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Old July 30th, 2014 #1
Alex Linder
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Default #1 Comic Books Thread

on PC overtaking comics
http://takimag.com/article/thor_lose...#axzz38zFjkW00
 
Old July 30th, 2014 #2
Sam Emerson
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The invention of the comic strip medium is credited to a gentile, Richard Outcault, creator of The Yellow Kid and Buster Brown. Comic books were created by Max Gaines (Maxwell Ginsburg) and Harry I. Wildenberg as a way to print really cheap compilations of newspaper strips. Comic books, except for Disney's before they were bought out, have always been almost entirely the work of Jews. Stan Lee, Seigel and Schuster and Bob Kane, creators of almost all the characters Hollywood still makes movies about, were Jews.

Before Jews took over the culture, however, it was gentile Carl Barks Uncle Scrooge comics that outsold all the Jew superheroes. Despite this, Jews could never bring themselves to imitate Disney's wholesome approach to entertainment. In fact the industry was almost destroyed in the fifties when the Jews endless promotion of violence and degeneracy in children's entertainment caused a congressional inquiry. In terms of sales the industry never recovered, though the arrival and growth of television is partly to blame for that.
 
Old July 31st, 2014 #3
Ray Allan
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I wasn't really into superhero comics as a kid, but I did watch the animated versions on TV in the 60s/early 70s like Spider-Man, Thor, The Sub-Mariner, etc. The comics I usually read were Sgt. Rock, published by DC Comics, written and illustrated by Jack Kirby and Joe Kubert (don't know their jew names, if they were jews) and Marvel's Sgt. Nick Fury and his Howling Commandos battling the "evil Nazis". Fury even punched out Hermann Goering in one issue, like Captain Amerikwa did to Hitler. Of course, I was 9-14 years old, long before I remotely became aware of jew propaganda and listening back then to my grandfather's exploits in the "Big One", WW2, about him fighting the Germans. I also got some laughs reading Sad Sack comics, originally created by George Baker for GIs in WW2, which was published into the 1970s. I think it was about then my father told me to stop reading "those stupid funny books" and grow up.
 
Old July 31st, 2014 #4
Sam Emerson
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The comics I usually read were Sgt. Rock, published by DC Comics, written and illustrated by Jack Kirby and Joe Kubert (don't know their jew names, if they were jews)
They were both Jews. Joseph Kubert was his real name.
 
Old July 31st, 2014 #5
Alex Linder
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Originally Posted by Sam Emerson View Post
The invention of the comic strip medium is credited to a gentile, Richard Outcault, creator of The Yellow Kid and Buster Brown. Comic books were created by Max Gaines (Maxwell Ginsburg) and Harry I. Wildenberg as a way to print really cheap compilations of newspaper strips. Comic books, except for Disney's before they were bought out, have always been almost entirely the work of Jews. Stan Lee, Seigel and Schuster and Bob Kane, creators of almost all the characters Hollywood still makes movies about, were Jews.

Before Jews took over the culture, however, it was gentile Carl Barks Uncle Scrooge comics that outsold all the Jew superheroes. Despite this, Jews could never bring themselves to imitate Disney's wholesome approach to entertainment. In fact the industry was almost destroyed in the fifties when the Jews endless promotion of violence and degeneracy in children's entertainment caused a congressional inquiry. In terms of sales the industry never recovered, though the arrival and growth of television is partly to blame for that.
Comic books have traced the arc movies traversed. They were wholesome when that paid, or was too hard to buck, but they were always jew dominated. When jews acceded to full media/political power in the sixities, they became conduits for overt perversions in the usual leftist molds.

I don't know who reads comic books these days. I'm not even sure where you'd find them. I guess the genre has been restyled as graphic novels, with some interest from white nerds.

One thing I learned from that article was that comic books had a code, similar to the Hays code for movies.
 
