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Chapman, Jane, Anna Hoyles, Andrew Kerr und Adam Sherif: Comics and the World Wars. A Cultural Record. (Palgrave Studies in the History of the Media.) New York [etc.]: Palgrave Macmillan, 2015. (217 S.) 
Added by: joachim (20 Aug 2015 08:34:30 UTC)   Last edited by: joachim (20 Aug 2015 08:56:10 UTC)
Resource type: Book
Languages: englisch
ID no. (ISBN etc.): 1137273712
BibTeX citation key: Chapman2015
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Categories: General
Keywords: Historische Themen, Humor, Krieg, Satire, Soziologie
Creators: Chapman, Hoyles, Kerr, Sherif
Publisher: Palgrave Macmillan (New York [etc.])
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Attachments   URLs   (Part of) Introduction and Index
Comics and the World Warsargues for the use of comics as a primary source by offering a highly original argument that such examples produced during the World Wars act as a cultural record. Recuperating currently unknown or neglected strips, this work demonstrates how these can be used for the study of both world wars. Representing the fruits of over five years team research, this book reveals how sequential illustrated narratives used humour as a coping mechanism and a way to criticise authority, promoted certain forms of behaviour and discouraged others, represented a deliberately inclusive educational strategy for reading wartime content, and became a barometer for contemporary popular thinking.

Table of Contents

List of Illustrations (vi)
Foreword (vii)
Preface (xii)
Acknowledgements (xiii)

1. Introduction (1)
2. A Proposed Theory and Method for the Incorporation of Comic Books as Primary Sources (15)
3. Haselden as Pioneer: Reflecting or Constructing Home Front Opinion? (35)
4. Proto Comics as Trench Record: Anti-Heroism, Disparagement Humour and Citizens’ Journalism (56)
5. The Rise and Fall of the First World War Gullible Worker as a Counterculture (77)
6. Adjusting to Total War: US Propaganda, Commerce and Audience (101)
7. The Cultural Construction of Women: Pin-Ups, Proactive Women and Representation in Combat (125)
8. Collective Culture as Dynamic Record: The Daily Worker, 1940–43 (150)
9. Conclusion (172)

Notes (180)
Bibliography (192)
Index (208)

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