At Harvard I was a calculus instructor. I taught freshman calculus. And in my spare time I drew. I used to go to different meetings in Cambridge at night. I'd go to the symphony, or to lectures. I'd also go to lectures with a student, a woman by the name of Dori Greenspan, who was a science fiction reader, and who was also the daughter of a professor of philosophy, a woman by the name of Rosemary Wells. So I would just go off and draw on my own. I'd go to the movies, I'd go to museums, I'd read the back pages of the dictionary, and I'd draw on the idea that I was interested in and that I'd be reading about in class. So I just read a lot and drew a lot, and I got pretty good at it.
In this interview, Larry discusses the origins of The Cartoon History of the Universe, the limits of the comic book medium, and the complications of explaining a few of the sciences to a general audience. He also discusses his current projects, including one that is nearing completion, a collaboration with the late science fiction author Philip K. Dick, who is best known as the author of Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?.
I would say that I really didn't do much that was preparation. I drew in my imagination. I tried to translate my imagination into words and into art, and I also tried to avoid the day-to-day grind that you hear about cartoonists who are beset by problems of the day-to-day grind. I tried to keep my craft and keep my schedule light and avoid the most difficult work. And I always tried to tell jokes in my cartoons. That was a requirement of the job, and it was one of the things that drew me to it. It became almost a joke in itself. I didn't try to be funny, it just came naturally to me.
Gonick has said that he was motivated to create The Cartoon History of the Universe as a rebuttal to the work of the Objectivist philosopher Ayn Rand, who had offered Atlas Shrugged, an exposition of capitalism, as the only valid philosophy. Gonick's book was meant to show that Rand was wrong and that there were other systems of thought that worked. In 2010, Gonick announced that he would be creating a continuation of his series, The Cartoon History of the Universe Volume II.
Gonick has won two Reuben Awards from the Association of American Editorial Cartoonists, and he has also been nominated for a National Cartoonists Society Award for his work on The Cartoon History of the Universe. Gonick lives in San Francisco, California.
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