- THIS MODERN WORLD. TOMORROW, TOM // Santa Fe Reporter;5/8/2013, Vol. 40 Issue 19, p10
The comic strip "This Modern World" on topic of threat assesment for terrorism is presented.
- THINKING THINGS THROUGH. // American Prospect;Nov2004, Vol. 15 Issue 11, p9
Presents a comic strip about U.S. President George W. Bush's decision to launch antiterrorism attack in Iraq.
- Art Spiegelman's 9/11 Offensive. Knutsen, Chris // GQ: Gentlemen's Quarterly;Sep2004, Vol. 74 Issue 9, p258
Reports that New York City-based artist Art Spiegelman will publish the board book "In the Shadows of No Towers." Spiegelman's portrayal of the terrorist attack in the U.S. in September 2001; Pulitzer award received by Spiegelman for his graphic novel "Maus"; Lessons learned by Spiegelman from...
- THE REVOLT OF THE COMIC BOOKS. Sanchez, Julian // American Prospect;Nov2007, Vol. 18 Issue 11, p43
The article assesses the use of political allegory focusing on the War on Terror in various comics in the U.S. War on Terror as a subject is embedded in the superhero genre in which a superhero can kill a president because of his decision to engage in an illegal war in Iraq, an example of which...
- MINIMUM SECURITY. McMillan, Stephanie // Off Our Backs;Jan/Feb2002, Vol. 32 Issue 1/2, p32
Presents a comic strip depicting the response of the Bush administration to the September 11 terrorist attacks in the U.S.
- MIINIMUM SECURITY. // Off Our Backs;Jan/Feb2002, Vol. 32 Issue 1/2, p33
Presents a comic strip celebrating the sentiments of the government following the September 11 terrorist attacks in the U.S.
- Dead Boy Detectives, Vol. 1: Schoolboy Terrors. // Publishers Weekly;7/14/2014, Vol. 261 Issue 28, p58
No abstract available.
- THIS MODERN WORLD. TOMORROW, TOM // Boise Weekly;12/24/2014, Vol. 23 Issue 27, p4
No abstract available.
- The amazingly expensive Spiderman. // Alberta Report / Newsmagazine;6/28/93, Vol. 20 Issue 28, p30
States Calgary comic dealer Gary Roy last month sold a copy of Marvel Comics' `Amazing Fantasy No. 15' for a staggering $14,000, the most ever paid for a comic book. Steven Fishler of New York's Metropolis Comics paid the handsome sum for the inaugural issue of the Amazing Spiderman, still...