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Comic Books

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Will Williams

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Comic Books

PostSat Feb 08, 2014 1:20 pm

Comic books can, like other means of communications, be used for good purposes, or for bad, when considering their impact on the race. We can explore both the good use of comix, as well as the detrimental. First, the reader must understand just how Jewish the comic book industry has been in the U.S. from its inception:
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Jews in Comic Books
How American Jews created the comic book industry.
By Arie Kaplan

Jews built the comic book industry from the ground up, and the influence of Jewish writers, artists, and editors continues to be felt to this day. But how did Jews come to have such a disproportionate influence on an industry most famous for lantern-jawed demigods clad in colorful tights?
First Comic Books

The story begins in 1933. During that year, the world experienced seismic changes in politics and pop culture. An unemployed Jewish novelty salesman named Maxwell Charles "M.C." Gaines (née Max Ginzberg) had a brilliant idea: if he enjoyed reading old comic strips like Joe Palooka, Mutt and Jeff, and Hairbredth Harry so much, maybe the rest of America would, too. Thus was born the American comic book, which a contract with god, jewish comic bookssin its earliest days consisted of reprinted newspaper funnies. Gaines and his colleague Harry L. Wildenberg at Eastern Color Printing soon published February 1934's Famous Funnies #1, Series 1, the first American retail comic book.

Rival comic book publishers sprang up immediately. However, by the mid-1930s publishers were already starting to exhaust the backlog of daily and Sunday strips that could be reprinted. The easiest way to fill the demand for new comic book features was for publishers to tap writers and artists who couldn't get work anywhere else, either because they were too young, too inexperienced, or Jewish--in most cases, all three. Advertising agencies had anti-Semitic quotas, and newspaper syndicates only occasionally took on a token Jewish cartoonist like Milt Gross or Rube Goldberg. But the comic book companies were mostly run by Jewish publishers like Timely Comics's Martin Goodman or DC Comics's Harry Donenfeld. It was a situation similar to that of the early motion picture industry, in which Jewish directors, producers, and studio executives who'd faced anti-Semitism in other industries built an industry of their own.

Because the comic book stories were being written and drawn largely by inexperienced teenagers, they were often crude rip-offs of the popular newspaper strips of the day, such as Tarzan or Buck Rogers. Enter writer Jerry Siegel and artist Joe Shuster, the creators of Superman. In 1938, DC Comics published the Man of Steel's first adventure in the pages of Action Comics #1. Superman was an instant hit. Literally dozens of Superman clones were rushed into production by rival comic book publishers, and suddenly the comic book industry had a future.

According to most comic book historians, Superman's creation heralded the beginning
of the so-called "Golden Age" of comic books, the era during which the visual grammar of the medium was established. It was also a time when many classic characters were created. There was nothing overtly Jewish about the characters created during this era. However, occasionally a comic book character would emerge that had certain Jewish signifiers. After America became involved in World War Two, Timely Comics superhero Captain America's Jewish creators Joe Simon and Jack Kirby pitted their star-spangled warrior against the Nazi agent Red Skull. Captain America's alter ego Steve Rogers could be seen as a symbol for the way Jews were stereotypically depicted as frail and passive. That is, until he took a serum that transformed him into the robust Captain America. The serum was created by "Professor Reinstein," an obvious nod to famed Jewish physicist Albert Einstein. And Superman gave such a pounding to Nazi agents from 1941-45 that, according to legend, Nazi Minister of Propaganda Joseph Goebbels jumped up in the midst of a Reichstag meeting and denounced the Man of Steel as a Jew.
A Bad Influence

After the war, however, comic sales started to drift off. One reason for this was the increasing concern that comics were a bad influence on the nation's children. In 1947, Max Gaines's ne'er-do-well son Bill Gaines assumed control of his late father's company Educational Comics, renamed it Entertaining Comics, and over the next few years phased out the wholesome titles like Picture Stories from the Bible in favor of gory, lurid titles like Tales From the Crypt and The Vault of Horror. The new EC was a hit. In 1952 an EC humor comic book created by Harvey Kurtzman often featured Yiddish words like "ganef," "feh," "oy," and "fershlugginer" in the stories. That humor title was MAD.

