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Widiss, Benjamin: "Autobiography with Two Heads. Quimby the Mouse." In: David M. Ball und Martha B. Kuhlman (Hrsg.): The Comics of Chris Ware. Drawing is a Way of Thinking. Jackson: Univ. Press of Mississippi, 2010, S. 159–173. 
Added by: joachim (22 Jul 2010 14:06:06 UTC)   Last edited by: joachim (29 Jul 2014 14:59:13 UTC)
Resource type: Book Article
Languages: englisch
DOI: 10.14325/mississippi/9781604734423.003.0012
BibTeX citation key: Widiss2010
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Categories: General
Keywords: "Quimby the Mouse", Anthropomorphismus, Autobiographie, Lejeune. Philippe, USA, Ware. Chris
Creators: Ball, Kuhlman, Widiss
Publisher: Univ. Press of Mississippi (Jackson)
Collection: The Comics of Chris Ware. Drawing is a Way of Thinking
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Abstract
Chris Ware is known for his fascination with modes of representing (and complicating) temporal progress, which can be attributed to his highly self-conscious and theoretical approach to the comics medium. This is evident in two of his works, Jimmy Corrigan: The Smartest Kid on Earth and Quimby the Mouse. In the latter, Ware amplifies not only its autobiographical content but also the potential of autobiography itself. This chapter offers a reading of Quimby the Mouse to understand the connections between the slapstick antics of the Quimby comics and the autobiographical essay woven throughout the volume. Drawing on the autobiographical criticism of Philippe Lejeune, it argues that Quimby the Mouse is a multilayered disquisition on the interlocking categories of self, artwork, and time.
  
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