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Rifkind, Candida: "Drawn from Memory. Comics Artists and Intergenerational Auto/biography." In: Canadian Review of American Studies 38 (2008), S. 399–427. 
Added by: joachim (07/20/2009 01:29:29 AM)   Last edited by: joachim (12/31/2017 12:29:41 PM)
Resource type: Journal Article
Languages: English
Peer reviewed
DOI: 10.1353/crv.0.0020
BibTeX citation key: Rifkind2008a
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Categories: General
Keywords: "Bannock Beans and Black Tea", "Jimmy Corrigan", "Maus", Autobiography, Canada, Collaboration, Gallant. Gregory, Gender, Representation, Seth, Spiegelman. Art, USA, Ware. Chris
Creators: Rifkind
Collection: Canadian Review of American Studies
Views: 10/453
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Abstract
This article examines the dynamics of father-son relationships and the problems of intergenerational collaboration in Art Spiegelman's Maus I and II, Seth and John Gallant's Bannock, Beans, and Black Tea: Memories of a Prince Edward Island Childhood during the Depression, and Chris Ware's Jimmy Corrigan: The Smartest Kid on Earth. All three authors are critically acclaimed cartoonists and graphic novelists who use the mixed medium of verbal-visual narratives to tell stories about biological and symbolic fathers. These works reject dominant notions of masculinity and fatherhood through various forms of collaborative auto/biography and intergenerational semi-auto/biography that gravitate towards an aesthetics of smallness. The article concludes that, even as these three projects stage a reconciliation between fathers and sons, past and present, public and private, they nevertheless question the politics and practices of representing self and other in popular graphic form.
Added by: joachim  Last edited by: joachim
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