The Comic Strip has been in newspapers since for more than 125 years ago. Newspaper comics, often called the funnies or the funny pages, quickly became a popular form of entertainment. Characters like Charlie Brown, Archie, Blondie and Dagwood, and others became celeb rities in their own right, entertaining generations of people young and old.
When I’m good I’m very, very good, but when I’m bad, I’m better .
Kim Casali, A New Zealander created her iconic syndicated cartoon strip love is back in the late 1960’s. She said when interviewed by the independent “i began making little drawings to express how i felt… It was a little bit like keeping a diary that described how my feelings had grown,” In 1975, her husband Roberto was diagnosed with cancer; she then decided to stopped drawing love is, in order to devote her time with him as possible before he passed away. She authorized British cartoonist Bill Asprey to continue making the comics under her pen name. Asprey continues to produce the cartoon to this day,
Redeye was a comic strip created bcartoonist Gordon Bess that was syndicated by King Features Syndicate to more than 100 newspapers. The strip debuted on September 11, 1967.e July 13, 2008
CHARLES SCHULZ- created the Peanuts strip (originally entitled Li’l Folks) in 1950, introducing a group of three-, four-, and five-year-old characters based upon semiautobiographical experiences. The main character is who represents a sort of “everyman,” a sensitive but bland and unremarkable child. Schulz channeled the loneliness that he had experienced in his army days and the frustrations of everyday life into Charlie Brown, who is often made the butt of joke
The Golden Age and Beyond
All though several cartoon characters appeared in American newspapers in the early 1890s, the strip “The Yellow Kid,” created by Richard Outcault, is often cited as the first true comic strip. First published in 1895 in the New York World, the color strip was the first to use speech bubbles and a defined series of panels to create comic narratives.
newspaper to dedicate a whole page to comic strips and single-panel cartoons. Within a decade, long-running cartoons like “Gasoline Alley,” “Popeye,” and “Little Orphan Annie” were appearing in newspapers. By the 1930s, full-color standalone sections dedicated to comics were common.
This is a great action continuity from the golden age of the adventure Comic strip. King of The Royal Mounted was creiated by Stephen Slesinger, and stories written by the prolific author of western fiction, Zane Grey. The series was about Dave King, Sergeant in the Royal Canadian Mounted Police
His missions usually take place in the remote northwestern provinces, where primitive conditions similar to the early days of the American frontier still exist. The courageous Mountie faces all kinds of (then) modern crime though, frontier smuggling to sabotage and desperate villains of all kinds. Through it all, King lives up to the R.C.M.P. motto, “Always Get Your Man”.