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kleefeldoncomics.com



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Titlekleefeld on comics

Length: 18, Words: 3
Description sean kleefeld's daily thoughts about comics and the comic industry.

Length: 71, Words: 11
Keywords pusty
Robots
Charset UTF-8
Og Meta - Title exist
Og Meta - Description exist
Og Meta - Site name pusty
Tytuł powinien zawierać pomiędzy 10 a 70 znaków (ze spacjami), a mniej niż 12 słów w długości.
Meta opis powinien zawierać pomiędzy 50 a 160 znaków (łącznie ze spacjami), a mniej niż 24 słów w długości.
Kodowanie znaków powinny być określone , UTF-8 jest chyba najlepszy zestaw znaków, aby przejść z powodu UTF-8 jest bardziej międzynarodowy kodowaniem.
Otwarte obiekty wykresu powinny być obecne w stronie internetowej (więcej informacji na temat protokołu OpenGraph: http://ogp.me/)

SEO Content

Words/Characters 3815
Text/HTML 10.88 %
Headings H1 0
H2 6
H3 1
H4 0
H5 0
H6 0
H1
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advertisement
advertisement
blog archive
categories
about me
connect
H3
latest posts
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strong
b
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Bolds strong 0
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i 0
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Zawartość strony internetowej powinno zawierać więcej niż 250 słów, z stopa tekst / kod jest wyższy niż 20%.
Pozycji używać znaczników (h1, h2, h3, ...), aby określić temat sekcji lub ustępów na stronie, ale zwykle, użyj mniej niż 6 dla każdego tagu pozycje zachować swoją stronę zwięzły.
Styl używać silnych i kursywy znaczniki podkreślić swoje słowa kluczowe swojej stronie, ale nie nadużywać (mniej niż 16 silnych tagi i 16 znaczników kursywy)

Statystyki strony

twitter:title pusty
twitter:description pusty
google+ itemprop=name pusty
Pliki zewnętrzne 31
Pliki CSS 6
Pliki javascript 25
Plik należy zmniejszyć całkowite odwołanie plików (CSS + JavaScript) do 7-8 maksymalnie.

Linki wewnętrzne i zewnętrzne

Linki 375
Linki wewnętrzne 158
Linki zewnętrzne 217
Linki bez atrybutu Title 366
Linki z atrybutem NOFOLLOW 0
Linki - Użyj atrybutu tytuł dla każdego łącza. Nofollow link jest link, który nie pozwala wyszukiwarkom boty zrealizują są odnośniki no follow. Należy zwracać uwagę na ich użytkowania

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Linki zewnętrzne

kleefeld on comics http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/
- http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/
- https://3.bp.blogspot.com/-xho3so-sel4/wxfoygi8cwi/aaaaaaaadlw/qi0ek5kry78a6wmmcvmlgjmvi_wbdf-fgclcbgas/s1600/triphenley.png
back in february http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/02/on-strips-comic-strip-murder.html
the episode https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4z7x4yywi2y
- https://4.bp.blogspot.com/-oymvfew-pkc/wxadbfb2zhi/aaaaaaaadk8/80kvbj94am4sruz0s8nypvy3c1fciljhqclcbgas/s1600/original.jpg
- https://1.bp.blogspot.com/-rmxb5b_6yno/wwy-n336bbi/aaaaaaaadjw/u6jz1v7bih0ld76o2xwp3lq2hbgp5boiwclcbgas/s1600/ar-170719131.jpg
gearino profiles recent ccad graduates grace ellis and shae beagle http://www.dispatch.com/entertainmentlife/20170716/ccad-grad-writer-team-up-to-create-new-comic-book-series
darryl cunningham is interviewed by the comic art festival podcast https://comicartpodcast.wordpress.com/2017/07/01/episode-7-darryl-cunningham/amp/
jim ottaviani is interviewed for repubblica http://www.repubblica.it/scienze/2017/07/14/news/_jim_ottaviani_dalle_marche_agli_usa_cosi_racconto_gli_scienziati_a_fumetti_-170795336/
kring interviews gene kannenberg http://evanstonlive.blogspot.com/2017/07/gene-kannenberg-jr-cartoonist-with.html?m=1
- https://2.bp.blogspot.com/-li2_hw04-js/ww1srdzyvki/aaaaaaaadkg/lbzzx7dvlgiyziyqjk9trkbkwswk5rtbaclcbgas/s1600/tumblr_ndg2db3uqm1qzmh88o1_500.jpg
strange fruit: uncelebrated narratives from black history http://www.amazon.com/exec/obidos/isbn=1938486293/4freedomsplazaa/
a full book which i reviewed earlier this year http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/02/on-isms-bass-reeves-review.html
from around seventh grade http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2016/09/on-isms-thank-frederick-douglass.html
- https://1.bp.blogspot.com/-psun6r7toqs/wwwuyqlai6i/aaaaaaaadjg/cn35md3t8nqjtsdt31lxxmvw0bqlmqm2qclcbgas/s1600/woodchuck.jpg
explained in his newsletter http://milehighcomics.com/newsletter/070517email.html
http://ift.tt/2uihjk2 http://ift.tt/2uihjk2
http://ift.tt/2u01yhj http://ift.tt/2u01yhj
http://ift.tt/2v7mxk5 http://ift.tt/2v7mxk5
http://ift.tt/2ueevgc http://ift.tt/2ueevgc
http://ift.tt/2vcoewh http://ift.tt/2vcoewh
http://ift.tt/2uuxcig http://ift.tt/2uuxcig
http://ift.tt/2tsufc1 http://ift.tt/2tsufc1
- https://2.bp.blogspot.com/-tpm0tjsoh7q/wwgxlecjyvi/aaaaaaaadhe/hzjmi08ngym3v3pzo5_gyo75en_tnqw2wclcbgas/s1600/harry%2btuthill%2bthe%2bbungle%2bfamily%2bhand%2bcolored%2bsunday%2bcomic%2bstrip%2boriginal%2bart%2bdated%2b2%2bdec%2b1928.jpg
his wikipedia entry https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/harry_j._tuthill
older posts http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/search?updated-max=2017-07-14t09:00:00-04:00&max-results=7
home http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/
- http://www.patreon.com/skleefeld
ads by project wonderful! your ad here, right now: $0 http://www.projectwonderful.com/advertisehere.php?id=66664&type=3
amazon.com widgets http://ws-na.amazon-adsystem.com/widgets/q?serviceversion=20070822&marketplace=us&id=v20070822%2fus%2f4freedomsplaza%2f8003%2f9d6a706e-d702-4bd1-bbc9-e6b2a803c1d7&operation=noscript
2017 http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/
july http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/07/
on strips: trip henley, detective http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/07/on-strips-trip-henley-detective.html
on -isms: the mute daredevil http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/07/on-isms-mute-daredevil.html
