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Is Diss a System? : a Milt Gross Comic Reader by Gross, Milt; Gross, Milt; Kelman, Ari Y

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By Gross, Milt; Gross, Milt; Kelman, Ari Y

Milt Gross (1895-1953), a Bronx-born cartoonist and animator, first came across repute within the past due Nineteen Twenties, writing comedian strips and newspaper columns within the unmistakable accessory of Jewish immigrants. through the tip of the Twenties, Gross had turn into essentially the most well-known humorists within the usa, his paintings drawing compliment from writers like H.L. Mencken and Constance Roarke, even whereas a few of his Jewish colleagues discovered Gross' Read more...

summary: Milt Gross (1895-1953), a Bronx-born cartoonist and animator, first came upon popularity within the past due Nineteen Twenties, writing comedian strips and newspaper columns within the unmistakable accessory of Jewish immigrants. through the tip of the Twenties, Gross had turn into some of the most recognized humorists within the usa, his paintings drawing compliment from writers like H.L. Mencken and Constance Roarke, even whereas a few of his Jewish colleagues came across Gross' severe renderings of Jewish accents to be extra crass than comical. operating throughout the decline of vaudeville and the increase of the newspaper comic strip strip, Gross captured American hum

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Additional resources for Is Diss a System? : a Milt Gross Comic Reader

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In the same restaurant scene, Looy put on a stereotypical Chinese accent but ended up being mocked by the waiter, who responded in proper English: Looy: We Melican people wantee tie-ee on nosey-bagee-savee?? Waiter: I dare say—!!! —Wise guy, huh— Gotta watch dem blokes— cagey mob dey are! Probbly got de plans of West Point tatooed on his left kidney!!! Well, watcha gonna have—hey— lay off, pop—dat ain’t no straw—ha ha ha—ats a hot one tryin to zip tea troo a chopstick—Ems chopstics, ye eat witt em!

Wise guy, huh— Gotta watch dem blokes— cagey mob dey are! Probbly got de plans of West Point tatooed on his left kidney!!! Well, watcha gonna have—hey— lay off, pop—dat ain’t no straw—ha ha ha—ats a hot one tryin to zip tea troo a chopstick—Ems chopstics, ye eat witt em! Mr. Feitelbaum: Hm—Is dees a fect. A foist cless Chinaman you bicoming, ha, dope??? So—um—hm—wot kind from a crazy beel from fare is dees—ha?? 55 While the scene illustrated the changing power dynamics in immigrant families, where children often knew more about the 54.

And not a word in it—no Music, neither,” and it told an appropriately epic story of a lumberjack who loses his love interest to a robber baron and his adventures to get her back. The story follows the main character from Alaska to New York, through countless dangerous encounters with crooked businessmen, wild animals, forests, and cities. Ever the parodist, Gross drew his novel with another in his sights. Specifically, he aimed to skewer Lynd Ward’s critically acclaimed 1929 wordless novel Gods’ Man.

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