Old August 1st, 2014 #6
Samuel Toothgold
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Default Here's a comic which attempts implanting fictitious Slopehead humanenes into the minds of Slope-unwise children:

The entire episode, here:

http://vnnforum.com/showthread.php?p...54#post1717654

 
Old August 1st, 2014 #7
N.B. Forrest
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I read that shit when I was a kid: The Hulk, Thor, The Human Torch, the Super, Bat & Spider men of course - but my all-time favorite was the mostly forgotten Iron Fist: a masked White kung fu expert with a devastating fist that turned into (wait for it) red-hot iron when it was time to Open a Can.

Need I say that I was glued to the One-Eyed Kike for my weekly Kung Fu fix?
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Old August 2nd, 2014 #8
Alex Linder
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Originally Posted by N.B. Forrest View Post
I read that shit when I was a kid: The Hulk, Thor, The Human Torch, the Super, Bat & Spider men of course - but my all-time favorite was the mostly forgotten Iron Fist: a masked White kung fu expert with a devastating fist that turned into (wait for it) red-hot iron when it was time to Open a Can.

Need I say that I was glued to the One-Eyed Kike for my weekly Kung Fu fix?
I think you're a little older. Comic books were never around when I was a kid. I read some Mad magazines, that was about it. I wasn't allowed to watch much tv growing up, so when I finally had the chance in college, I watched everything. So many things work like that, but it's still the right policy for children, I think. The content is the second-worst thing about tv, I believe. The first is it makes people physically unhealthy, mentally passive, and unable to concentrate. It clusters with other undesirable activities.
 
Old August 2nd, 2014 #9
Jim Harting
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Originally Posted by Ray Allan View Post
I wasn't really into superhero comics as a kid, but I did watch the animated versions on TV in the 60s/early 70s like Spider-Man, Thor, The Sub-Mariner, etc. The comics I usually read were Sgt. Rock, published by DC Comics, written and illustrated by Jack Kirby and Joe Kubert (don't know their jew names, if they were jews) and Marvel's Sgt. Nick Fury and his Howling Commandos battling the "evil Nazis". Fury even punched out Hermann Goering in one issue, like Captain Amerikwa did to Hitler. Of course, I was 9-14 years old, long before I remotely became aware of jew propaganda and listening back then to my grandfather's exploits in the "Big One", WW2, about him fighting the Germans. I also got some laughs reading Sad Sack comics, originally created by George Baker for GIs in WW2, which was published into the 1970s. I think it was about then my father told me to stop reading "those stupid funny books" and grow up.
Yeah, Nick Fury's "Howling Commandos" were an multiracial special ops squad, with one each of your basic ethnic/racial stereotypes: a two-fisted Irishman, a Jew, an Italian kid from Brooklyn, a nig-nog, etc. They even had a blonde-haired Southerner--but they killed him off early on.

What I really liked is when they added a "Nazi" counterpart to the "Howling Commandos": the "Blitzkrieg Squad of Baron Von Striker." They always lost, but they did it in style!

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Last edited by Jim Harting; August 3rd, 2014 at 01:38 AM.
 
Old August 2nd, 2014 #10
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I don't know who reads comic books these days. I'm not even sure where you'd find them. I guess the genre has been restyled as graphic novels, with some interest from white nerds.
You find them mostly in comic book stores.

The direct market is the dominant distribution and retail network for North American comic books. It consists of one dominant distributor and the majority of comics specialty stores, as well as other retailers of comic books and related merchandise. The name is no longer a fully accurate description of the model by which it operates, but derives from its original implementation: retailers bypassing existing distributors to make "direct" purchases from publishers. The defining characteristic of the direct market is non-returnability: unlike bookstore and newsstand distribution, direct-market distribution prohibits distributors and retailers from returning their unsold merchandise for refunds.

The development of the direct market is commonly credited with restoring the North American comic book publishing industry to profitability after contraction of the market in the mid-1990s. The emergence of this lower-risk distribution system is also credited with providing an opportunity for new comics publishers to enter the business, despite the two bigger publishers Marvel and DC Comics still having the largest share. The establishment and growth of independent publishers, beginning in the late 1970s and continuing to the present, was made economically possible by the existence of a system that targets its retail audience, rather than relying on the scattershot approach embodied in the returnable newsstand system.

This distribution system was created by Phil Seuling to cater to the many comic book stores that began opening in the seventies.

