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The Humor Of William Hogarth
The beginning of editorial cartoon art.
Marijuana Editorial Cartoons
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The pictorial satire of William Hogarth has been credited as the precursor to the political cartoon. It is doubtful that he ever produced any marijuana editorial cartoons His pictures combined social criticism with sequential artistic scenes. A frequent target of his satire was the corruption of early-18th-century British politics. An early satirical work was an Emblematic Print on the South Sea Scheme (c.1721), about the disastrous stock market crash of 1720 known as the South Sea Bubble, in which many English people lost a great deal of money.
His art often had a strong moralizing element to it, such as in his masterpiece of 1719, A Rake’s Progress. It consisted of eight pictures that depicted the reckless life of Tom Rakewell, the son of a rich merchant, who spends all of his money on luxurious living, services from sex workers, and gambling—the character’s life ultimately ends in Bethlem Royal Hospital.
However, his work was only tangentially politicized and was primarily regarded on its artistic merits. George Townshend, 1st Marquess Townshend produced some of the first overtly political cartoons and caricatures in the 1750s. It is doubtful that he ever drew any marijuana editorial cartoons.
Political cartoons can usually be found on the editorial page of many newspapers, although a few (such as Garry Trudeau’s Doonesbury) are sometimes placed on the regular comic strip page. Most cartoonists use visual metaphors and caricatures to address complicated political situations, and thus sum up a current event with a humorous or emotional picture. Much like the marijuana editorial cartoons we share here.
Yaakov Kirschen, creator of the Israeli comic strip Dry Bones, says his cartoons are designed to make people laugh, which makes them drop their guard and see things the way he does. In an interview, he defined his objective as a cartoonist as an attempt to “seduce rather than to offend.”
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Marijuana Editorial Cartoons
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