This anti-comic book sentiment led in the spring of 1954 to the publication of The Seduction of the Innocent, based on Jewish psychologist Frederic Wertham's seven-year-long study of the effects of comic books on America's youth. Dr. Wertham condemned most of the genre--especially crime and horror comics--for having contributed to juvenile delinquency. [more here on that Jew critic of Jew comix: http://comicscomicsmag.com/2010/04/j...er-angle.html] As the outcry following the publication of Seduction of the Innocent grew, so did the call for government intervention. The Hearings Before the Subcommittee to Investigate Juvenile Delinquency of the Committee on the Judiciary opened in Manhattan federal court on April 21, 1954. Bill Gaines had to cancel his entire line, except for MAD, which became a magazine to escape censorship. Thanks to writers and cartoonists like Al Jaffee, Will Elder, Frank Jacobs, and Mort Drucker, MAD soon became well-known for a certain urban Jewish sensibility. MAD had a huge influence, helping to pave the way for modern comedy as we know it.
The Marvel Age

The comic book industry took awhile to fully recover from the damage that Wertham had wrought. That changed when Stan Lee (born Stanley Martin Lieber) decided to develop a new type of superhero book. For 1961's Fantastic Four, Lee teamed with his frequent collaborator, artist Jack Kirby (born Jacob Kurtzberg), to create a group of superheroes who weren't sunny or optimistic like rival company DC's heroes. One member of the Fantastic Four, Ben Grimm (aka The Thing) felt like a freak because cosmic rays had transformed him into an orange, granite-skinned monster. With Ben Grimm, Lee and Kirby were using a superhero as a metaphor for Jews, African-Americans, and other minorities.

The Thing, Ben Grimm, is Jewish. During this period of rapid growth, Martin Goodman's company, once known as Timely, would officially be named Marvel Comics, and this era would be remembered as the "Marvel Age" of Comics (roughly 1961-1970). Throughout this period, Lee and/or Kirby created or co-created many classic characters, including Spider-Man, the Hulk, Thor, Iron Man, and Nick Fury. Lee and Kirby would also expand the "superhero as outsider" metaphor with other creations, such as 1963's X-Men. Featuring a group of superpowered mutants who tried to help the very people who feared and loathed them for being different, X-Men was a potent allegory for being "born different." And in the late 1970s, Jewish comic book writer Chris Claremont would introduce openly Jewish characters into the X-Men like Kitty Pryde, who often wore a Star of David necklace. Claremont would also provide a new backstory for the X-Men's arch nemesis Magneto, explaining that the villain's hatred of humanity resulted from his childhood spent enduring the horrors of the Nazi concentration camps.
Graphic Novels

By the mid-1980s, the novel-length comics narrative, or "graphic novel," was riding its first wave of mainstream popularity in part thanks to Art Spiegelman's groundbreaking work Maus. A memoir in comics form about Spiegelman's father's experiences during the Holocaust, the book also involved a frame story about Spiegelman's dysfunctional relationship with his father in the present day. Perhaps the most fascinating aspect of Maus is that the characters in the book are drawn as animals: Jews are mice, Germans are cats. In 1992, a year after part two of Maus was released, Spiegelman's work won the Pulitzer Prize, the first such honor for a graphic novel or comic book.

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Of course, Spiegelman wasn't the first person to popularize the graphic novel; Will Eisner, creator of the 1940s comic strip The Spirit, created the graphic novel A Contract With God in 1978. A collection of four stories about the Bronx tenement life of Eisner's youth, A Contract With God's title story involved Frimme Hersh, a pious Jew who renounces his faith when his young daughter dies. And Harvey Pekar, an unassuming Jewish file clerk from Cleveland, has spent the past thirty years chronicling the minutiae of his life in the pages of the autobiographical comic book series American Splendor.

Today, Jewish-themed graphic novels are more common than ever before. This wealth of new work includes graphic novels such as James Sturm's The Golem's Mighty Swing, Miriam Katin's We Are On Our Own, Ben Katchor's The Jew of New York, and Joe Kubert's Yossel: April 19, 1943. We can only guess what the future has in store for Jewish comic book creators. But the proverbial writing is on the wall--and in this case, that writing is encased in a word balloon.
Arie Kaplan

Arie Kaplan is the author of the critically-acclaimed nonfiction book From Krakow to Krypton: Jews and Comic Books (JPS). He's also a comic book writer and a screenwriter. Recently, Arie wrote the story and dialogue for the upcoming House M.D. videogame. Please check out his website, http://www.ariekaplan.com.
http://www.myjewishlearning.com/culture ... ooks.shtml
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C.E. Whiteoak

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Re: Comic Books

PostSun Feb 09, 2014 11:55 pm

I knew Superman was created by two Jews, but had no idea the comic book business was so completely jewified from its very beginning. I wonder if the western comics I used to enjoy way back in the early 'fifties were written and published by Jews. If so, Red Ryder and the Lone Ranger will never seem the same to me.
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Michael1488

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Re: Comic Books

PostSat Apr 19, 2014 9:58 pm

Will, do you happen to have copies of the first comic book the old National Alliance published, entitled "The Saga of White Will"? I would of liked to purchase this long ago when i was a supporter and member, but never got around to it unfortunately.

