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Search Results for "Punch"

Fears of German Treaty Violations (Punch, 1922)

This one page article makes it clear that Clemanceau and Churchill were not the only ones who feared German duplicty in regards to the rearmament clause.

"My attention had often been called to persistent rumors regarding Germany's secret army. Whispers had reached me from quite reliable sources of over a million Teuton soldiers, well-officered and disciplined..."

Click here if you would like to read about the 1936 Versailles Treaty violations.

 

A Cartoon that Lampooned Balfour, Churchill, the Whole Iraq Adventure (Punch Magazine, 1922)

A 1920s cartoon from a well-known British humor magazine depicted the doomed British adventure in Iraq as a result of an unbridled lust for oil and nothing else.

Another piece about Churchill and Iraq can be read here.

 

A Predictable Silent Movie II (Punch, 1916)

This cartoon is yet one more piece of evidence on this site that serves to show that silent movies, although compelling and at times addictive, were still recognized by some of the brighter members of society, to be highly predictable form of entertainment.

-an additional article from the 1920s defaming silent film can be read here...

 

American Tourists Lampooned by Punch (Punch Magazine, 1922)

This gag concerns itself with another kind of American Expeditionary Force; when Pershing's Doughboys left, they were replaced by the American tourists. The U.S. had had invented a new category of tourist that the world had never seen before, and they must have been a site to behold: middle class tourists.

There is another article on this site (click here) that states a popular belief held by the Europeans of 1919 that American men were all clean shaven, tended to sport gold teeth, and were most easily recognized by their "big tortoise shell glasses" (a strikingly accurate description of this site's editor!); however, this is the first visual manifestation of this caricature that we could find. This "Punch" cartoonist did not simply believe that this was a fitting description of the white guys, but black guys, too -and the white women as well; an entire nation resembling Harold Lloyd.

 

Lampooning the American Tourists (Punch, 1922)

This gag concerns itself with another kind of American Expeditionary Force; when Pershing's Doughboys left, they were replaced by the American tourists.

There is another article on this site that states a popular belief held by the Europeans of 1919 that American men were all clean shaven, tended to sport gold teeth, and were most easily recognized by their "big tortoise shell glasses"; however, this is the first visual manifestation of this caricature that we could find. This cartoonist did not simply believe that this was a fitting description of the white guys, but black guys, too -and the women as well; an entire nation resembling Harold Lloyd.

 

Flag Day in Germany (Punch, 1918)

A cartoonist at PUNCH MAGAZINE had a laugh at the expense of Germany and it's humiliation during the first few days of the Armistice.

 

 
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