7 edition of Popeye Vol. 1 found in the catalog.
November 27, 2006 by Fantagraphics .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||200|
Thanks to the animated-short series, Popeye became even more of a sensation than he had been in comic strips, and bypolls showed that the sailor was Hollywood's most popular cartoon character. Paramount then sold the Popeye film catalog to Associated Artists Productionswhich was bought out by United Artists in He'll randomly beat the shit out of someone unprovoked on one page and then tell kids to eat their spinach on the same page, and it only adds to the strip's strangeness and charm. Printer Friendly With theatrical shorts and an additional cartoons produced for television, keeping track of Popeye cartoons is a task best left to the truly devoted.
Extras None, except for an obnoxious anti-piracy PSA a lame "jokey" one featuring clips from "The Wizard of Oz" that plays as the disc loads, because, you know, just because toddlers are too young to use the computer doesn't mean we shouldn't berate them anyway. Anything can happen. Popeye has made brief parody appearances in modern animated productions, including: A typical Popeye style rescue was spoofed in The Simpsons episode " Jaws Wired Shut ". Because some of the cartoons contain material which may be considered offensive to modern audiences, each disc in this collection includes a title card disclaimer which summarizes that the cartoons depict sexist, ethnic and racist stereotypes that may be offensive to modern audiences.
In this volume, for example, he slugs Olive Oyl more than once, and when Popeye finds him, he sends an octopus to kill him. It was an hour-long animated series produced by Hanna-Barbera Productionswhich tried its best to retain the style of the original comic strip Popeye returned to his original costume and Brutus to his original name of Blutowhile complying with the prevailing content restrictions on violence. Now, we come to the bad news. In both stories, we learn that a millionaire wants the animal in question to exploit its magical powers Bernice the whiffle hen brought good luck.
Designing information systems in the field of education
Customary land law in Africa
Solid state physics.
The triumph of the saints
You Can If You Think You Can
structure of disparity in developing agriculture
Here Comes Peter Cottontail
Lets Make Seasonal Windsocks
Once again, reference to spinach was conspicuously absent. This sequence has never been republished since its original publication 75 years ago. His distinctive speech pattern is a joy. Jun 09, Fabio rated it it was amazing Believe it or not, Segar's Popeye strips from the 30's are the most fun, intelligent, irriverent, original and inventive rich comics ever made.
To the layman, all those titles become a blur, especially once you leave the safe harbor of the Fleischer and Famous Studios shorts and enter the murky depths of kiddie TV.
For these cartoons, Bluto's name was changed to "Brutus", as King Features believed at the time that Paramount owned the rights to the name "Bluto". This volume also contains the conclusion of Donald Phelps's incisive and articulate critical essay on Segar's work, "Real People, Real Theatre.
It is the final volume in this series. The Dolby mono soundtrack fares slightly better, presenting dialogue and music clearly enough, if in a flat tone. Granted, these cartoons always looked lousy - in one shot, you can see the dark edge of an animation cell drag across the screen as a character walks out of frame.
Charles M. When Turner Entertainment acquired the cartoons ina long and laborious legal struggle with King Features kept the majority of the original Popeye shorts from official video releases for more than 20 years.
Original television cartoons[ edit ] InKing Features Syndicate commissioned a new series of cartoons titled Popeye the Sailorbut this time for television syndication. Popeye as he appeared in Drawn Together InLions Gate Entertainment produced a computer-animated television special, Popeye's Voyage: The Quest for Pappywhich was made to coincide with the 75th anniversary of Popeye.
And, perhaps even more importantly, it's a lot of fun, too! It is, if possible, even worse than it sounds. The Color Specials have also had their original opening titles restored, marking the first time in a half-century they have been shown in their original format.
Segar was a remarkble cartoonist and an inventive storyteller, and these classic adventures are strongly recommended for all libraries. Sadly, the strips in this volume lack some of the freshness of those in previous volumes.
While many of the Paramount Popeye cartoons remained unavailable on video, a handful of those cartoons had fallen into public domain and were found on numerous low budget VHS tapes and later DVDs.
Extras None, except for an obnoxious anti-piracy PSA a lame "jokey" one featuring clips from "The Wizard of Oz" that plays as the disc loads, because, you know, just because toddlers are too young to use the computer doesn't mean we shouldn't berate them anyway. Eugene actually predicts the future.
Authors have concentrated on the earliest Popeye cartoons from Fleischer Studios because those films broke new ground in technique and humor, and on the made-for-TV cartoons of the s because many of them are so awful. Three volumes were released between andcovering all of the black-and-white cartoons Popeye Vol.
1 book from to The The Secret Appeal of the Famous Studios Popeye Cartoons ends by exploring the ways the films could have influenced other cartoons, comic books, and even feature length movies. King Features instead opted to release a DVD boxed set of the s made-for-television Popeye the Sailor cartoons, to which it retained the rights, in In addition to the daily and Sunday strips, this volume will present a true collector's item: Segar's never-reprinted two-week World's Fair continuity.
But the only mention here of a certain leafy green plant is in the name of a minor character, Miss Spinich sic. These are the folks that told us "Super Friends" would be better without any actual superhero action, and they figured Popeye would be funnier if he didn't have to punch anybody.
Not to be missed. Limit one per customer while supplies last.Popeye the Sailor: The s, Volume 3 is the sixth volume in a series of DVD by Warner Archive Collection released by Warner Home Video collecting, in chronological order, the theatrical Popeye cartoons originally distributed by Paramount atlasbowling.com is also the third authorized collection of theatrical Popeye cartoons to be released on a Blu-ray atlasbowling.comed by: Isadore Sparber, Seymour Kneitel, Bill.
Feb 27, · POPEYE THE SAILOR: VOLUME 2 Back in Print on DVD: atlasbowling.com "Oh, boy!" Popeye says when he and Olive Oyl embark on a quest for hidden gold. "We'll be wealthy millionaires - and rich.
Popeye the Sailor is a muscular American cartoon fictional character created by Elzie Crisler Segar. The character first appeared in the daily King Features comic strip Thimble Theatre on January 17,and Popeye became the strip's title in later years.
Popeye has also appeared in theatrical and television animated cartoons. Segar's Thimble Theatre strip was in its 10th year when Popeye Syndicate(s): King Features Syndicate. Click to read more about Popeye, Vol. 1: I Yam What I Yam!
by E. C. Segar. LibraryThing is a cataloging and social networking site for booklovers/5(1). Download Popeye Classics Vol.
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Fifth volume of Popeye antics ushering in Eugene the Jeep and Poopdeck Pappy, Popeye's old man. The color reproductions are excellent and the episodes are just as great as the ones in Volume 1. The one where the men of Spinachovia refuse to fight unless Popeye brings them hot ladies was funny/5.