Continuing from last week, here's even more from the book Great Cartoons of the World, Volume 4 from 1970, edited by John Bailey.
This was a Peanuts strip from the time. I have no idea why the panel borders were removed from this. And please don't spell “Schulz” with a T, that really bothers me. As do spellings of Winsor McCay with a K and Jules Feiffer with a P. If I were the administrator of a school with any kind of cartooning program, I would expel anyone who did that.
The editor writes about this strip in the foreword and, unlike you, spells Schulz correctly:
Schulz's shrewd comment on the little girl who professes to be fearful lest she hit a fish on the head is addressed to all little girl- and little boy-malcontents, as well as to some of our friends who are considerably older,who will find excuses for not having fun no matter what you provide for them.
Bruce Petty for The New Yorker
Edward Koren's New Yorker cartoon is also mentioned:
Koren uses a tradition that goes as far back as offices and desks,and with a small photograph neatly shows us that society is topsy-turvy, that things are not what they seem to be, and that you can't really depend on anything.
These two are from Jules Stauber
Sorry I couldn't get this any darker. Looks like Dirty Danny.
Two-pager by Mischa Richter, also for The New Yorker
The commentary on this New Yorker cartoon byWilliam Steig says:
His incident in the Battle of the Sexes, showing the revenge of a battle-ax for a marriage that she does not consider to be satisfactory—using food as artillery, in this case—and the pained reaction of her husband, who has been fobbed off with a hot dog for his evening meal because he has never come through with the big income.
Jean-Jacques Sempé in Editions Denoël is also over-analyzed by the editor saying:
Sempé's lawyer, happy one minute and depressed the next, explains clearly that our experience of happiness is merely relative, and that some people are kings to us, just as we are kings to other people
I don't know how he knows this guy's a lawyer.
Wish You Were Here, from an Anonymous Rube Goldberg Copyist - Rube Goldberg's foolish question cartoons were so popular in the late-1900s and early 1910s that a company called G & B decided to issue a series of card...
19 minutes ago