weekly comics links http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/07/weekly-comics-links_19.html
on history: strange fruit review http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/07/on-history-strange-fruit-review.html
on business: the purchase experience http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/07/on-business-purchase-experience.html
weekly recap http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/07/weekly-recap_16.html
on strips: post syndicate syndication http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/07/on-strips-post-syndicate-syndication.html
on -isms: t'challa's coming http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/07/on-isms-tchallas-coming.html
weekly comics links http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/07/weekly-comics-links_12.html
on history: reggae marvel http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/07/on-history-reggae-marvel.html
weekly recap http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/07/weekly-recap_9.html
on strips: one bed http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/07/on-strips-one-bed.html
on -isms: the filipino invasion http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/07/on-isms-filipino-invasion.html
weekly comics links http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/07/weekly-comics-links.html
on history: great day, great country http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/07/on-history-great-day-great-country.html
on business: digitalization http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/07/on-business-digitalization.html
weekly recap http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/07/weekly-recap.html
june http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/06/
may http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/05/
april http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/04/
march http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/03/
february http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/02/
january http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2017/01/
2016 http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2016/
december http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2016/12/
november http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2016/11/
october http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2016/10/
september http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2016/09/
august http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2016/08/
july http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2016/07/
june http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2016/06/
may http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2016/05/
april http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2016/04/
march http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2016/03/
february http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2016/02/
january http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2016/01/
2015 http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2015/
december http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2015/12/
november http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2015/11/
october http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2015/10/
september http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2015/09/
august http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2015/08/
july http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2015/07/
june http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2015/06/
may http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2015/05/
april http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2015/04/
march http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2015/03/
february http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2015/02/
january http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2015/01/
2014 http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2014/
december http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2014/12/
november http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2014/11/
october http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2014/10/
september http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2014/09/
august http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2014/08/
july http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2014/07/
june http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2014/06/
may http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2014/05/
april http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2014/04/
march http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2014/03/
february http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2014/02/
january http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2014/01/
2013 http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2013/
december http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2013/12/
november http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2013/11/
october http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2013/10/
september http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2013/09/
august http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2013/08/
july http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2013/07/
june http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2013/06/
may http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2013/05/
april http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2013/04/
march http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2013/03/
february http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2013/02/
january http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2013/01/
2012 http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2012/
