.

If this were a mainstream comic book, it would be heaped with praise. But since Fawstin has decided to write about Islamic terrorism, The Infidel is an… infidel. Bosch's work was condemned and even his placement on the SPLC's hate list, a designation that has led to violence in the past, only met with muted condemnation from a comic book community normally quick to denounce anything at all smacking of censorship.

And that is the difference between The Infidel and most comics today.

The Infidel takes place in the real world. It addresses real world issues in a way that no superhero programmed to churn out PC spin indistinguishable from the media and the rest of pop culture can.

Every superhero is a liberal these days, pretending to be the underdog, whining about being isolated and outnumbered, while really being part of a ruthless political elite that suppresses dissent. 

The heroes of our culture are written by its villains. 

Duke's Pigman is an underdog because no matter how many terrorists he kills, his limits are those of his creator who is an underdog in the real world. 

Fawstin has faced numerous threats. He has risked his life. And despite being at the center of one of the biggest stories of the year, his award-winning cartoon of Mohammed was censored by the media.

The Infidel #3 isn't just a comic, it's a passionate protest. Muslims have threatened plenty of cartoons that weren't worth it. Infidel #3 is worth it. It's a powerful work of political outrage. Its creator fights Islam with art the way that his creation fights it with his fists.

When Bosch Fawstin gets threats, it's not because he's a "provocateur", it's because he's a truthteller. 

Infidel #3 will offend CAIR, not just because it shows a fight over Mecca or Muslim terrorists being ruthlessly hunted down and killed, but because its creator defends his views and exposes theirs. 

Pigman kills terrorists, but Killian Duke exposes Islam. 

Comic book superheroes are written off as people dressing up in silly costumes with nothing real at stake. In Infidel #3 the stakes are real and real world. Fawstin, like Duke, has been through the wringer. His world in which Muslim terrorists murder Americans and we apologize, in which those who fight back are viewed as the problem and in which our government aids the terrorists to keep the peace, is our world.

The boldness on the page isn’t playacting. It's the work of a man who faces death for his beliefs and who doesn't go into hiding or disappears, but who continues defying the terrorists.

Pigman's boldness, Duke's boldness, Fawstin's boldness are all here. And they deserve our support.

Fawstin's work is up there with the best of them and The Infidel #3 is a gut punch whose art and writing remain compelling up until the end. It's a great comic, but it's also a great assault on Islamic terrorism and on its American appeasers and collaborators.

The Infidel is the only truly relevant post 9/11 comic.

(You can order The Infidel, featuring Pigman, here)

Monday, September 9, 2019

Pre-Order- illustwriter: The Art of Bosch Fawstin Limited Edition


UPDATE: This book, and a few others, are late, and I expect to have them ready for shipping by this spring.

My art book will be 300 pages, 9 x 12, with thousands of my cartoons, drawings, comic book pages and panels, book covers, etc., for a limited edition of 100 books, signed and numbered by me, along with a doodle (a quick, unique sketch for each customer). It's my biggest book yet, and I expect to have it ready by November, so please pre-order it now, so I can have a good idea of what kind of print order I need to give to my printer. It's $55.00, including shipping and handling. Pre-order it below. 


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