How To Read Donald Duck

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How To Read Donald Duck

Author : Ariel Dorfman
ISBN : STANFORD:36105018799804
Genre : Comic books, strips, etc
File Size : 20.78 MB
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The classic, critical and humorous study of cultural imperialism and children's literature; how the Disney fantasy world reproduces the "American Dream" fantasy world, and the disastrous effect of Disney comics and other "mass" cultural merchandise on the development of the so-called "Third" World. In 1973 this work was banned and burned in Chile, and later the English edition was banned for more than a year by the US government. In comic book format with cartoon examples, introduction by David KUNZLE on the Disney world, a bibliography of left writings on cultural imperialism and the comics, and an appendix by John Shelton LAWRENCE on the book's US censorship and the legal-political issues involved in the right to criticize Disney.
Category: Comic books, strips, etc

How To Read Donald Duck

Author : Anarchist Alliance of Aotearoa
ISBN : OCLC:152784521
Genre : Comic books, strips, etc
File Size : 86.15 MB
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Category: Comic books, strips, etc

Donald Duck

Author : Carl Barks
ISBN : 3770435567
Genre :
File Size : 74.57 MB
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Gesammelte Abenteuer von Donald Duck und seinen berühmten Mitstreitern.
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The Parts That Got Left Out Of The Donald Duck Book Or How Karl Marx Prevailed Over Carl Barks

Author : David Kunzle
ISBN : OCLC:54711786
Genre : How to read Donald Duck
File Size : 87.87 MB
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Kunzle describes his work on the translation and introduction to the English edition of Para leer al Pato Donald, which appeared as How to read Donald Duck, including meetings with authors Ariel Dorfman and Carl Barks.
Category: How to read Donald Duck

How To Read Donald Duck

Author : ARIEL DORFMAN; ARMAND MATTELART.
ISBN : 1786804778
Genre : ART
File Size : 46.58 MB
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Censored and condemned, this is a highly controversial Marxist critique of how our favourite cartoons are vehicles for capitalist ideology.
Category: ART

France And The Americas

Author : Bill Marshall
ISBN : 9781851094110
Genre : America
File Size : 60.91 MB
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Category: America

Carl Barks And The Disney Comic Book

Author : Tom Andrae
ISBN : 1578068584
Genre : Biography & Autobiography
File Size : 29.66 MB
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The first full-length critical study of the genius who created Duckburg and Uncle Scrooge
Category: Biography & Autobiography

How To Read El Pato Pascual

Author : Jesse Lerner
ISBN : 1911164724
Genre : Appropriation (Art)
File Size : 43.85 MB
Format : PDF, Kindle
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Investigating the reception and reuse of the imagery of one of the world's largest production companies, this book explores the prevalent presence of Walt Disney in Latin America. Examined through artworks including painting, photography, graphic work, drawing, sculpture and video, as well as vernacular objects and documentary material. In English and Spanish.
Category: Appropriation (Art)

Walt Disney S Donald Duck

Author : Carl Barks
ISBN : 1606996533
Genre : Comics & Graphic Novels
File Size : 87.6 MB
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In this collection of stories, originally published during the 1950s, follow the epic adventures of Donald Duck and his nephews, Huey, Louie, and Dewey. Facing a financial crisis, Uncle Scrooge recruits his nephews for a trip to the McDuck clan's ancient castle to locate a lost treasure-- guarded by a jealous ghost!
Category: Comics & Graphic Novels

Donald Duck Comics By Carl Barks

Author : Source Wikipedia
ISBN : 1230478639
Genre :
File Size : 82.25 MB
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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 35. Chapters: A Christmas for Shacktown, A Financial Fable, Back to the Klondike, Christmas on Bear Mountain, Donald Duck Finds Pirate Gold, Donald Duck in Old California!, Flip Decision, Horsing Around with History, Island in the Sky (comics), Land Beneath the Ground!, List of Disney comics by Carl Barks, Lost in the Andes!, Luck of the North, North of the Yukon, Only a Poor Old Man, Pluto Saves the Ship, Salmon Derby, Searching for a Successor, Sheriff of Bullet Valley, The Carl Barks Collection, The Fabulous Philosopher's Stone, The Ghost of the Grotto, The Golden Fleecing, The Golden Helmet, The Golden River (comics), The Money Champ, The Money Well, The Old Castle's Secret, The Second-Richest Duck, The Victory Garden (comics), Tralla La, Vacation Time. Excerpt: Carl Barks was an American Disney Studio illustrator and comic book creator. The quality of his scripts and drawings earned him the nicknames The Duck Man and The Good Duck Artist. Some titles, writers and exact dates in this list are yet not known. The list does not contain covers and unpublished comics which makes it still an incomplete glossary of Carl Barks' stories. North of the Yukon is a story featuring Scrooge McDuck and his nephews, Donald Duck and Huey, Dewey, & Louie. It was written and drawn by Carl Barks. This was his last story involving Scrooge's adventures in Alaska. It was published in September 1965, and later reprinted in May 1993. Gemstone Publishing later reprinted the story again in 2005 for a Donald Duck/Uncle Scrooge graphic novel with another story inspired by this one called "Somewhere in Nowhere." The character of Barko was inspired by an actual sled dog named Balto, who participated in the 1925 serum run to Nome. Barks had read an article about Balto in an issue of National Geographic, and was inspired to create this character. The story...
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The Politics Of Motherhood

