Vintage Mad Magazine #85 March, 1964, Lincoln Cover by N. Mingo, Fine+/Very Fine

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Verkäufer: mvineyard135 (5,489) 100%, Artikelstandort: Edgartown, Massachusetts, Versand nach: US und viele andere Länder, Artikelnummer: 223262710579 Magazine: Mad Magazine, March 1964, Volume 1, Number 85, Published by E. C. Publications, Inc. Condition: Magazine is in "Fine+/Very Fine-" condition, some minor bumped corners, 1/4 inch tear on right edge of front cover 2 inches down from top corner. Some tanning around edges. Internal pages are off white/tan. See pictures for all details. Magazine in pictures is actual magazine you will get. Mad: is an American humor magazine founded in 1952 by editor Harvey Kurtzman and publisher William Gaines,launched as a comic book before it became a magazine. It was widely imitated and influential, affecting satiricalmedia as well as the cultural landscape of the 20th century, with editor Al Feldstein increasing readership to more than two million during its 1974 circulation peak. As of May 2016, Mad has published 539 issues.The magazine is the last surviving title from the EC Comics line, offering satire on all aspects of life and popular culture, politics, entertainment, and public figures. Its format is divided into a number of recurring segments such as TV and movie parodies, as well as freeform articles. Mad's mascot, Alfred E. Neuman, is typically the focal point of the magazine's cover, with his face often replacing that of a celebrity or character who is lampooned within the issue. Humorous Parodies of: The TV show "Hazel" starring Shirley Booth, takeoffs on the comic strips Popeye, Mary Worth, Dick Tracy, and Joe Palooka, pieces on the TV shows "To Tell the Truth", "The Garry Moore Show", "You Asked for It", "The Beverly Hillbillies", and "Candid Camera", and an article on making a Broadway Musicals with the famous Monsters of filmdom Spy vs. Spy: is a wordless comic strip published in Mad magazine. It features two agents involved in espionageactivities, one is dressed in white, and the other in black, but they are otherwise identical, and are particularly known for their long, rodent-like noses.The pair are constantly at war with each other, using a variety of booby-traps to inflict harm on the other. The spies usually alternate between victory and defeat with each new strip. A metaphor for the Cold War, the strip was created by Cuban expatriate cartoonist Antonio Prohías, and debuted in Mad #60, dated January 1961. Don Martin (May 18, 1931 – January 6, 2000): was an American cartoonist whose best-known work was published in Mad from 1956 to 1988. His popularity and prominence were such that the magazine promoted Martin as "Mad's Maddest Artist." Whereas other features in Mad, recurring or otherwise, typically were headed with pun-filled "department" titles, Martin's work always was headed with only his name—"Don Martin Dept."—further fanfare presumably being unnecessary. At his peak, each issue of Mad typically carried three Martin strips of one or two pages each.Although Martin's contributions invariably featured outrageous events and sometimes outright violations of the laws of space-time, his strips typically had unassuming generic titles such as "A Quiet Day in the Park" or "One Afternoon at the Beach." The six-panel "The Impressionist" features a bull who becomes a famous artist by smearing a man and displaying his remains as an abstract painting. The four-panel "One Night in the Miami Bus Terminal" presents a man who approaches a machine labeled "Change," inserts a dollar bill, and changes to a woman. In another gag, a man is flattened by a steamroller but is saved by the timely intervention of a concerned passerby, who folds him into a paper airplane and throws him towards the nearest hospital. Norman Theodore Mingo: (20 January 1896 – 8 May 1980): was an American commercial artist and illustrator. He is most famous for being commissioned to formalize the image of Alfred E. Neuman for Mad. In 1956 Mingo answered a New York Times ad for an illustrator, and was selected by Mad publisher William M. Gaines and editor Al Feldstein to create a warmer, more polished version of a public domain character the magazine had been using. Previously, the magazine had printed a rougher image and redrawings of the character, which were randomly dubbed "Melvin F. Coznowski" or "Mel Haney" in addition to "Alfred E. Neuman." The pollyannic simpleton had appeared in many guises and variations since the 19th century, including in dental advertisements that assured the public of minimal tooth-pulling pain. Permanently named Alfred E. Neuman, the character became Mad magazine's mascot with issue #30. In November 2008, Mingo's original cover featuring the first "official" portrait of Neuman sold at auction for $203,150.Norman Mingo crafted several Mad covers in 1956-7 before leaving the magazine. He returned to Mad in 1962 and painted most of its front covers until 1976. His last Mad cover appeared on issue #211 (December 1979). Mingo produced 97 Mad covers in total, and also illustrated dozens of additional cover images for Mad's many reprint Specials and its line of paperbacks. Shipping: We ship the magazine(s) in large envelopes, in a clear plastic magazine bag, layered between two sheets of reinforced cardboard, again in another second clear plastic bag, and with clear shipping tape reinforcing the outside of the large envelope and protecting the shipping label. This has proven to be a highly safe and effective way to ship and protect the magazine(s). Condition: Magazine is in" Fine+/Very Fine-" condition, some minor bumped corners, 1/4 inch tear on right edge of front cover 2 inches down from top corner. .Some tanning around edges. Internal pages are off white/tan. See pictures for all details. Magazine in pictures is actual magazine you will get, Year: 1964, Grade: 7.0 FN/VF, Genre: Humor/Satire, Country/Region of Manufacture: United States, Trade Mark:: Alfred E. Newman, Publisher:: William M. Gaines, Editor:: Albert B. Feldstein, Cartoons: Spy vs Spy by Antonio Prohías, Artist: Don Martin, Cover by:: Norman T. Mingo

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