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  1. Caricaturists are a specialized type of illustrative artist.
  2. Caricaturists are an excellent "Guest Warmer" and a welcome addition to any function. (Web site)
  3. Caricaturists are very popular at wedding receptions, birthday parties, corporate events, trade shows, and dozens of other special events and parties.
  4. Caricaturists were not slow to exploit the new medium.
  5. Caricaturists: A great personalized party favor, cool cartoon style drawing with humorous overtones done onsite at your next event. (Web site)


  1. A caricature is a portrait that exaggerates or distorts the essence of a person or thing to create an easily identifiable visual likeness.
  2. Caricature is commonly a medium for satire. (Web site)
  3. Caricature is the foundation of cartooning.
  4. Caricature was best suited to oppositional politics and was virtually incompatible with any kind of commemorative intent. (Web site)
  5. The word "caricature" can also apply to a person or thing that displays behaviour or mannerisms that are ridiculously exaggerated and overly stereotypical . (Web site)


  1. A cartoon is a drawing, representational or symbolic, that makes a satirical, witty, or humorous point. (Web site)
  2. A cartoon is any of several forms of art, with varied meanings that evolved from one to another.
  3. A cartoon is any of several forms of illustrations with varied meanings that evolved from its original meaning. (Web site)
  4. A cartoon is any of several forms of illustrations with varied meanings.
  5. A cartoon is any of several forms of illustrations, with varied meanings that evolved from one to another.


  1. Cartoons are about things that aren't real- pure imagination.
  2. The cartoons are dated '76.

Albert Guillaume

  1. Born in Paris, France, Albert Guillaume became a leading caricaturist during the Belle --poque. (Web site)
  2. Albert Guillaume died during the occupation in the rural village of Faux in the Dordogne d--partement of France in 1942. (Web site)
  3. Results from FactBites: Albert Guillaume (171 words) Albert Guillaume, born February 14, 1873 - died 1942, was a French painter and caricaturist. (Web site)

Charles Philipon

  1. Charles Philipon was a caricaturist of moderate talent. (Web site)
  2. Charles Philipon was a publisher, journalist, printmaker, caricaturist.

Editorial Cartoons

  1. Editorial cartoons are a type of gag cartoon found almost exclusively in news publications and news websites. (Web site)
  2. Editorial cartoons are a type of gag cartoon found almost exclusively in news publications.
  3. Editorial cartoons are a variation of this, found almost exclusively in news publications.

English Caricaturists

  1. Pages in category "English caricaturists" The following 29 pages are in this category, out of 29 total. (Web site)
  2. English caricaturists and graphic humourists of the nineteeth century; how they illustrated and interpreted their times. (Web site)

French Caricaturists

  1. Pages in category " French caricaturists " The following 13 pages are in this category, out of 13 total.
  2. Between 1830 and 1893, the emblematic La Caricature and Le Charivari were run by two great French caricaturists, Charles Philipon and Honor- Daumier.

Gerald Scarfe

  1. Gerald Scarfe was a leading political cartoonist in the late 20th century. (Web site)
  2. Gerald Scarfe was born on 1 June 1936 in St John's Wood, London, the son of a City banker.
  3. Gerald Scarfe was first recognized for his political cartoons for the Sunday London Times. (Web site)

Isaac Robert Cruikshank

  1. Artists and caricaturists published by Tregear included a member of the Cruikshank family of caricaturists, Isaac Robert Cruikshank. (Web site)
  2. Isaac Robert Cruikshank (1789-1856), caricaturist, illustrator, and portrait miniaturist, was the brother of George Cruikshank. (Web site)

Isaac Cruikshank

  1. Isaac Cruikshank (1756 - 1811), Scottish painter and caricaturist, was born in Edinburgh.
  2. His grandfather had taken up the arts, and his father, Isaac Cruikshank, was a painter.
  3. His father, Isaac Cruikshank, was a caricaturist who died as a result of his alcoholism in 1811. (Web site)

James Gillray

  1. James Gillray is a British etcher and caricaturist.

Jean Effel

  1. Jean Effel, real name Fran--ois Lejeune ( 12 February 1908 --- 10 October 1982) was French painter, caricaturist, illustrator and journalist. (Web site)
  2. Jours sans alboches; 70 dessins de Jean Effel. (Web site)

John Leech

  1. JOHN LEECH (1817-1864), English caricaturist, was born in London on the 29th of August 1817. (Web site)
  2. This usage dates from 1843 when Punch magazine applied the term to satirical drawings in its pages,[1] particularly sketches by John Leech. (Web site)
  3. A contribution to the history of caricature from the time of the first Napoleon down to the death of John Leech, in 1864.