december http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2012/12/
november http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2012/11/
october http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2012/10/
september http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2012/09/
august http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2012/08/
july http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2012/07/
june http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2012/06/
may http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2012/05/
april http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2012/04/
march http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2012/03/
february http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2012/02/
january http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2012/01/
2011 http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2011/
december http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2011/12/
november http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2011/11/
october http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2011/10/
september http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2011/09/
august http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2011/08/
july http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2011/07/
june http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2011/06/
may http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2011/05/
april http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2011/04/
march http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2011/03/
february http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2011/02/
january http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2011/01/
2010 http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2010/
december http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2010/12/
november http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2010/11/
october http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2010/10/
september http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2010/09/
august http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2010/08/
july http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2010/07/
june http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2010/06/
may http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2010/05/
april http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2010/04/
march http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2010/03/
february http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2010/02/
january http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2010/01/
2009 http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2009/
december http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2009/12/
november http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2009/11/
october http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2009/10/
september http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2009/09/
august http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2009/08/
july http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2009/07/
june http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2009/06/
may http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2009/05/
april http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2009/04/
march http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2009/03/
february http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2009/02/
january http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2009/01/
2008 http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2008/
december http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2008/12/
november http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2008/11/
october http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2008/10/
september http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2008/09/
august http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2008/08/
july http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2008/07/
june http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2008/06/
may http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2008/05/
april http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2008/04/
march http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2008/03/
february http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2008/02/
january http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2008/01/
2007 http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2007/
december http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2007/12/
november http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2007/11/
october http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2007/10/
september http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2007/09/
august http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2007/08/
july http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2007/07/
june http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2007/06/
may http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2007/05/
april http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2007/04/
march http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2007/03/
february http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2007/02/
january http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2007/01/
2006 http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2006/
december http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2006/12/
november http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2006/11/
october http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2006/10/
september http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2006/09/
august http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2006/08/
