Donald Duck in Volcano Valley
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Go to Link Unlink Change. Cancel Create Link. Disable this feature for this session. Rows: Columns:. Enter the URL for the tweet you want to embed. Creators Carl Barks inker, penciler, writer Daan Jippes cover, inker, penciler. Locations Duckburg Volcanovia. Objects At the end of the short, Donald looks to the Statue of Liberty and the American flag with renewed appreciation. Other notable shorts from this period include a seven film mini-series that follows Donald's life in the U.
Army from his drafting to his experiences in basic training under Sergeant Pete to his first actual mission as a commando having to sabotage a Japanese air base. Titles in the series include:. Coast Guard Auxiliary , which showed Donald as a fierce-looking pirate ready to defend the American coast from invaders.
Ted W. The aircraft, named the "Ruptured Duck" and carrying a picture of Donald's face above a pair of crossed crutches, was one of sixteen BBs which took off from the aircraft carrier USS Hornet to bomb Tokyo on April 18, Like most of the aircraft that participated in the mission, the Ruptured Duck was unable to reach its assigned landing field in China following the raid and ended up ditching off the coast near Shangchow, China. Since this cost Disney a lot of money, he decided to create a new audience for his films in South America.
He decided to make a trip through various Latin American countries with his assistants, and use their experiences and impressions to create two feature-length animation films. The first was Saludos Amigos , which consisted of four short segments, two of them with Donald Duck. The second film was The Three Caballeros , in which he meets his rooster friend Panchito. Several decades after the war, on account of the fact that Donald was never officially separated from service in either his animated shorts or his comic strips- and as part of Donald's 50th Birthday celebrations- the U.
Army retired Donald Duck from active duty as a "Buck Sergeant"  i. Many of Donald's films made after the war recast the duck as the brunt of some other character's pestering. Donald is seen repeatedly attacked, harassed, and ridiculed by his nephews, by the chipmunks Chip 'n' Dale , or by other characters such as Humphrey the Bear , Spike the Bee , Bootle Beetle , the Aracuan Bird , Louie the Mountain Lion , or a colony of ants. In returning the favor so to speak , Donald also has tempers and anger issues after returning from fighting in World War II; there is a theory on the Internet that says the reason why Donald is prone to having his tempers and anger issues is because Donald has Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder ; said theory mentioned can also be found on YouTube.
In effect, much like Bugs Bunny cartoons from Warner Bros. The post-war Donald also starred in educational films , such as Donald in Mathmagic Land and How to Have an Accident at Work both , and made cameos in various Disney projects, such as The Reluctant Dragon and the Disneyland television show Donald has since appeared in several different television shows and short animated movies.
Donald had a rather small part in the animated television series DuckTales. There, Donald joins the U. Navy and leaves his nephews Huey, Dewey, and Louie with their Uncle Scrooge , who then has to take care of them. Donald's role in the overall series was fairly limited, as he only ended up appearing in a handful of episodes when home on leave.
Some of the stories in the series were loosely based on the comics by Carl Barks. Donald made some cameo appearances in Bonkers , before getting his own television show Quack Pack. This series featured a modernized Duck family. Donald was no longer wearing his sailor suit and hat, but a Hawaiian shirt. Huey, Dewey, and Louie now are teenagers, with distinct clothing, voices, and personalities. Daisy Duck has lost her pink dress and bow and has a new haircut. No other family members, besides Ludwig von Drake, appear in Quack Pack , and all other Duckburg citizens are humans and not dogs.
He made a comeback as the star of the "Noah's Ark" segment of Fantasia , as first mate to Noah. Donald musters the animals to the Ark and attempts to control them. He tragically believes that Daisy has been lost, while she believes the same of him, but they are reunited at the end. In an alternate opening for the Disney film Chicken Little , Donald would have made a cameo appearance as "Ducky Lucky".
In the latter show, he is the co-owner of Mickey's nightclub. Donald also appears in the DuckTales reboot, in which he is a main character as opposed to his limited role in the original cartoon. The series depicts him as having once been Scrooge's partner in adventure, apparently along with his sister; however, ten years prior to the series' beginning they went their separate ways and didn't speak throughout that time. Donald later reluctantly brings the triplets-whom he is the guardian of-to Scrooge's mansion so he can babysit them, though he clearly hasn't forgiven Scoorge for their past history.
