By Steve Niles
In a sleepy, secluded Alaska city known as Barrow, the sunlight units and does not upward thrust for over thirty consecutive days and nights. From the darkness, around the frozen desert, an evil will come that may convey the citizens of Barrow to their knees. the single wish for town is the Sheriff and Deputy, husband and spouse who're torn among their very own survival and saving the city they love.
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Eco discusses how at the beginning of each new adventure Superman starts at the same place as the opening of the previous story. See Umberto Eco, “The Myth of Superman,” in Heer and Worcester, Arguing Comics, 146–64. 26. Tim Samuelson is the subject of the Lost Buildings DVD and book that Ware created with radio host Ira Glass in 2004. 27. Vladimir Nabokov, Pale Fire (New York: Putnam, 1962). 28. See Jeet Heer, “The Kolors of Krazy Kat,” in Krazy and Ignatz: A Wild Warmth of Chromatic Gravy: 1935–1936, by George Herriman, ed.
See also Jeet Heer, “Little Orphan Louis,” National Post, November 6, 2003. 16. On the controversial nature of early comic strips, see the essays by Sidney Fairfield, Annie Russell Marble, and Ralph Bergengren, rpt. in Arguing Comics: Literary Masters on a Popular Medium, ed. Jeet Heer and Kent Worcester (Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 2004), 4–13. 17. John Canemaker, Winsor McCay: His Life and Art, rev. ed. (New York: Abrams, 2005), 253–54. 18. Among these popular histories were Thomas Craven, Cartoon Cavalcade (New York: Simon, 1943); and Coulton Waugh, The Comics (New York: Macmillan, 1947).
World Encyclopedia of Comics (New York: Chelsea House, 1976); as well as various books by Thomas Craven, Coulton Waugh, Bill Blackbeard, and Martin Williams cited below. 7. Rusty Brown’s antics as a collector are a recurring theme in many pages of Chris Ware’s The ACME Report. See particularly pages 15, 63, 85. 8. On Kafka and Dickens, see Harold Bloom, The Western Canon: The Books and Schools of the Ages (New York: Riverhead Books, 1995), 291; on Eliot and Donne see Leonard Diepeveen, The Difficulties of Modernism (London: Routledge, 2003), 28–29.