july http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2006/07/
june http://www.kleefeldoncomics.com/2006/06/
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--> kleefeld on comicsabout us contact us --> home features awesome filtered default cropped entertainment style trends premium theme beauty standard comments right sidebar fashion download this template --> latest posts in the mid-1930s, richard lockridge started writing some detective-style vignettes for the new york sun, featuring a husband and wife team who were amateur detectives solving crimes and aiding local residents and the police. they were popular enough that lockridge expanded them to short stories for the new yorker. after these were collected into a book, lockridge continued on to write full-length novels. this series, collectively known under the "mr. and mrs. north" title, continued to grow in popularity, eventually spawning a stage play, an mgm movie, a radio serial, and ultimately a television show. the tv show began in 1952 and featured richard denning and barbara britton in the title roles. although sitting here in the 21st century, it can look exceptionally chauvinistic and misogynistic, i get the impression that making mrs. north a more-or-less equal partner with her husband would have been seen as somewhat progressive. (when i say "more-or-less" i should probably emphasize the "less" portion though.) in any event, the december 5, 1952 episode of the show was called "comic-strip tease" and featured a local, immigrant grocer, mrs. helsir, who's being shaken down by a gang of young boys. (well, they're supposed to be young boys; the leader looks like he's in his late 30s at least.) mr. and mrs. north enlist the help of walter mccoy, who happens to have stopped by for dinner when they learn of the plight. you see, mccoy is in a unique position as he's the cartoonist behind the wildly popular comic strip trip henley, detective which seems to be something of a dick tracy style strip. mccoy was complaining about having trouble coming up with ideas, and it's mrs. north who suggests he write in mrs. helsir's dilemma in order to show people what the gang is up to without having to involve the police. which doesn't really make sense as a strategy. i mean, aren't cops going to read this too? and why would anyone assume the strip is suddenly based on a true story and not just another fictional one as before? why not talk to reporters and get the story on the front page instead of buried in with the comics? and what good does telling other people about it do if you don't involve the police? and on top of all that, mr. north eventually calls the police anyway. back in february, i wrote about a comic strip themed story for another television show, in which the artwork for the in-story comic was drawn by dick ayers. in that instance, ayers was credited on screen. the strip in this piece, however, provides no such credit. the portrait mccoy does of mrs. helsir looks a bit like the work of joe sinnott, but i've never seen or heard sinnott recollect ever doing work for tv. parts of the strip itself remind me of joe simon, who was actually ghosting the dick tracy comic books for harvey comics around that time. but here again, i've never heard simon reference doing television work. there's not a lot to go on in this case, but take a look at the episode yourself and see what you think... at some point back in the 1980s, i picked up a copy of fantaco's daredevil chronicles, a comic-sized magazine with a lot of articles and interviews about marvel's daredevil. but one of the art pieces in it was something by michael gilbert featuring marvel's daredevil beside lev gleason's daredevil. that was the first time i'd heard of the earlier character. and one of the key points (besides his existence) that i learned was that the character was originally mute! "the world's first mute hero!" even in that one page piece, it states that trait was later revised, but i'd for some reason always assumed it was later in the character's run. maybe around the time the little wise guys started gaining popularity. i discovered yesterday, though, that the change was actually almost immediate. daredevil debuted in silver streak #6 and he's talking up a storm by #7. i can't really fathom why, though. in the original story, they go out of his way to make sure you know he's mute. on the opening page narration, it says, "during the attack, the thugs branded bart's chest with a hot iron shaped like a boomerang. the torture caused the boy to lose his voice." so it's very much a part of the character's origin, standing out from other heroes of the era. (indeed, standing out from other heroes, period. how many other mute comic book heroes do you know of?) now, the initial thought i had when realizing the character was only mute for one issue was that the creator might have had difficulty in communicating the character's thoughts and ideas to the reader if he couldn't speak. but there are two big problems with that. first, he's given thought balloons that act pretty much as dialogue anyway. second, creators don rico (probably the writer) and jack binder (definitely the artist) left after that one story, and all the creative duties were picked up by jack cole, so they wouldn't have even been around to think maybe writing a mute character was too hard. now, the next thing i could think of would be that cole wasn't given much information about the character, and reworked things out of ignorance, maybe basing his work off a single sketch or something. the problem with that theory, though, is that cole was also editor of the series! he would have absolutely known what had gone into the previous issue! there no way cole could not have known the character was intended to be mute. there don't seem to be good statistics on the number of mute people in the world, or even just a single country. the world health organization estimates 15.6% of the world have some form of disability, and 2.2% of