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Christopher, Brandon. "Rethinking Comics and Visuality, from the Audio Daredevil to Philipp Meyer's Life." Disability Studies Quarterly 38.3 2018. Accessed 17 May. 2019. <http://dsq-sds.org/article/view/6477>. 
Added by: joachim (5/17/19, 5:20 PM)   Last edited by: joachim (5/17/19, 5:22 PM)
Resource type: Web Article
Language: en: English
Peer reviewed
DOI: 10.18061/dsq.v38i3.6477
BibTeX citation key: Christopher2018
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Categories: General
Keywords: "Daredevil", "Life", Disability, Materiality, Meyer. Philipp, Superhero, Translation, USA
Creators: Christopher
Collection: Disability Studies Quarterly
Views: 4/612
Attachments   URLs   http://dsq-sds.org/article/view/6477
Abstract
This essay examines two comics that question, either implicitly or explicitly, the near-ubiquitous association of comics and the visual. First, it examines the 'audio edition' of Mark Waid's Daredevil #1, an attempt to translate the comic into an aural medium, and assesses the efficacy of translating a text that has been conceived as visual into a non-visual form. It then turns away from mainstream, visually-conceived comics, examining Philipp Meyer's Life, a 2013 independent comic designed to be read by sighted and non-sighted readers. Taken together, these readings propose that comics' presumed dependence on visuality is more arbitrary than has heretofore been acknowledged.
  
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