The History of Black Comic Book Heroes Through the Ages
Dart Adams Presents: Black Like Me: The History of Black Comic Book Heroes Through the Ages, Part One (1900-1968)and Part Two (1969-2008). (Click it! It’s amazing).
Tagged as: 1900s, 1910s, 1920s, 1930s, 1940s, 1950s, 1960s, 1970s, 1980s, 1990s, 2000s, Aaron McGruder, adventure, African Americans, Afro Samurai, afrogeekery, Al McWilliams, animation, Avengers, Berkeley Breathed, Big City Comics, Blerds, Charles Schulz, children, comedy, comics, comics history, dailies, Denys Cowan, Derek Dingle, Dick Gregory, Dwayne McDuffie, Frank King, gender, George Herriman, horror, industry, Jack Kirby, Jackie Ormes, Japan, JLA, John Saunders, Keith Knight, kung fu, Lee Falk, Mal Duncan, martial arts, Marvel, Michael Davis, Milestone Comics, military, Morrie Turner, Mort Walker, movies, Otto Messner, Outland, Pat Sullivan, Phil Davis, publishing, R.F. Outcault, race, racism, Rob Liefeld, scans, Sesame Street, shorts, Stan Lee, strips, superheroes, Ted Shearer, Teen Titans, the ladies, Todd McFarlane, tv, UK, USA, vampires, Walt Kelly, Walter Lantz, war, Will Eisner, William Mariner, X-Men
Published by Carol
Carol Borden was editor of and a writer for the Toronto International Film Festival’s official Midnight Madness and Vanguard program blogs. She is currently an editor at and evil overlord for The Cultural Gutter, a website dedicated to thoughtful writing about disreputable art. She has written for Mezzanotte, Teleport City, Die Danger Die Die Kill, Popshifter and she has a bunch of short stories published by Fox Spirit Books including: Godzilla detective fiction, femme fatale mermaids, an adventurous translator/poet, and an x-ray tech having a bad day. Read and listen to her other shenanigans at Monstrous Industry. For her particular take on gutter culture, check out, “In the Sewer with the Alligators.”
View all posts by Carol
Leave a Reply