The collected cartoons of Mordillo. Mordillo's creations, his little people, portray a dream life - romantic, heroic, and courageous. He was born in August 4, 1932 and died June 30, 2019. The son of Spanish parents, he spent his childhood in Villa Pueyrredon in Buenos Aires, Argentina, where he had an early interest in drawing. Book published by Crown Publishers, Inc., New York. 1971.
Michael Ramirez was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for Editorial Cartooning in 1994 and again in 2008. Ramirez is a Lincoln Fellow and has won almost every major journalism award through his career, including the Sigma Delta Chi Award in 1995, 1997 and many others. Everyone has the Right to my Opinion, Published in 2008 by John Wiley and Sons, Inc., Hoboken, New Jersey.
It was great to meet with Rob Rogers, Editorial Cartoonist, at the National Cartoonist Society (NCS) Festival in Huntington Beach, California.
George Booth is an award-winning illustrator whose work has appeared in the New Yorker, the New York Times, and several children's books. In 1993 Booth was recognized with a Gag Cartoon Award for his work in the New Yorker by the National Cartoonist Society. Booth was born in 1926.
The comically incorrect cartoons of A.F. Branco. "Branco has a way of getting to the heart of an issue with clarity, insight and most of all, wicked humor." Dinesh D'Souza, Author and Film Maker.
"Mr. Spencer's expository guide to the editorial cartoon should be a welcome introduction to a significant art. It should be interesting not only to young practitioners, but to students of communication generally." Frank Luther Mott. Editorial Cartooning by Dick Spencer III, , School of Journalism, State University of Iowa. The Iowa State College Press, Ames, Iowa, 1949.
"I feel strongly that all cartoonists who are making a living in this very select occupation have something to contribute to the professionalism of every one of us. With the result that all cartoonists - not just the big names - will be subjects for possible future stories." Jud Hurd, Editor. This copy was the first issue, winter of 1969.
How to Draw Cartoons by Briggs. "The newspapers still hope for brains in newspaper comics, nevertheless the one with brains, originality, and a fine imagination will be the big winner in the long run." Briggs. Harper and Brothers Publishers, New York and London, 1926. Rescued from the Public Library, Southbend, Indiana.
The World War 1939-1945 The Cartoonists' Vision by Roy Douglas. In a new approach to the history of the Second World War, Roy Douglas portrays the events through cartoons, explaining what message they were meant to convey to the contemporary reader and revealing the radically different perceptions of different countries as to where the most crucial issues of the war lay. Routledge, London and New York, 1990. Rescued from the Lansing Community College Library, Michigan.