Here's the next installment of the third volume of Great Cartoons of the World edited by John Bailey.
At the end of the introduction, the editor says:
There is, in fact, more to making a cartoon than directing the eye. Someone in artistic circles has been saying, lately, “More is less” and it is true that the easel-painter painting, say, a landscape, generally tries to say as much as he can and show the subject in all its fullness and detail. To the cartoonist, less is more. The cartoonist extracts the essence of a humorous situation, reduces it to its fundamentals, uses nothing extraneous, and draws with more economy than the easel-painter because he is expressing an idea, rather than showing what's there. It is his job to capture the salient points and to carry them beyond the realistic and into the humorous. All the cartoonists in this book are very good at it.
Michael Ffolkes for Punch
Hans Moser for Nebelspalter.
Guillermo Mordillo for Paris Match
Robert Day for Look.
Miroslav Bartak for Dikobraz
Ton Smits for The New Yorker
Tony Munzlinger for Bärmeier & Nikel
Jules Stauber for Bärmeier & Nikel.
William O'Brian for The New Yorker
1970 Interview: Whitney Darrow, Jr. - From *Cartoonist PROfiles* #7, August 1970, here's a good interview with New Yorker gentleman-cartoonist Whitney Darrow. One of the reasons it's good is...
12 minutes ago