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GCD Comics Timeline
Emidio Angelo studied art from 1924 to 1928 at the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. Angelo joined The Philadelphia Inquirer as a political cartoonist in 1937 and worked there until 1954. He also drew cartoons for the Saturday Evening Post, Life and Esquire. Angelo drew a strip for the Philadelphia Inquirer entitled ‘Emily and Mabel’, which also ran in more than 130 other newspapers during the early 1950s.
James Hammon was a cartoonist, illustrator, and comic book artist. He worked for The Evening Times (Philadelphia, Pennsylvania), from 1910 until the newspaper folded in 1914. Hammon then moved onto The Ledger Syndicate in 1917 as a feature magazine illustrator and gag cartoonist with his work appearing in Collier's Magazine and Judge magazine known. James Hammon also worked for the Gibson Studio (doing work for Street and Smith), from circa 1943 to 1944, and King Features Syndicate (for the Masterpieces of Great Literature comic strip) in 1927.
Based on time periods of known work, it is likely Hammon worked also for the Philadelphia Press, from about 1908 to about 1910 and the Public Ledger (Philadelphia, Pennsylvania), from about 1914 to about 1917. The Gibson Studio hired a number of former employees of the Evening Public Ledger (which folded in 1942) and the Ledger Syndicate (which continued to about 1950), of which Hammon was one.
There are several comic strips signed by "Hammon" coming out of Philadelphia newspapers that are most likely by James Hammon. These include:
Algy daily (syndicate unknown) 1911-12-04 - 1913-07-03 [Writer, pencils, and inks. Allan Holtz speculates it was the Philadelphia Inquirer, but James was working with the The Evening Times [Philadelphia] during this time, so it is probably them.];
Masterpieces of Great Literature daily (King Features Syndicate) 1927-05-XX - 1927-07-XX [Pencil and inks, on one week's worth of The Adventures of Robinson Crusoe, two weeks on The Count of Monte Cristo, and one week of The Three Musketeers. The strip was designed to be ran whenever and however the newspaper wished to run it and continued appearing in newspapers through 1928. It appeared in most newspapers from May to July 1927.];
[Philadelphia Press Local Comic Strip] daily (Philadelphia Press) 1908-09-30, 1908-10-22, 1908-10-28, 1908-12-16 [Writer, pencils, and inks. An untitled comic strip with rotating creators about the local going-ons in Philadelphia.];
War on Crime daily (Ledger Syndicate) 1936-05-18 - 1936-06-13 [Pencil and inks.].
Hammon's comic book work was through the Gibson Studio and for Street and Smith, working on the features Blackstone, from 1943 and continuing posthumously until 1946; Elliman, Ace of Magic, appeared posthumously in 1946 and 1948; Magic Tricks also appeared posthumously in 1946 and 1948; and The Shadow, from 1943 continuing posthumously until 1945.
Gutemberg Monteiro was a Brazilian illustrator, known in the United States as Goott. He was mainly active from the 1940s through the 1980s. Monteiro was born in Faria Lemos, Minas Gerais, and began his career in 1943, drawing for the comic book published by Rio Gráfica e Editora (RGE). There, he drew covers for Fantasma, Mandrake, X-9 and Ferdinando (Li'l Abner). He also worked on Brazilian stories with The Phantom.
In the 1960s, Monteiro was invited to work in the USA. He contributed to the Warren magazines Eerie and Creepy, and then illustrated many "Tom & Jerry" Sunday pages under the penname Goott, as well as "Casper the Friendly Ghost" and "Hot Stuff the Little Devil".
Thomas graduated from high school in Cleveland in 1899. He then attended the Cleveland Art School from 1899 to 1902 and the Detroit Art School, from 1903 to 1905.
Thomas worked as a newspaper artist for the Cleveland Press (Cleveland, Ohio), from 1900 to 1902. He then worked doing advertising illustrations for unknown products for an unknown agency, from 1902 to 1904. In 1904, Thomas joined the Detroit News (Detroit, Michigan) as a cartoonist. Per Lambiek, he started doing political cartoons in 1912 for the Detroit News, continuing there until 1951.