La Silhouette

  1. La Silhouette was initially known as a moderate journal in a time of intense political debate. (Web site)
  2. La Silhouette was the first French newspaper to regularly publish prints and illustrations, giving them equal or greater importance than the written text. (Web site)

Max Beerbohm

  1. His first book, The Works of Max Beerbohm, was published in 1896. (Web site)
  2. I remember that Mr. Max Beerbohm (who has every merit except democracy) attempted to analyse the jokes at which the mob laughs. (Web site)
  3. There, he discovered the books and caricatures of another Old Carthusian, Sir Max Beerbohm, henceforth both hero and model for the young Osbert.


  1. Nadar is a self-made billionaire who defines success not just in terms of what is reflected in the bottom line. (Web site)
  2. Nadar was also the inspiration for the character of Michael Ardan in From the Earth to the Moon. (Web site)
  3. Nadar was born in 1820 in Paris (although some sources state Lyon).
  4. Nadar was born into a family of eight, and his father, Sri Sivasubramaniya Nadar, was a district judge and, hence, a man of limited means. (Web site)

Paul Gavarni

  1. Paul Gavarni was the nom de plume of Sulpice Guillaume Chevalier (1801 or 1804 in Paris --- November 23, 1866), a French caricaturist, born in Paris.
  2. Paul Gavarni was the nom de plume of Sulpice Guillaume Chevalier (born 1801 or 1804 in Paris; died November 23, 1866), a French caricaturist, born in Paris.


  1. Punch was responsible for the modern use of the word ' cartoon ' to refer to a comic drawing.
  2. Punch was a British weekly magazine of humour and satire published from 1841 to 1992 and from 1996 to 2002. (Web site)

Ralph Steadman

  1. Ralph Steadman (born Wallasey, May 15, 1936) is a British cartoonist and caricaturist.
  2. From England, Ralph Steadman and Gerald Scarfe further honed a visual language that supplemented other protest media. (Web site)
  3. Few people knew Thompson as well as Ralph Steadman did.


  1. Saartjie was depicted in scientific and anatomical drawings, in playbills and aquatint posters, in cartoons, paintings and sculpture. (Web site)
  2. Saartjie was persuaded: Dunlop, she said, had "promised to send her back rich". (Web site)
  3. Saartjie was to be the exhibit. (Web site)

Steve Bell

  1. Steve Bell (born February 26, 1951) is an English political cartoonist, whose work appears in The Guardian and other places.
  2. Includes remarks on Hogarth's The Invasion and on a caricature by Steve Bell based on Hogarth's O the Roast Beef of Old England.

Thomas Rowlandson

  1. Thomas Rowlandson is a famous grotesque artist but I couldn't find really good examples of his work.
  2. Thomas Rowlandson was one of the three famous Caricaturists in Great Britain at least, between 1780 to 1820. (Web site)
  3. Thomas Rowlandson was well recognized as one of the greatest figures in late 18th and early 19th century English caricature. (Web site)

Wilhelm Busch

  1. Wilhelm Busch ( 15 April 1832 - 9 January 1908) was a German caricaturist, painter and poet who is known for his satirical picture stories. (Web site)
  2. Wilhelm Busch also wrote a number of poems in a similar style to his picture stories. (Web site)
  3. The most influential European cartoonist in terms of American comics was Wilhelm Busch (1832-1908). (Web site)

Allan Cavanagh

  1. Allan Cavanagh (1975-) is an Irish cartoonist and caricaturist.
  2. The blog of Irish caricature artist and cartoonist Allan Cavanagh.

