'The second edition of Lickzine which compiles articles previously published on the Likink blog. Contents include a new introduction that parses the meaning of "zine" in the internet age, along with articles dealing with the Hong Kong domestic workers’ zine “Work is Work”, Gum Cheng’s mail art project in which he sends letter upon letter to former Hong Kong Chief Executive, CY Leung, only to receive bureaucratic form letters in reply, and an essay by Natalie Siu-Lam Wong about Chinese comic books from the 1980s.' - from Lik Ink website
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AAA Library collects zines made by artists and art spaces, and also zines about recent art from Asia. Zines are not only a medium for artistic expression, but a space for unfiltered voices, with creators retaining complete control over the content, format, means of production, and distribution of their zines. The selection of zines on this page covers a wide range of topics—sociopolitical movements, activism, community, identity, gender, self-publishing, and more—showcasing diverse interests and contemporary concerns from an artistic perspective.