He ends up being hired by Scrooge's rival Flintheart Glomgold and ends up at the city of Atlantis, where Scrooge has also brought the boys; after some initial conflict Scrooge offers to let them stay with him in his mansion. Donald owns a boat in the series, which is relocated to Scrooge's pool at the conclusion of the series premier. Donald's first voice was performed by Clarence Nash , who voiced him for 50 years. He did, however, continue to provide Donald's voice for commercials, promos, and other miscellaneous material until his death in Since Nash's death, Donald's voice has been performed by Disney animator, Tony Anselmo , who was mentored by Nash for the role.
Walt Disney insisted on character consistency, and integrity. As long as Clarence was alive no one other than Clarence was permitted to provide Donald's voice. Continuing in that tradition, in Roy E. Disney created the department of Disney Character Voices to insure continuation of character integrity, consistency, and quality in recording methods.
Roy named one official voice for all Walt Disney legacy characters.
Tony Anselmo was named by Roy E. Disney as Disney's official voice of Donald Duck. While Donald's cartoons enjoy vast popularity in the United States and around the world, his weekly and monthly comic books enjoy their greatest popularity in many European countries, especially Italy, Sweden, Denmark, Norway, Finland and Iceland, but also Germany, the Netherlands, and Greece. In Germany, the comics are published by Ehapa which has since become part of the Egmont empire. Donald-comics are also being produced in The Netherlands and France.
Donald also has been appeared in Japanese comics published by Kodansha and Tokyopop. Though a Disney publication called Mickey Mouse Annual mentioned a character named Donald Duck, the character's first appearance in comic strip format was the Silly Symphony comic strip sequence based on the short The Wise Little Hen. Ted Osborne was the primary writer of these strips, with Al Taliaferro as his artist.
Osborne and Taliaferro also introduced several members of Donald's supporting cast, including his nephews, Huey, Dewey, and Louie. In , an Italian publisher named Mondadori created the first Donald Duck story intended specifically for comic books. The eighteen-page story, written by Federico Pedrocchi , is the first to feature Donald as an adventurer rather than simply a comedic character.
Fleetway in England also began publishing comic-book stories featuring the duck. A daily Donald Duck comic strip drawn by Taliaferro and written by Bob Karp began running in the United States on February 2, ; the Sunday strip began the following year. Taliaferro and Karp created an even larger cast of characters for Donald's world. He got a new St.
Walt Disney's Donald Duck in Volcano Valley
Bernard named Bolivar ,  and his family grew to include cousin Gus Goose and grandmother Elvira Coot. Donald's new rival girlfriends were Donna and Daisy Duck. Taliaferro also gave Donald his very own automobile, a Belchfire Runabout , in a story, which is often nicknamed by Donald's "" car plate in the comic incarnation of Donald's world.
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In , Western Publishing began creating original comic-book stories about Donald and other Disney characters. The new publisher meant new illustrators, however, Carl Barks and Jack Hannah would later repeat the treasure-hunting theme in many more stories. Barks soon took over the major development of the duck as both writer and illustrator. Under his pen, Donald became more adventurous, less temperamental and more eloquent. Pete was the only other major character from the Mickey Mouse comic strip to feature in Barks' new Donald Duck universe.
Rockerduck Many of Taliaferro's characters made the move to Barks' world as well, including Huey, Dewey, and Louie. Barks placed Donald in both domestic and adventure scenarios, and Uncle Scrooge became one of his favorite characters to pair up with Donald. Scrooge's popularity grew, and by , the character had a comic book of his own. At this point, Barks concentrated his major efforts on the Scrooge stories, and Donald's appearances became more focused on comedy or he was recast as Scrooge's helper, following his rich uncle around the globe.
For example, the Disney Studio artists, who made comics directly for the European market. Strobl was one of the most productive Disney artists of all time and drew many stories which Barks wrote and sketched after his retirement. In the s and early s, these scripts were re-drawn in a style closer to Barks' own by Dutch artist Daan Jippes.