Al Hirschfeld

  1. Al Hirschfeld is a child prodigy who grew old but never up. (Web site)
  2. Al Hirschfeld is a man of few words. (Web site)
  3. Al Hirschfeld is an artist available through Celebrity Art by an agreement with the Margo Feiden Gallery in New York City . (Web site)
  4. Al Hirschfeld was to the art of caricature. (Web site)


  1. The artist was interviewed at Forum Gallery earlier this year.
  2. The artist was to devise it, in a playful spirit like that of Nature, whenever She offered him suitable models.


  1. The awards are named in honour of Canadian-born co-creator of Superman, Joe Shuster (1914-1992), and are awarded at the Paradise Comics Toronto Comicon.
  2. The awards were sponsored by Fantagraphics through their magazine Amazing Heroes.


  1. Caricatures are 8 --" x 11" and executed on quality paper in full color. (Web site)
  2. Caricatures are a lively and fun way to break the ice at your next party or corporate event. (Web site)
  3. Caricatures are entertainment and a giveaway.
  4. The caricatures were drawn at a furious pace, as can be seen in the films that survive. (Web site)

Charles Williams

  1. Charles Williams was an author, poet, playwright and theologian.


  1. More strips followed, with the term "comic" quickly adopting through popular usage to refer to the form rather than the content Ibid.
  2. More strips followed, with the term "comic" quickly adopting through popular usage to refer to the form rather than the content<ref name="ref29" Ibid.


  1. Comics: an introduction. (Web site)
  2. The term "comics" in this context does not refer to comic strips (such as Peanuts or Dilbert).


  1. Daumier was an artist, a man of feeling rather than a politician, not lively in ideas, but masterly in depiction. (Web site)
  2. Daumier was born in 1808, in Marseilles, into the family of a glazier. (Web site)

David Levine

  1. David Levine is a fluent jazz saxophonist who has developed a warm, approachable style. (Web site)
  2. David Levine is a former candidate for the Parti Quebecois.
  3. David Levine is a teacher, facilitator, musician and songwriter.


  1. England is the largest and most populous constituent country [i] of the United Kingdom [i].
  2. England was incredibly dull and everything exciting seemed to be in America. (Web site)


  1. The event was a success and the boy had a great time rubbing cake all over himself. (Web site)
  2. The event was an incredible experience, I'll never forget it.

George Cruikshank

  1. George Cruikshank was a famous British caricaturist and book illustrator who lived between 1792 and 1878.


  1. Illustrators are great examples of this.
  2. Illustrators were household names. (Web site)


  1. Ireland are in a tough group along with Samoa and will have to perform well above expectations to qualify for the later stages.
  2. Ireland is the third largest [i] island [i] in Europe [i].

James Sayers

  1. James Sayers was arrested for Possession of Methamphetamine and lodged at corrections. (Web site)

John Collier

  1. John Collier was born and also died in Milnrow, Lancashire.
  2. John Collier was born and died in Milnrow, Lancashire. (Web site)

John Minnion

  1. John Minnion gives multi-media presentations on the subject of Hitler's List. (Web site)
  2. Lynne Truss and John Minnion first worked together in 1986 at The Listener magazine, where she was the Books Editor and he illustrated the music page. (Web site)

Kate Carew

  1. Kate Carew is a one hour documentary which tells Carew---s story as a woman, as an artist, and as a symbol of women---s rights and America---s progress.


  1. Leech was a rapid and indefatigable worker. (Web site)
  2. Leech was a singularly rapid and indefatigable worker. (Web site)

Le Charivari

  1. Le Charivari was an illustrated newspaper published in Paris, from 1832 to 1937 by caricaturists Charles Philipon and Gabriel Aubert.
  2. Le Charivari was geared toward an upper-middle-class male readership, who, most likely, also held republican sentiments.


  1. Culture > Languages > Language > Glossaries
  2. Arts > Illustration > Caricature > Hirschfeld, Al. (Web site)
  3. Arts > Literature > World Literature > British > 19Th Century > Beerbohm, Max > Works > Zuleika Dobson. (Web site)
  4. Kids And Teens > People And Society > Biography > Illustrators > Hirschfeld, Al. (Web site)
  5. Regional > Europe > United Kingdom > Arts And Entertainment > Visual Arts > Artists > Cartoonists. (Web site)

Related Keywords

    * Prints * Richard Newton * Thomas Nast * Turner * William Hogarth
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  Links checked: April 05, 2013.
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