Cartoon -- History as it Might Have Been: The Confusion of Tongues.
Dart, Harry Grant (1869 – 1938)
Periodicals -- Illustrations.
Caricatures and cartoons.
American wit and humor, Pictorial.
Advertising, Magazine -- United States -- History.
Most issues of Life had a theme that was introduced by the cover and reflected throughout the issue. The theme of this issue is "Heart to Heart."
Harry Grant Dart was born in Williamsport, Pennsylvania in 1869. His worked for a time creating crayon portraits for the National Crayon Company brochures. He drew for the Boston Herald and the New York World. The World sent Dart to Cuba as a sketch artist for important events. Eventually, he became the art editor of the World. Around the same time, he started his cartoon strip, the Explorigator. The strip only ran for 14 weeks in 1908. Dart went on to become a very prolific cartoonist for Life and Judge during the 1920s. He is best known for his futuristic and aviation-oriented cartoons and comic strips. His detailed cartoons featured complicated perspectives and futuristic speculations. He died in New Hampshire in 1938.
Full page cartoon. Part of Dart's series History as it might have been.
Volume 62, number 1613, page 515.
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9 1/2 x 11 inches
Print on paper
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