the overall population have what might be classified as a severe disability giving them "very significant difficulties in functioning." and yet we see very, very few instances of characters who exhibit any disability in comics. that's one of the reasons fans got upset when dc revamped barbara gordon (again) and removed her from her wheelchair. in scanning through a variety of lists, the biggest/most well-known mute character i can find in comics seems to be man-thing. (one could argue black bolt is mute, but that that is an active choice on his part and not the result of a physical, mental, or emotional problem seems to me to put him in a slightly different class.) besides that, you've got a couple infrequently-used green lanterns and a handful of background characters that were used for a single story. when people talk about diversity, it's not just about race. i know i tend to focus on trying to find/highlight/promote more people of color, and even when ableism is brought up, it's often thought of in terms of missing limbs. ultimately, i don't know why daredevil was changed after a single issue. but i'm talking today about being mute because that should be a concern as well. just because mute people don't speak doesn't mean they shouldn't get a voice. dan gearino profiles recent ccad graduates grace ellis and shae beagle, and their new image book: moonstruck. darryl cunningham is interviewed by the comic art festival podcast about psychiatric tales, science tales, supercrash and the upcoming graphic science book. jim ottaviani is interviewed for repubblica. it's in italian, but one automatic translation later, there's a few snippets about what he's working on next.karen kring interviews gene kannenberg about his recent abstract comics. let me clear right off the bat: today i'm talking about strange fruit: uncelebrated narratives from black history by joel christian gill from 2014. this is not about the mark waid and j.g. jones book of the same name from 2015. the waid/jones book is fiction; gill's book is history. (hence my reviewing it under my "on history" section.) strange fruit is a collection of nine stories about black men from american history that are generally not taught in schools. seven of the stories are fairly straightforward biographies, one is more of an autobiography (using the subject's own correspondence as narration), and one is more broadly about a town. some of the subjects i was at least somewhat familiar with previously, but most were entirely new to me. for the record, the book contains biographies of henry "box" brown, harry "bucky" lew, richard potter, theophilus thompson, alexander crummel, marshall "major" taylor, spottswood rice, bass reeves, and the town on malaga island. (i happened to read a taylor biography by frederick noland recently, and gill himself later expanded his reeves biography into a full book which i reviewed earlier this year.) the biographies here are solid, if necessarily short by the dictates of the overall book length itself. gill has clearly done his homework, and chosen subjects with a range of backgrounds. accordingly, he tells each story differently using a variety of framing devices and tonal styles that match the lives of his subjects. his cartoony style is somewhat deceptive in that it belies both the drama of the stories and some of the design and storytelling sensibilities gill has. although, in much the same way that "strange fruit" is something of a euphemism, gill also avoids any particularly graphic aspects of the stories; for example, using actual crows to suggest the violence that came with enforcing jim crow laws. i know i've complained in a variety of places (frequently on facebook) about how i remain upset at how distorted a view of history i was taught in school. i knew from around seventh grade that a lot was getting glossed over but as i get older, i keep discovering instances where we were flatly lied to. i feel like i've had to spend a good chunk of my adult life re-learning everything (primarily history) that i was taught incorrectly. so i love that comics like the ones gill is creating are out there, not only improving the education that i should have gotten in school, but doing so in an engaging comic format that i'm already enjoy. i love that gill is one of the guys out there doing exactly this type of thing. i understand he's working on strange fruit volume 2 right now, and i'm eager to pick that up whenever he's done. all that said, i do have two minor complaints about this book. first is that some of the biographies are left incomplete. not that gill never finished the story, but that the figures disappear from history and we just don't know what happened to them. given the subject matter, that's sadly not entirely surprising, but it's still a bit of a disappointment. the second issue i have is that all of the gill's subjects are men. women only show up as mothers, wives, and daughters. naturally, given that gill is trying to focus on "uncelebrated narratives", women like sojourner truth and harriet tubman are poor candidates, and given that black women are generally the least well respected (and therefore least documented) group of people in american history, i can understand that finding female-focused narratives would be more difficult, but what about josephine st. pierre ruffin or sarah e. goode or sophia b. packard or frances e.w. harper or... (side note 1: these are just a handful of notable black women i looked up just now. me, the ignorant white guy.) (side note 2: if you don't know these women, look them up!) gill's subjects are interesting, certainly, but i think that since he's trying to address giving due credit to under-represented black historical figures, he shouldn't limit himself to only men. but all in all, i'll recommend any of gill's historical books. he does a good job of presenting history in an entertaining and engaging way, and that he's covering poorly covered subjects makes it that much better! there have been more than a