Old school: continue to build the classic strip of cartoons.
As you may have heard (and I hope you already have), our summer readers came out of the comics and graphic novels. You threw hundreds of thousands of votes, and the achievements of a crazy panel (due to appear in the review process of shocking mistake, also including me) the top of the voters, debate spent several hours on the phone or against it. Then invest in their personal favorites.
The result: a hundred favorite comics – one that includes a favorite classic business card and some fascinating private, idiosyncry-specific talent shows.
But as NPR’s Petra meyer pointed out yesterday, the essence of any list is that something will be ignored. Given voting pool demographics – and we asked them what they feel warm personal relationship comic – we should say that there are a lot of comic books disappeared from the currency, don’t get enough votes to earn on the list.
It’s fair to say that the formation of some old cartoons before actually managed to break 100, which proves that their eternal classic and enduring popularity: Krazy Kat, Carl Barks duck Disney cartoons, popeye, little lulu, peanuts, Pogo and.. Uh… Mary perkins, on stage. (no, yes, I have not heard of it; This is one of our panel judges, a shameful Maggie Thompson option.
However, many other comic creations and the creation of comic media did not. So we want some of them to shout it out.
The newspaper article
1842: the adventures of Mr. Obadiah Oldbuck.
Swiss cartoonist Rudolphe Topffer published for the first time the “picture”, it’s different in the 1837 European outlets, in words and image fusion comic story of a homeless, involved in a love triangle and a series of daring escape. English translation appeared in 1841. A New York newspaper published the translation the following year as a supplement, making it the first comic book – if you want to get a technical comic book – to be released in the United States.
The Dartmouth college library posted the entire article online.
1895: yellow child.
The creation of cartoonist Richard felton Outcault – a bald big ears child named mickey dugan, his dialogue in the bright yellow of the wear pajamas – originated in a zone called hogan’s alley, the alley between several buildings in New York. If you know this kid – this is the first breakout role in the comics – it’s also a commodification: you might not be surprised: yellow kids roll cigarettes! Yellow kid’s gum!
1897: Katzenjammer Kids.
Created by Rudolf deckers The Katzenjammer Kids focus Yu Hansi and fritz, incredible trouble making twins and they never disturbed father image, a famous sea captain named captain del because German accent is famous dialogue.
Also? Interesting fact? The first area with a text balloon.
[editor’s note: Neunundneunzig balloon, any chance?]
[verification. Note: you are a bad person.]
1905: little nemo, Nepal.
The whole little nemo.
Mr Winsor McCay’s story about a young boy’s dream, the dream of the little boy is ja, stunning thrilling magnificent visual feast – in the towering, s v vision and whimsical magic creatures panel rear panel. Great influence, then and now.
1914: the invention of Lucifer Gorgonzola Butts.
Don’t know the title? Perhaps you’re more familiar with the person who wrote this article: Rube Goldberg. Goldberg became a household name, and he crafted elaborate machines that were widely used.
1918: gasoline lane.
This groundbreaking newspaper article, created by king frank, did not receive a single vote in our investigation, but it was the time when its characters were one of the main popular cultural figures in the country. In 1921, when a baby was added to the zone named Skeezix, gasoline lane began to real-time aging characters, will be a series of garage about obsession with man in a garage into a legendary story of several generations, and development with its readers.
1924: little orphan Annie.
Harold gray’s curly hair, scarlet dress, and a weird dead end. Annie’s courage and courage and her love for millions of people, especially during the great depression, brought her to the radio, Broadway stage and screen.