SUMMARY / RELATED TOPICS

Caricature

A caricature is a rendered image showing the features of its subject in a simplified or exaggerated way through sketching, pencil strokes, or through other artistic drawings. In literature, a caricature is a description of a person using exaggeration of some characteristics and oversimplification of others. Caricatures can be insulting or complimentary and can serve a political purpose or be drawn for entertainment. Caricatures of politicians are used in editorial cartoons, while caricatures of movie stars are found in entertainment magazines; the term is derived from the Italian caricare -- to load. An early definition occurs in the English doctor Thomas Browne's Christian Morals, published posthumously in 1716. Expose not thy self by four-footed manners unto monstrous draughts, Caricatura representations. With the footnote: When Men's faces are drawn with resemblance to some other Animals, the Italians call it, to be drawn in Caricatura Thus, the word "caricature" means a "loaded portrait".

Until the mid 19th century, it was and mistakenly believed that the term shared the same root as the French'charcuterie' owing to Parisian street artists using cured meats in their satirical portrayal of public figures. Some of the earliest caricatures are found in the works of Leonardo da Vinci, who sought people with deformities to use as models; the point was to offer an impression of the original, more striking than a portrait. Caricature took a road to its first successes in the closed aristocratic circles of France and Italy, where such portraits could be passed about for mutual enjoyment. While the first book on caricature drawing to be published in England was Mary Darly's A Book of Caricaturas, the first known North American caricatures were drawn in 1759 during the battle for Quebec; these caricatures were the work of Brig.-Gen. George Townshend whose caricatures of British General James Wolfe, depicted as "Deformed and crass and hideous", were drawn to amuse fellow officers. Elsewhere, two great practitioners of the art of caricature in 18th-century Britain were Thomas Rowlandson and James Gillray.

Rowlandson was more of an artist and his work took its inspiration from the public at large. Gillray was more concerned with the vicious visual satirisation of political life, they were, great friends and caroused together in the pubs of London. In a lecture titled The History and Art of Caricature, the British caricaturist Ted Harrison said that the caricaturist can choose to either mock or wound the subject with an effective caricature. Drawing caricatures can be a form of entertainment and amusement – in which case gentle mockery is in order – or the art can be employed to make a serious social or political point. A caricaturist draws on the natural characteristics of the subject. Sir Max Beerbohm and published caricatures of the famous men of his own time and earlier, his style of single-figure caricatures in formalized groupings was established by 1896 and flourished until about 1930. His published works include Caricatures of Twenty-five Gentlemen, The Poets' Corner, Rossetti and His Circle.

He published in fashionable magazines of the time, his works were exhibited in London at the Carfax Gallery and Leicester Galleries. George Cruikshank created political prints that attacked leading politicians, he went on to create social caricatures of British life for popular publications such as The Comic Almanack and Omnibus. Cruikshanks' New Union Club of 1819 is notable in the context of slavery, he earned fame as a book illustrator for Charles Dickens and many other authors. Honoré Daumier created over 4,000 lithographs, most of them caricatures on political and everyday themes, they were published in the daily French newspapers Mort Drucker joined Mad in 1957 and became well known for his parodies of movie satires. He combined a comic strip style with caricature likenesses of film actors for Mad, he contributed covers to Time, he has been recognized for his work with the National Cartoonists Society Special Features Award for 1985, 1986, 1987, 1988, their Reuben Award for 1987. Alex Gard created more than 700 caricatures of show business celebrities and other notables for the walls of Sardi's Restaurant in the theater district of New York City: the first artist to do so.

Today the images are part of the Billy Rose Theatre Collection of The New York Public Library for the Performing Arts. Al Hirschfeld was best known for his simple black and white renditions of celebrities and Broadway stars which used flowing contour lines over heavy rendering, he was known for depicting a variety of other famous people, from politicians, musicians and television stars like the cast of Star Trek: The Next Generation. He was commissioned by the United States Postal Service to provide art for U. S. stamps. Permanent collections of Hirschfeld's work appear at the Metropolitan Museum of Art and the Museum of Modern Art in New York, he boasts a star on the St. Louis Walk of Fame. Sebastian Krüger is known for his grotesque, yet hyper-realistic distortions of the facial features of celebrities, which he renders in acrylic paint, for which he has won praise from The Times, he is well known for his lifelike depicti