For an unknown time period, Thomas' political cartoonists were syndicated through the North American Newspaper Alliance. He also worked in an unknown capacity for the Bell Syndicate and the Thompson Feature Service. His cartoon work appeared in Judge (Judge, 1881 series) and Life (Life Publishing Company, 1883 Series) magazines.
Thomas did the daily comic strip, Our Neighbors (Herbert Pointing syndicating), from February 5 to August 17, 1915. He later worked the Sunday only comic strip, Mister Straphanger, possibly the only comic strip syndicated by the Detroit News (and by 1923, by the News' corporate owner name, Evening News Association). Mister Straphanger ran from February 26, 1922 until sometime in 1933.
Locally in Detroit, Thomas is most famous for his December 10, 1914 cartoon "The Boy He Used to Be" depicting a well-to-do man, arms full with gifts, holding the hands with his newspaper selling childhood self. The cartoon so moved James J. Brady (director of Internal Revenue in Detroit), that he organized members of the local press and the local Detroit Newsboys' Association to create the charitable foundation, the Old Newsboys Goodfellow Fund of Detroit. The fund's goal being, "No kiddie without a Christmas."
Work in comic strip syndication:
Used the name Leon Gordon in syndication work.
Assistant to Rick Yeager on Buck Rogers comic strip.
Assistant to William Juhre on Draftie comic strip.
Assistant to Pat Sammon on Wade Cabot comic strip.
Skyroads daily (John F. Dille Company) 1939-circa 1942 (pencils and inks).
Speed Spaulding daily (John F. Dille Company) circa 1940-crica 1941 (assistant pencils and inks).
Draftie daily (John F. Dille Company) circa 1941-circa 1942 (assistant pencils and inks).
Buck Rogers daily (John F. Dille Company) 1949-1951 (pencils, inks, and letters).
Buck Rogers Sunday (John F. Dille Company) 1949-1958 (assistant pencils and inks).
Wade Cabot daily and Sunday ? (John F. Dille Company) circa 1953-circa 1954 (assistant pencils and inks).
Germano graduated from the Accademia di Belle Arti di Roma in the early 60's. From 1962 to 1973 he worked for Fratelli Spada on L'Uomo Mascherato (the Phantom). In 1990, he returned to the Phantom, working collaboratively with Romano Ferlang.
Children's book author, illustrator and cartoonist with over fifty credits to his name. He made his debut in 1976 with the picture book "Bear by Himself." Other highlights include "When the Wind Blew" as well as his series "Otto and Uncle Tooth" (Random House) and "Benny and Penny" (Toon Books).
There's also multiple underground comix credits to his name either solo or in collaboration with his younger brother Rory Hayes. Contributions can be found in the anthologies Slow Death Funnies #1, Bogeyman #2, Arcade #6, Douglas Comix and San Francisco Comic Book #3 & #4.
Tsuta Suzuki (鈴木ツタ) is a manga artist and illustrator known for works such as A Strange and Mystifying Story (この世異聞), Your Story I’ve Known (僕の知るあなたの話), Barbarities, Work In and others. Born in Shikoku.
Canadian comic book artist (family moved to Canada when she was six years old) and co-creator of Y: The Last Man. Also an editorial cartoonist.
Best known editorial cartoons, self-distributed on https://twitter.com/PiaGuerra, to date include "Hero's Welcome" from February 15, 2018 (reaction to Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Florida shootings) and "That's it, who's a big boy now?" from January 29, 2017 (reaction to Steve Bannon and President Donald Trump).
Graham Coton attended the Goldsmith's College of Art in London, but his education was interrupted during World War II. After the war he completed his education and began freelancing for the Amalgamated Press, starting with "Kit Carson" for Cowboy Comics Library, "Gulliver", "Dick Turpin" and "The Three Musketeers" for Thriller Picture Library, and illustrations for Super Detective Library. He created the strip 'Space Family Rollinson' in the early 1950's.
He is best known for his car racing strips in Tiger, his war strips in Top Spot and, most of all, for his dynamic covers for the War Libraries.
He was also a prolific illustrator for books, magazines and commemorative plates.
137 variant issues
133,299 variant issues