Author : Jadwiga Pieper Mooney
ISBN : 9780822973614
Genre : History
File Size : 61.34 MB
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With the 2006 election of Michelle Bachelet as the first female president and women claiming fifty percent of her cabinet seats, the political influence of Chilean women has taken a major step forward. Despite a seemingly liberal political climate, Chile has a murky history on women's rights, and progress has been slow, tenuous, and in many cases, non-existent. Chronicling an era of unprecedented modernization and political transformation, Jadwiga E. Pieper Mooney examines the negotiations over women's rights and the politics of gender in Chile throughout the twentieth century. Centering her study on motherhood, Pieper Mooney explores dramatic changes in health policy, population paradigms, and understandings of human rights, and reveals that motherhood is hardly a private matter defined only by individual women or couples. Instead, it is intimately tied to public policies and political competitions on nation-state and international levels. The increased legitimacy of women's demands for rights, both locally and globally, has led to some improvements in gender equity. Yet feminists in contemporary Chile continue to face strong opposition from neoconservatism in the Catholic Church and a mixture of public apathy and legal wrangling over reproductive rights and health.
Category: History

The Dream Of Three Lifetimes

Author : Peter Cullen Bryan
ISBN : OCLC:1083985980
Genre :
File Size : 64.53 MB
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Disney is one of the major cultural exports of America, with a multimedia empire of film, comics and even theme parks. Traditionally, the process has been regarded as one-sided and imperialistic, with Disney (and American culture at large) marching into new territories and asserting control over the native popular culture. This process is in fact more multifaceted, with American culture creating something entirely new in interactions with other cultures; the meaning is typically reinterpreted by outside audiences. This utilization of American culture also differs from the manner it is consumed domestically; Disneys comics remain among the best-selling worldwide, instead of the niche products that they are in the American market. The success of Disney is not built on enforcing a march towards homogeneity; rather, the intellectual properties are adapted by translators, writers, artists, and consumers to take on new, relevant meanings within Germany in particular, where the properties have grown beyond their American origins. Three creators in particular stand out: Carl Barks, Erika Fuchs, and Don Rosa. Barks provides original context in both America and Germany, Fuchs and her translations offer clues into why the comics became popular, and Rosa works towards of an understanding of how the comics continued after the retirements of Barks and Fuchs. These three creators were crucial to the development of the fan communities around the comics, and the impact is still felt within the larger German society. American Studies has many blind spots; it is apt to ignore things which have already been "definitively" examined. I seek to examine Disney comics, particularly in a transnational context. However, the final word on this scholarship is Dorfman and Mattelart's Marxist reading of the comics How To Read Donald Duck, originally published in 1973 in the shadow of Pinochet's coup in Chile. It is a key work of scholarship on the power of the comic book, yet has effectively served as the last word on the Disney comic since. My endeavors to apply new theories to more fully examine the worldwide popularity of Disney's character have consistently faced the presumption that I am approaching the works from the same angle, just updated to current theory. This presumption of the work being couched within the post-colonial theory has created expectations with what the work should be. I believe that Disney's influence is different than is immediately apparent, and that the criticism of How To Read Donald Duck is not entirely unwarranted, but becomes overly simplistic when applied to the broader spectrum of Disney media worldwide. There is a tendency in academia to posit Disney as a harbinger of American imperialism and a fixture of neoliberal values, but I contend that their comics are not being read by the populace in the manner put forth. What I would do is in the same vein as Dorfman and Mattelart: reconsidering how these comics are received by their readers, and how that impacts the culture around them. Consensus among the fan community places Carl Barks as the most significant creator of Donald Duck comics, a paragon that enshrined the character and his supporting in the public consciousness the world over. The art and stories of Barks were the foundation upon which fandoms were built, and the subject of opposition from certain intellectual circles, but this view fails to consider the contribution of others in the development of this readership. The editor Erika Fuchs was single-handedly responsible for the written content of these comics in Germany for several decades, allowing her readers to consume them not as exotic foreign media but as familiar storybooks. Her translations are especially notable for subtly shifting and changing the written words to suit the German audience, and reflects a significant case for the consideration of translation studies. Fuchs's work allowed these comics on a position similar to that of superhero comics in America, inspiring a continuous run of comic books, collected volumes, fan conventions, and even a traveling art exhibit. The modern state of Donald Duck fandom in Germany reflects the end result of a process of negotiation that reconsiders cultural imports within an existing cultural context.
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