Co-written and co-illustrated by Seosamh “Joe” and Anka.

On the Atlantic coast, in a town called PORT CITY— “a place out of time”

While a tourist destination boasting a popular beach and boardwalk, Port City is also home to ROMAN LABS, an aerospace-turned-tech company now floundering in the tech boom. Rafael and Royal are each listless in their own lives as longtime locals with little mobility, whose orbits have only occasionally overlapped, until now. Turning a job at the lab into a last-ditch effort for a glimpse of a more equitable future brings Royal and Rafael together, and beaches Kas, a young physicist, on Port City’s shores. Together they seize the opportunity to alter their future and carve out a place in time for themselves, finally shaking the town and their lives from standstill. It all begins with the machine.

This is an ongoing t4t sci-fi series about black holes and belonging (with an optional transmedia component.) Recommended for mature readers.

SUPERPOSE is a strange thing, even for the wide scope of webcomics. 
SUPERPOSE-the-comic is about three people whose lives are in disarray throwing themselves into the making of a physics-breaking machine. It’s a lusciously drawn comic that loves transsexual mess and the fine-grained details/textures/colors of a person’s specific reality.
Tony Wei Ling, for SOLRAD

In addition to trans main characters and queer relationships of all kinds, Superpose also features a striking and wonderful amount of body diversity, nuanced explorations of blood- and found-family, and super-sharp commentary on class oppression and racism as it pertains to the school-to-prison pipeline, accessibility, job prospects, and more. Plus, the creators dive deep into the ’80s sci-fi aesthetic, which makes everything feel even more atmospheric and interesting. Just look at the website if you want proof of what I mean.
Samantha Puc, The Beat

The characters in general are magnificent. I love all three of the mains. Kas, Rafi, and Royal all are these queer men trying to work in and work around the trappings 1980s society locks them in, the code they must follow to be acceptable people feels barely endurable, the feeling of wanting to break away from all the conditions they must live in to be accepted all too real. It’s this beautiful portrayal of these characters finding ways to be who they are and I love it.
Oh, and there’s science. It takes a while to get to the main science part, but it is there, and it’s fun when you see that you’re going to be in for a wild ride.
Read Superpose. It’s a well-crafted multimedia masterpiece and more people should know about it, though, be advised that it has mature content.
Mexi Gremillion, Comicosity

But where and when is Port City? A seaside, stagnant tourist town, Port City is the fictional mid-Atlantic city in which Seosamh and Anka’s online epic Superpose is set—a raced, classed geography inflected by post-Cold War migrations and economic history. Superpose is a webcomic with ARG (alternate reality game) elements, which is an abbreviated way of describing something that is mostly an online comic, but is also “heavily mediated and narrative-driven scavenger hunts that unfold both in physical space and online,” to quote Patrick Jagoda. In Superpose, physics-breaking events transpire—I will not describe them all—that irreversibly fracture and glitch time. This brings the otherwise realist webcomic into surreal, uncanny moments like the one at the Port City seaside. Outside the central comic, this slipping of time charges a cryptic set of experimental webpages (hidden in a dancing pixel on the comic’s homepage) with temporal meaning, and has the reader becoming a conspiratorial party to the comic’s secrets.
Tony Wei Ling, The Rambling

Read more here: SUPERPOSE