This article analyses the production of caricatures in post-revolutionary Paris, specifically the role of publishers and artists and the constraints of censorship within society of that time. By considering such factors in the light of English caricature production, we will outline the exchanges that took place between London and Paris at the turn of the nineteenth century and demonstrate that the two cities' comic print productions were subject to reciprocal influences.
J. Gavin Paul, Caroline Rossiter, Ann Miller and Mark McKinney
Pierre Assouline, Hergé: The Man Who Created Tintin, trans. Charles Ruas
Jean-Marie Apostolidès, The Metamorphoses of Tintin, or, Tintin for Adults
Stephen E. Tabachnick, ed., Teaching the Graphic Novel
Philippe Delisle, Spirou, Tintin et Cie, une littérature catholique? Années 1930 / Années 1980 [‘Spirou, Tintin and Company, a Catholic Literature? 1930s / 1980s’]
Archi & BD, La ville dessinée, an exhibition on view at the Cité de l’Architecture et du Patrimoine, Paris, from 9 June, 2010 to 28 November, 2010.
Jean (Cabu) Cabut, Anke Feuchtenberger, Harry Morgan, Mark David Nevins, Jean (Plantu) Plantureux, Caroline Rossiter, Tanitoc, Michael G. Vann and Jane Weston
Notes on contributors