In 1972, Seuling founded East Coast Seagate Distribution, named after the community Sea Gate, where he lived as an adult. Seuling cut deals with Archie, DC, Marvel, and Warren to ship their comic books from a new distribution center in Sparta, Illinois, thereby developing the concept of the direct market distribution system for getting comics directly into comic book specialty shops, bypassing the then established newspaper/magazine distributor method.

Comics historian Mark Evanier, noting the significance, wrote that

. . . it became apparent that the old method was being destroyed, with or without selling books the Seuling way, so DC, Marvel and other companies tried it. Within a year, around 25% of all comic books were being sold via 'direct' distribution, through Seuling's company and about a dozen others, with 75% still on conventional newsstands. Within ten years, those percentages were reversed. Today, the 'direct market' is the primary market.
 
Old August 2nd, 2014 #11
Sam Emerson
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I think you're a little older. Comic books were never around when I was a kid. I read some Mad magazines, that was about it.
In 1960 Superman's paid circulation was 810,000. By 1970 it had fallen to 446,678. By 1980, even after a blockbuster Superman movie, it was down to 178,946.

The characters and franchises originated in comic books have never been more popular, but the medium is a niche market.
 
Old August 2nd, 2014 #12
Ray Allan
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Yeah, Nick Fury's "Howling Commandos" were an multiracial special ops squad, with one each of your basic ethnic/racial stereotypes: a two-fisted Irishman, a Jew, an Italian kid from Brooklyn, a nig-nog, etc. They even had a blonde-haired Southerner--but they killed him off early on.

What I really liked is when they added a "Nazi" counterpart to the Howling Commandos": the "Blitzkrieg Squad of Baron Von Striker." They always lost, but they did it in style!

It was Baron Strucker, actually. He vaguely resembled Col. Klink from Hogan's Heroes, bald head, monocle, etc. Basically, the jew's stereotype of a German officer. And of course, Hitler was portrayed as a raving lunatic.
 
Old August 2nd, 2014 #13
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I read comics as a kid, but I was mostly interested in the artwork, not the stories. The only series I ever really liked as a story was the first Mask series (later adapted into the silly Jim Carry movie). Very dark and violent. It seems like the comic medium is dying so it doesn't surprise me they have to resort to gimmicks to get people to pay attention to them. I remember the Punisher had surgery to look black in 1990's and within 10 books he turned back to normal.
 
Old August 2nd, 2014 #14
N.B. Forrest
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I think you're a little older. Comic books were never around when I was a kid. I read some Mad magazines, that was about it. I wasn't allowed to watch much tv growing up, so when I finally had the chance in college, I watched everything. So many things work like that, but it's still the right policy for children, I think. The content is the second-worst thing about tv, I believe. The first is it makes people physically unhealthy, mentally passive, and unable to concentrate. It clusters with other undesirable activities.
Born in Nov. '65.

Comics were all over the place when I was a kid. I read Mad, too: I remember their opposition to smoking, with one toon renaming Salem cigs "Slay 'em"....
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Old August 2nd, 2014 #15
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I also liked the Conan & horror comics, and National Lampoon was about as funny-hip as it got at my local newsstand. The rock mag Creem had a lot of jokes that went over my young head.
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Old August 14th, 2014 #16
Ray Allan
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Born in Nov. '65.

Comics were all over the place when I was a kid. I read Mad, too: I remember their opposition to smoking, with one toon renaming Salem cigs "Slay 'em"....
Remember the old Charles Atlas and Joe Weider bodybuilding ads? This was of course, the time before steroids and workout videos. And the ads for the X-ray glasses and other silly stuff?
 
Old October 24th, 2014 #17
N.B. Forrest
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Remember the old Charles Atlas and Joe Weider bodybuilding ads? This was of course, the time before steroids and workout videos. And the ads for the X-ray glasses and other silly stuff?
Oh yeah: Made a MAN out of Mac, Chuck did....lol

Lots of funny stuff in the '70s. Remember the stores with signs that curiously read "Marital Aids" & "Rubber Goods"?

"What's that mean, Mom & Dad? Tires?"

"Uh, yeah. Something like that...."
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