List of United States Supreme Court cases, volume 439

This is a list of all the United States Supreme Court cases from volume 439 of the United States Reports: Long Island R. Co. v. Aberdeen & Rockfish R. Co. 439 U. S. 1 Carey v. Wynn, 439 U. S. 8 NLRB v. Baylor Univ. Medical Center, 439 U. S. 9 Presnell v. Georgia, 439 U. S. 14 Board of Trustees of Keene State College v. Sweeney, 439 U. S. 24 United States v. California, 439 U. S. 30 Dougherty County Bd. of Ed. v. White, 439 U. S. 32 Holt Civic Club v. Tuscaloosa, 439 U. S. 60 Union Pacific R. Co. v. Sheehan, 439 U. S. 89 New Motor Vehicle Bd. of Cal. v. Orrin W. Fox Co. 439 U. S. 96 Rakas v. Illinois, 439 U. S. 128 Califano v. Aznavorian, 439 U. S. 170 United Cal. Bank v. United States, 439 U. S. 180 Corbitt v. New Jersey, 439 U. S. 212 Board of Governors, FRS v. First Lincolnwood Corp. 439 U. S. 234 Lalli v. Lalli, 439 U. S. 259 Massachusetts v. White, 439 U. S. 280 Hunter v. Dean, 439 U. S. 281 Michigan v. Doran, 439 U. S. 282 Marquette Nat. Bank of Minneapolis v. First of Omaha Service Corp. 439 U. S. 299 Mobay Chemical Corp. v. Costle, 439 U.

S. 320 Parklane Hosiery Co. v. Shore, 439 U. S. 322 Duren v. Missouri, 439 U. S. 357 Colautti v. Franklin, 439 U. S. 379 Givhan v. Western Line Consolidated School District, 439 U. S. 410 Arizona v. California, 439 U. S. 419 Leis v. Flynt, 439 U. S. 438 Harlin v. Missouri, 439 U. S. 459 Lee v. Missouri, 439 U. S. 461 Washington v. Confederated Bands and Tribes of Yakima Nation, 439 U. S. 463 FERC v. Pennzoil Producing Co. 439 U. S. 508 Thor Power Tool Co. v. Commissioner, 439 U. S. 522 Teamsters v. Daniel, 439 U. S. 551 Hisquierdo v. Hisquierdo, 439 U. S. 572 New York Times Co. v. Jascalevich, 439 U. S. 1301 New York Times Co. v. Jascalevich, 439 U. S. 1304 Reproductive Services, Inc. v. Walker, 439 U. S. 1307 Fare v. Michael C. 439 U. S. 1310 New York Times Co. v. Jascalevich, 439 U. S. 1317 Truong Dinh Hung v. United States, 439 U. S. 1326 New York Times Co. v. Jascalevich, 439 U. S. 1331 Miroyan v. United States, 439 U. S. 1338 Brennan v. Postal Service, 439 U. S. 1345 Columbus Bd. of Ed. v. Penick, 439 U.

S. 1348 Reproductive Services, Inc. v. Walker, 439 U. S. 1354 General Council on Finance & Admin. United Methodist Church v. California Superior Court, San Diego Cty. 439 U. S. 1355 Dayton Bd. of Ed. v. Brinkman, 439 U. S. 1357 Dayton Bd. of Ed. v. Brinkman, 439 U. S. 1358 Buchanan v. Evans, 439 U. S. 1360 Divans v. California, 439 U. S. 1367 General Council on Finance & Admin. United Methodist Church v. California Superior Court, San Diego Cty. 439 U. S. 1369 Alexis I. du Pont School Dist. v. Evans, 439 U. S. 1375 Bustop, Inc. v. Los Angeles Bd. of Ed. 439 U. S. 1380 Bustop, Inc. v. Los Angeles Bd. of Ed. 439 U. S. 1384 Kimble v. Swackhamer, 439 U. S. 1385 Boston v. Anderson, 439 U. S. 1389 Warm Springs Dam Task Force v. Gribble, 439 U. S. 1392 Dolman v. United States, 439 U. S. 1395 Supreme Court of the United States United States Supreme Court cases in volume 439 United States Supreme Court cases in volume 439 United States Supreme Court cases in volume 439

Traveller (Jorn album)

Traveller is the eighth studio album by Jørn Lande's solo project Jorn. The album was released on June 11, 2013 in North America, it is characterized by its melodic sound. The album lyrics center around the themes of life and death. Former guitarist Tore Moren and bassist Nic Angileri left the band after the previous album, Bring Heavy Rock to the Land, to pursue solo careers; the new line-up for Traveller includes bassist Bernt Jansen. A video clip for the title track "Traveller" featuring the new members of JORN was released on May 28, 2013 and a follow-up video for "Cancer Demon" was released five weeks Traveller is the only album featuring bassist Bernt Jansen and the last to feature guitarist Jimmy Iversen and Jorn longtime drummer and partner Willy Bendiksen, who left the band on November 4, 2013. "Overload" – 5:21 "Cancer Demon" – 4:28 "Traveller" – 5:38 "Window Maker" – 4:26 "Make Your Engine Scream" – 4:12 "Legend Man" – 4:01 "Carry the Black" – 6:09 "Rev On" – 4:43 "Monsoon" – 4:20 "The Man Who Was King" – 5:52 "Arctic Night" – 3:46 Jørn Lande – lead vocals Trond Holter – guitars Jimmy Iversen – guitars Bernt Jansen – bass Willy Bendiksen – drums Espen Mjøen – bass Tommy Hansenkeyboards Produced by Jørn Lande and Trond Holter Mixing and mastering by Tommy Hansen Artwork by Felipe Machado Franco