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PIN-UP GIRL, FLAPPER, 1930's and 1940's Modest Maidens and Flapper Fanny News Paper Comic Strips, Pin-up Girls, Flapper Lot 3

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1930's and 1940's Modest Maidens and Flapper Fanny News Paper Comic Strips, Pin-up Girls, Flapper.

You will receive 4 of each comic strip. I rescued these comics, they were saved in a scrapbook, and the previous owner placed them meticulously page to page. The actual pages were brittle so I decided to separate them out. You will receive a total of 8 comics’ front and back. They will have a comic on each side. Some of the comics were colored in with marker or pen.

I thought that they could be soaked in a water to separate them but did not try it. I will let you. Either way they can be scanned.

Email me with any questions

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************************************************************Additional information on the artists:
DON FLOWERS

Don Flowers was an American newspaper comic artists, known for the pin-up panel 'Glamor Girls'. Flowers began his career at the Kansas City Star and the Chicago American. For Associated Press (AP), he came up with the character 'Puffy the Pig' in 1930. This character was later briefly drawn by Milton Caniff. In 1931, Flowers came up with 'Oh Diana' and 'Modest Maidens', his first comics featuring his trademark females. 'Modest Maidens' became so successful, that Flowers had to drop 'Oh, Diana' in the 1940s.
Where his professional career was in the lift, Flowers' personal life went downhill. He divorced, and had years of hard living in New York, doing a lot of smoking and drinking. He eventually got tuberculosis. William Randolph Hearst offered Flowers twice what he earned at AP for his 'Modest Maidens' strip. Since the rights belonged to AP, Flowers renamed his strip 'Glamor Girls' and joined the King Features Syndicate. Flowers drew the 'Glamor Girls' daily and Sunday page until his death. Don Flowers died of emphysema in 1968.
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FLAPPER FANNEY:

Flapper Fanny Says from NEA was a single-panel daily cartoon series starting in about 1924,with a Sunday page following in 1928. Each episode featured a flapper illustration and a witticism.It continued into the 1940s as Flapper Fanny.
At the start, the panel was drawn by notable illustrator Ethel Hays, who employed an art deco style. Flapper Fanny Says was part of a wave of popular culture that focused on the flapper look and lifestyle. Through many films and the works of illustrators such as Hays and Russell Patterson, as well as the writings of F. Scott Fitzgerald and Anita Loos, flappers came to be seen as attractive, reckless, and independent.
Because NEA often sold whole packages of features to individual newspapers, Flapper Fanny Says gained widespread distribution almost from the start, appearing daily in perhaps 500 papers within its first year. Despite this immediate success, around 1931 Hays-- finding the daily workload too heavy after the birth of her second child-- turned Flapper Fanny Says over to promising newcomer Gladys Parker. Parker gave it a "more cartoony style",and her flapper protagonists came to resemble the artist herself. Parker began drawing her own creation Mopsy in 1939 (also in her own image), but she seems to have relinquished Flapper Fanny Says to Sylvia Sneidman by 1937 or earlier. That artist, who signed her work only "Sylvia", added a kid sister and continued the strip into the 1940s. Somewhere along the line, the title of the strip was truncated to Flapper Fanny.

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PIN-UP GIRL, FLAPPER, 1930's and 1940's Modest Maidens and Flapper Fanny News Paper Comic Strips, Pin-up Girls, Flapper Lot 3


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  • Material: paper
  • Only ships within United States.
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