few pieces recently commenting on chuck rozanski's decision to not set up a mile high comics booth at comic-con international for the first time in 40-some years. as he explained in his newsletter, it basically boils down to the math -- rising costs and shrinking revenue. he's actually cited this trend the past few years, and as i recall, he seriously considered dropping the show last year. i first became aware of mile high comics back in the early 1980s via the ads they would take out in various comics. the ads were visually unattractive, just a full page (or two!) listing of comics for sale, but they proved to be very functional. they told you what comics they had available and how much each cost. if you couldn't find what you were looking for at your local shop, and travel to the nearest convention 150 miles away wasn't a regular option, this was clearly your best way to get back issues. (this is all pre-internet, of course.) the first check i ever wrote was actually to mile high comics, ordering around a dozen back issues of, i think, marvel two-in-one. mile high certainly wasn't the only one to use that approach, nor were they the first, but they often had a better/broader selection than most anyone else's advertised listings. i don't recall precisely how soon they jumped into internet sales, but their early site presence was basically a long-form, digitized version of their ads. that is, it consisted of hard-coded lists, and you had to write down what you wanted in an email or fax and send the that over to them. they could accept credit card payments, but you had to write your card number down and send that along for them to process manually. i know that they teased for a while a searchable online catalog, but it eventually went live in 1998. you were then able to scan through their entire stock (not just the titles that someone keyed in manually and may not have updated recently) and click which comics you wanted to order. again, with their huge inventory, it made finding normally hard-to-find comics easy. particularly if you were looking for a number of different titles/issues, and didn't want to pick them off one at a time in ebay. rozanski saw that the internet was going to become the primary way to sell back issues, and he updated his business model accordingly. it took some time, and probably cost a lot of money, but it's kept him as a relevant retailer for the past two decades. but have they updated their business model in those two decades? the mile high site has remained essentially unchanged, with only a few superficial modifications to the front end. you can still run a title search, but the results appear in a seemingly random order (if i recall correctly, it's based on most popular results, but there's nothing that says that currently) and clicking the button to add any given issue to your shopping cart provides no feedback letting you know the task has been completed. not to mention that the whole site design and structure looks like it's trapped in the late 1990s, with links for everything running down the sides of the home page. technically, the site does use a style sheet, but it's very rudimentary one. the site still works, but it's not a great user experience. and in light of ebay adding more of a shopping cart functionality and amazon allowing third parties to sell through their site, mile high's previous benefit of having tons of stock in a single location becomes less of a selling point since users can do much the same thing elsewhere. even though they may be buying from multiple sellers, the unified check-out process means that it may as well be a single seller from the purchaser's point of view. they don't care how many people their books come from, or how many individual packages show up on their doorstep; they just don't want to have to enter their credit card information several times. rozanski is right that the demographics of comic-con have shifted away from his favor. he noted that a lot of people don't even come into that exhibit hall, in favor of attending the various off-site parties and events elsewhere in the city. but this is part of the broader shift from purchasing "stuff" to purchasing "experiences." that was the underlying message at d23 last week -- that whole star wars themed hotel they announced is about a full extension of that as is currently possible. if i want a "thing" i can order it online. in many cases, i probably don't even have to pay for shipping. the two things i'm going to be looking at are the price and the ease of the purchase. mile high prices their books fairly (when you consider they under-grade most everything) but not cheaply, so they're rarely going to win on price. and if they don't continue investing in the purchase experience -- either online or at shows -- their customers will look elsewhere. one of the challeges in today's marketplace is that things are changing constantly. what worked forty years ago won't work today. what worked twenty years ago won't work today. what worked five years ago might not work today. the red queen told alice, “my dear, here we must run as fast as we can, just to stay in place. and if you wish to go anywhere you must run twice as fast as that.” i don't know that lewis carroll had 2017 business models in mind when he wrote that, but it definitely applies today! here are this week's links to what i've had published recently... the comics alternative - smart discussions on comic books and graphic novels: webcomics: reviews of gods can't die, kamikaze, and the secret life of gitmo's women http://ift.tt/2uihjk2 freaksugar: fanthropology: reclaiming terms http://ift.tt/2u01yhj kleefeld on comics: on history: reggae marvel http://ift.tt/2v7mxk5 kleefeld on comics: weekly comics links http://ift.tt/2ueevgc freaksugar: webcomics wednesday: tag! http://ift.tt/2vcoewh kleefeld on comics: on -isms: t'challa's coming http://ift.tt/2uuxcig kleefeld on comics: on strips: post syndicate syndication http://ift.tt/2tsufc1 last week, someone