By Chris Ware
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Extra info for Acme Novelty Library 4
Malarkey, a pointed caricature of Senator Joseph McCarthy. But Kempton was not fooled. Kelly, he wrote, “is an idol among the eggheads, which is odd when you consider that he is a simple man . . ]”13 That was an overstatement, but with more than a little truth in it. All of the great comic-book creators wrote and drew for children, even if some, like Harvey Kurtzman and Will Eisner, wrote and drew for audiences a few years older than the typical readers of Walt Kelly’s stories in Animal Comics.
Those people had even less use for comic books. Mickey Mouse Magazine’s gingerly handling of its comic-strip content amounted to a sort of confession that giving the comics more prominence really would doom the magazine, and thus the people associated with it, to permanent pariah status. Jack and Jill made scarcely a bow toward the comics, apart from a couple of one-page “picture stories” in each issue, and it was, in its prevailing sweetness and gentleness, the antithesis of most early comic books.
Its name was on the first issue of the new Mickey Mouse Magazine, which actually appeared a couple of months before Horne resigned from UA. ’s financial foundations were fragile, and Disney, fearful of that, may have shopped the new version of the magazine to more established publishers before deciding to leave it with Horne. Years later, Ned L. Pines, who published a line of pulp magazines before becoming a publisher of comic books, said that “Walt Disney’s magazine was offered to us for publication” in 1934.
Acme Novelty Library 4 by Chris Ware