Note: You must put youritalics, capitalisationand punctuation in the right place.
Fred Moore's Three Caballeros, Bob Clampett as Hollywood tour guide, reviewing the comics-reprint reviews, Walt Disney's 110th birthday anniversary, more on the MGM cartoon studio.
If there is no author given, use Anon.
Taking a summer break, Egghead and Elmer, more on Sita Sings the Blues, Pixar's Up, the role of words and drawings in early Disney story work.
10 What do I do if I can’t find a named person
Access to is based on a site license account. If your institution has subscribed and you are already logged in to your institution account, you will be able to see 'Access brought to you by...' in the top banner of this site.
13 How do I use quotations? p.13
Remember...You must put youritalics, capitalisationand punctuation in the right place.
14 How do I distinguish between two items by the same
How to set up a trial or subscription for an institution: Librarians or lecturers interested in setting up trial access to can find out more . Students interested in the resource should speak to the relevant librarian, lecturer or head of department.
15 How do I distinguish between two authors with the
The dilemma could be resolved if Fantagraphics sold the empty Pogo boxes separately after the books were published, but as best I can tell the boxes are available only when you buy the boxed sets, that is, when you buy books you don’t need if you’ve already done Fantagraphics the favor of ordering the individual volumes in advance. Perhaps you can encourage Gary Groth to make the empty boxes available at some reasonable price.
same surname in the same year? p.15
Although Volume 4 is, like its predecessors, self-recommending, I feel obliged to offer a caveat. The comedy in the daily strips in the new book is, to me, softer in focus than the daily miracles that Kelly was producing a few years earlier. Missing is the menace that is often lurking in the earlier strips, menace that typically but not invariably takes the form of efforts by some of Kelly's characters to eat their friends and neighbors. Other times, his characters seem to want to do no more than inflict gratuitous damage on those same friends and neighbors, and without giving much thought to what they're doing. I think about the wonderful trial of Albert the Alligator, when Albert's friend Churchy LaFemme, the turtle, warns Albert away from the trial on one day, then testifies against him on another, when he preposterously identifies a catfish skeleton as the bones of the Pup Dog. As harsh as such a précis might sound, the strips themselves are anything but grim, much funnier than the less abrasive strips of a few years later.