Also, was the name of the lead protagonist in that Comic based on you? Looking back on it I can only assume it was. :D
"Freedom is not free, free men are not equal, and equal men are not free." - Richard Berkely Cotton

Always Remember O.R.I.O.N. - Our Race Is Our Nation.
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Will Williams

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Re: Comic Books

PostSun Apr 20, 2014 8:55 pm

Look what I found in an old Stormfront thread:
http://ia700602.us.archive.org/32/items ... e_Will.pdf

I once purchased 100 of these comix for $100. Now they are so rare that I could only find one online, at Amazon, and the seller wants $35. I guess I should have bought another 100 while they were still in stock. With $3,500 we could prime the pump toward get a second issue into production.

I have your address, Michael, and will send you a copy in gratitude for your sending the Dresden cd master.

Yes, the title character was named after me, sort of. I had already been using that double entendre for several years since I lucked up and my middle name is White. My art studio was White Will Studio. Oddly enough, It was Kevin Alfred Strom who suggested to Dr. Pierce that we use that name. You might say that after two decades Kevin and I have come full circle. ;)
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Michael1488

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Re: Comic Books

PostMon Apr 21, 2014 7:29 pm

That's great Will, thank you for your generosity. Perhaps some day we can get this comic and future issues into mass production once again. While the genre of comic books has become less popular these days, I still know many friends and family with youngsters in elementary and junior high school who still buy and read comics. It would be great to distribute this comic of a positive racial angle among young people today.

The comic books of today are thoughtless, idiotic, and have no moral values to teach young White kids. Some of them are even downright disgusting. A little while back I saw a new comic book series based on a transgendered/gay hero. If this doesn't convince White Americans that the Jews are hellbent on confusing and destroying healthy mental attitudes in our kids, I don't know what will. The popular comic series like Batman and Superman gained popularity during and after World War 2 with the heroes fighting "evil Nazi's" and such.

Comics have been used as a medium to sway public opinion, at least the younger people in our demographic. They are just another tentacle utilized by the entertainment media, and as such are controlled by the jews.
"Freedom is not free, free men are not equal, and equal men are not free." - Richard Berkely Cotton

Always Remember O.R.I.O.N. - Our Race Is Our Nation.
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Will Williams

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Re: Comic Books

PostFri May 02, 2014 6:42 pm

The comic book industry is more Jewish than we thought:




White kids need to be shielded from such nonsense.

I haven't watched this video but it's about how Jews and comics somehow go together:


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Cosmotheist

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Re: Comic Books

PostSat May 03, 2014 9:40 am

Hello Folks,

Related to comic books are political cartoons.
Some of the best from our point of view were
by Dennis Nix.

See link below:
http://i493.photobucket.com/albums/rr30 ... temeso.jpg

With what is currently going on in the Ukraine
now it is clear that the "usual suspects" are at
it again!

What else isn't new?

Best regards,
Cosmotheist

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Will Williams

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Re: Comic Books

PostSat May 03, 2014 3:38 pm

Cosmotheist wrote:Hello Folks,

Related to comic books are political cartoons.
Some of the best from our point of view were
by Dennis Nix. See link below:
http://vnnforum.com/showthread.php?t=90610



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Cosmotheist

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Re: Comic Books

PostSat May 03, 2014 8:39 pm

Will Williams wrote:
Cosmotheist wrote:Hello Folks,

Related to comic books are political cartoons.
Some of the best from our point of view were
by Dennis Nix. See link below:
http://vnnforum.com/showthread.php?t=90610



Here is another excellent one showing the "fatal influence" of the "usual suspects"
of their controlled tv programming by Dennis Nix, and a few others:

http://williamlutherpierce.blogspot.com ... toons.html

Thanks Will!

Best regards,
Cosmotheist

Image

PS--Dennis Nix, apparently, did many of the cartoons in the original Turner Diaries as well
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Will Williams

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Re: Comic Books

PostTue May 06, 2014 12:55 pm

Cosmotheist wrote:
Will Williams wrote:
Cosmotheist wrote:
Here is another excellent one showing the "fatal influence" of the "usual suspects"
of their controlled tv programming by Dennis Nix, and a few others:
http://williamlutherpierce.blogspot.com ... toons.html

Thanks Will!

Best regards,
Cosmotheist

PS--Dennis Nix, apparently, did many of the cartoons in the original Turner Diaries as well


He drew all of the TD illustrations, including the cover art.

His cartooning got better as he gained experience. The one you linked to is my favorite; it's from a 1982 National Vanguard magazine article and was used in several editions of "Who Rules America?" I once made up thousand of stickers with this Kill Your TV cartoon, adding the link to our latest updated Alliance's article, "Who Rules America?"

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