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Huxley, David: "Kidding the Kaiser. British propaganda animation, 1914–1919." In: Early Popular Visual Culture 4 (2006), S. 307–320. 
Added by: joachim (07 Feb 2011 18:01:57 UTC)   Last edited by: joachim (07 Feb 2011 18:12:35 UTC)
Resource type: Journal Article
Languages: englisch
Peer reviewed
DOI: 10.1080/17460650601002446
BibTeX citation key: Huxley2006a
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Categories: General
Keywords: Animation, Deutschland, Großbritannien, Krieg, Propaganda, Randformen des Comics, Satire
Creators: Huxley
Collection: Early Popular Visual Culture
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Abstract
Britain produced a large number of largely neglected propoganda animations during the First World War. Although often crude in technique they combined lively satire with an illustrative tradition in the work of practicioners such as Lancelot Speed and Dudley Buxton. Many had more in common with the broad humorous milieu of the comic strip and postcard than the official propoganda of the time which attempted to demonise the 'evil hun'. In their portrayal of the Kaiser, in particular, these animations demonstrated the power of ridicule in the propoganda war.
Added by: joachim  Last edited by: joachim
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