As a once-maligned art form, comics are ideally suited to representing the plurality of lived experiences because they rely on exploratory, experimental, and unorthodox modes of representation to raise their readers’ awareness of social, political, and historical issues, and ontological approaches to these concerns. The plasticity of the comics form allows such narratives to enliven alternate ways of seeing, and in doing so, help denaturalise the operation of normative discourses that either wholly or partially elides these subject positions. This is especially significant for groups whose voices have traditionally been ignored, and which all too readily continue to be dismissed, such as women, refugees and asylum seekers, and individuals living with stigmatised physical and mental health conditions, some of whose stories this book explores.