Notes From a Defeatist

Notes From a Defeatist by Joe Sacco epub pdf fb2

Title: Notes From a Defeatist
Author: Joe Sacco
ISBN10: 1560975105
ISBN13: 978-1560975106
Publisher: Fantagraphics; Gph edition (March 17, 2003)
Language: English
Subcategory: Graphic Novels
Size PDF: 1328 kb
Size Fb2: 1636 kb
Rating: 3.9/5
Votes: 423
Pages: 216 pages
Other Format: mbr doc mobi lit

Notes From a Defeatist by Joe Sacco

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Notes From a Defeatist - Joe Sacco
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A collection of comic book journalist Joe Sacco's best shorter pieces.

Before Joe Sacco crafted his two major works of "cartoon journalism," Palestine and Safe Area Gorazde, he created a number of shorter pieces, ranging from one-page gags to 30-page "graphic novelettes." This massive book finally collects the entirety of Sacco's earlier journalistic and autobiographical work, plus a sizable serving of his satirical strips, many of them never before collected in book form. The centerpieces in Notes from a Defeatist are a triptych of war stories: "When Good Bombs Happen to Bad People," a history of aerial bombing that specifically targets civilian populations; "More Women, More Children, More Quickly," in which Sacco relates his mother's harrowing experiences during World War II in Malta; and, most personally (and closest to Sacco's later work), "How I Loved the War," Sacco's impassioned but sardonic reflection on the Gulf War, the surrounding propaganda and media circus, and his own ambivalent feelings as both a spectator and commentator: The book derives its title from this sequence, which has acquired a painful new relevance in the past half-year. Notes from a Defeatist also includes a roadie's-eye view of an American punk band's eventful European tour, a reminiscence of an awful season spent in his native Malta, and much more. Notes from a Defeatist is a fantastic primer to Sacco's work. Sacco's previous two books, Safe Area Gorazde and Palestine, have earned international acclaim and accolades from such sources as Edward W. Said, Christopher Hitchens, Time, The New York Times Book Review, and The Washington Post. Black-and-white comics throughout