A good guess would be Tony Strobl.

As with Disney, so, evidently, with other Schickel books. I actually bought his 1984 D.W. Griffith biography on the strength of some rapturous reviews, only to be brought back to earth by Tom Gunning's review (sympathetic but ultimately damning) in American Film. I never did finish reading that book.

When you base other works on such texts, double-check with a printed source if possible.

I have given a lot of thought to your suggestion that you write a book on the animation of cartoons. I want to be frank and say that I think anything of this nature, which has our approval, should be done in close cooperation wtih the studio, because there are many angles we have learned from the practical side that should be incroporated into a book of this sort if it is going to serve its purpose of stimulating interest in the art student and also be a contribution to the cartoon industry.


A certain parallel can be drawn here to an author vs.

He acquired a solid general arts education at the Cleveland School of Art, between 1933 and 1937.

Walt and Lillian spent the night of June 22 in suburban Brookline, at the home of Dr. Roger I. Lee, an eminent Boston physician and a member of the Harvard Corporation, the university's governing body. Walt and Lee had already met a few weeks earlier, when, as Lee wrote in his autobiography, The Happy Life of a Doctor (Little, Brown, 1956), he was in southern California to visit family. Lee and his wife went to Burbank to see Walt, who had by that time agreed to accept the honorary degree. "We found Disney's studio fascinating and Disney himself delightful," Lee wrote. He continued:


Goodbye, dear Edwige, butch elegance, punk legend.

The Fairest One of All reviewed, How to Train Your Dragon 2, Carl Barks's first published work, Walt and Diane Disney in Chicago in 1943, more on "concept art," the myth of the missing Disney credits, Felidae.

photo of Edwige, Antony and Tilda Swinton NYC 2012 by Chuck Fiorello

The Dell Comics Club, a batch of book reviews, the passing of Sody Clampett, a better picture of Carl Barks, "internal" versus "instrumental" motives in the animation industry.

It is inked by Steve Steere who came to be the main Strobl inker.

Reviews of new Disney books, including A Mickey Mouse Reader, how animation became the confusion of life, Frank Thomas and Ollie Johnston interviewed in October 1976.

"Disney Index" by Alberto Becattini, Florence 1990/93. "".

Funnybooks struggles into print, Frank Frazetta's animation art, Bob Hope and Bugs Bunny, what jazz's history has to say about animation's, Frank Thomas and Ollie Johnston interviewed in July 1987.

Birthdays, publication dates, and more

And sacred Cree representatives from the First People of Canada are joining protests in the UK against companies including British Petroleum and the Royal Bank of Scotland who are investing in the devastating tar sands projects, which are destroying Cree homelands and contributing to global warming.