mentioned the old bungles comic strip by harry j. tuthill. i had heard of the bungles, but knew little about them and nothing about tuthill himself. so i started with a quick wikipedia search. tuthill was something of an unlikely cartoonist, seemingly not doing anything related to drawing or illustration until his 30s. but he launched home sweet home in 1918, which he retitled the bungle family in 1924. he finally retired in 1945, and passed away in 1957. here's the passage from his wikipedia entry that stands out to me, though...tuthill continued to draw the bungle family for mcnaught [syndicate] until he had a dispute with the syndicate in 1939, which no longer carried the strip in 1942. after a hiatus, the strip returned may 16, 1943, with newspapers running a promotional banner, "the bungles are back!" the final two years were syndicated by tuthill himself until 1945 when he retired.my first question is: what was this dispute about? i can't find any other references to it online, and what i have in my print library doesn't mention it at all. the don markstein toonopedia page says that tuthill tried retiring multiple times, so perhaps it was a conflict over that? the notion of ownership would be another obvious candidate, although given that he later returned to the strip without mcnaught which suggests that tuthill was able to hold on to the copyright, so maybe that was never in contention. but that's the other thing that strikes me: tuthill syndicated the strip himself in the 1940s. that wasn't unheard of, i suppose, but syndicates had been the primary distributors of newspaper comics for at least a couple decades by then. tuthill certainly would have been aware of, if not made many contacts in the newspaper world by 1943, so that would have helped him. creators often don't syndicate their own work because it requires a lot of business and social skills that right-brain creators don't often possess in abundance, if at all. i suspect it's much easier now, with so much being run digitally, but back in the mid-1940s, everything would have had to have been done manually. do-able, but as a ton of additional work besides just creating the strip itself. not to mention that a lot of newspapers only wanted to deal with one syndicate, rather than worry about and juggle two or more different accounts for comic books. and this is all in 1943 to boot! does anyone know more of this story that they'd be willing/able to share? this sounds absolutely fascinating! older posts home advertisement ads by project wonderful! your ad here, right now: $0 advertisement amazon.com widgets blog archive ▼  2017 (171) ▼  july (17) on strips: trip henley, detective on -isms: the mute daredevil weekly comics links on history: strange fruit review on business: the purchase experience weekly recap on strips: post syndicate syndication on -isms: t'challa's coming weekly comics links on history: reggae marvel weekly recap on strips: one bed on -isms: the filipino invasion weekly comics links on history: great day, great country on business: digitalization weekly recap ►  june (26) ►  may (27) ►  april (24) ►  march (26) ►  february (24) ►  january (27) ►  2016 (306) ►  december (24) ►  november (26) ►  october (26) ►  september (26) ►  august (26) ►  july (26) ►  june (25) ►  may (27) ►  april (24) ►  march (26) ►  february (25) ►  january (25) ►  2015 (253) ►  december (25) ►  november (20) ►  october (20) ►  september (21) ►  august (20) ►  july (21) ►  june (22) ►  may (20) ►  april (21) ►  march (22) ►  february (20) ►  january (21) ►  2014 (259) ►  december (23) ►  november (19) ►  october (21) ►  september (21) ►  august (21) ►  july (23) ►  june (21) ►  may (22) ►  april (22) ►  march (22) ►  february (21) ►  january (23) ►  2013 (342) ►  december (23) ►  november (30) ►  october (28) ►  september (26) ►  august (29) ►  july (30) ►  june (30) ►  may (28) ►  april (30) ►  march (28) ►  february (28) ►  january (32) ►  2012 (372) ►  december (32) ►  november (32) ►  october (29) ►  september (31) ►  august (31) ►  july (31) ►  june (31) ►  may (32) ►  april (30) ►  march (30) ►  february (31) ►  january (32) ►  2011 (367) ►  december (32) ►  november (30) ►  october (31) ►  september (30) ►  august (30) ►  july (30) ►  june (30) ►  may (31) ►  april (31) ►  march (30) ►  february (32) ►  january (30) ►  2010 (382) ►  december (35) ►  november (30) ►  october (29) ►  september (30) ►  august (28) ►  july (30) ►  june (31) ►  may (32) ►  april (30) ►  march (39) ►  february (33) ►  january (35) ►  2009 (365) ►  december (32) ►  november (30) ►  october (31) ►  september (31) ►  august (31) ►  july (28) ►  june (30) ►  may (31) ►  april (33) ►  march (36) ►  february (20) ►  january (32) ►  2008 (358) ►  december (24) ►  november (24) ►  october (34) ►  september (33) ►  august (32) ►  july (30) ►  june (32) ►  may (28) ►  april (31) ►  march (30) ►  february (28) ►  january (32) ►  2007 (382) ►  december (30) ►  november (31) ►  october (31) ►  september (34) ►  august (36) ►  july (33) ►  june (32) ►  may (30) ►  april (34) ►  march (32) ►  february (28) ►  january (31) ►  2006 (249) ►  december (30) ►  november (34) ►  october (26) ►  september (21) ►  august (23) ►  july (20) ►  june (21) ►  may (16) ►  april (19) ►  march (30) ►  february (9) there was an error in this gadget categories links on -isms on business on history on strips about me sean kleefeld sean kleefeld is an independent researcher whose work has been used by the likes marvel entertainment, titan books and 20th century fox. he writes the ongoing “incidental iconography” column for the jack kirby collector and “kleefeld on webcomics” column for mtv geek. he’s also contributed to alter ego, back issue and comic book resources. kleefeld’s 2009 book, comic book fanthropology, addresses the questions of who and what comic fans are. he blogs daily at kleefeldoncomics.com. view my complete profile connect copyright © 2014 sean kleefeld -->


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