Italian publisher Mondadori created many of the stories that were published throughout Europe. They also introduced numerous new characters who are today well known in Europe. They also created O. K Quack , an extraterrestrial Duck who landed on earth in a spaceship in the shape of a coin.
He, however, lost his spaceship and befriended Scrooge, and now is allowed to search through his money bin time after time, looking for his ship. Romano Scarpa — , who was a very important and influential Italian Disney artist, created Brigitta McBridge , a female Duck who is madly in love with Scrooge. Her affections are never answered by him, though, but she keeps trying. Scarpa also came up with Dickie Duck , the granddaughter of Glittering Goldie Scrooge's possible love-interest from his days in the Klondike and Kildare Coot , a nephew of Grandma Duck.
The American artist William Van Horn also introduced a new character: Rumpus McFowl , an old and rather corpulent Duck with a giant appetite and laziness, who is first said to be a cousin of Scrooge. Only later, Scrooge reveals to his nephews Rumpus is actually his half-brother. Later, Rumpus also finds out.
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One of the most productive Duck-artist used to be Victor Arriagada Rios , deceased better known under the name Vicar. He had his own studio where he and his assistants drew the stories sent in by Egmont. She stayed and is still seen in occasional modern stories. The best-known and most popular Duck-artist of this time is American Don Rosa. He started doing Disney comics in for the American publisher Gladstone. He later worked briefly for the Dutch editors but moved to work directly for Egmont soon afterwards. His stories contain many direct references to stories by Carl Barks, and he also wrote and illustrated a part series of stories about the life of Scrooge McDuck , which won him two Eisner Awards.
Other important artists who have worked with Donald are Freddy Milton and Daan Jippes , who made 18 ten-pagers which experts claim, were very difficult to separate from Barks' own work from the late s. Donald Duck has a slightly different character abroad. In the mids, Robert S. Hartman , a German who served as a representative of Walt Disney, visited Sweden to supervise the merchandise distribution of Sagokonst The Art of Fables.
Since the Disney characters on the cards appeared to be exactly 'on-model', Hartman asked the studio to create a local version of the English-language Mickey Mouse Weekly.
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The comic anthology ended in Hartman helped Disney establish offices in all Nordic countries before he left Disney in Donald became the most popular of the Disney characters in the Nordic countries,  and Nordic peoples recognise him better than Mickey Mouse. In the Finnish Post Office issued a stamp set to commemorate the 50th anniversary of Donald's presence in Finland. Tim Pilcher and Brad Books, authors of The Essential Guide to World Comics , described the Donald anthologies as "the Scandinavian equivalent of the UK's Beano or Dandy , a comic that generations have grown up with, from grandparents to grandchildren".
Hannu Raittila, an author, says that Finnish people recognize an aspect of themselves in Donald; Raittila cites that Donald attempts to retrieve himself from "all manner of unexpected and unreasonable scrapes using only his wits and the slim resources he can put his hands on, all of which meshes nicely with the popular image of Finland as driftwood in the crosscurrents of world politics". Finnish voters placing protest votes typically write "Donald Duck" as the candidate. In a twenty-year span, Donald won enough votes to be, in theory, Sweden's ninth-most popular political organization.
In Donald received votes in an election for the Parliament of Sweden. By , within Finland, there was debate over the morality of Donald Duck. Matti Holopainen jokingly criticized Donald for living with Daisy while not being married to her, for not wearing trousers, and for, in the words of the Library Journal , being "too bourgeois ". The Library Journal said it was revealed that, since , Donald had secretly been married to Daisy. To many people watching this special is a tradition as important as having a Christmas tree. Donald Duck is very popular in Germany, where Donald themed comics sell an average of , copies each week, mostly published in the kids' weekly Micky Maus and the monthlies Donald Duck Special for adults and Lustiges Taschenbuch.
He has strengths and weaknesses; he lacks polish but is also very cultured and well-read. Donald Duck named Paolino Paperino is also a very popular character in Italy, where new stories about him and Scrooge McDuck are hosted in the kids' weekly Topolino and the monthly Paperino.
While Paperino is written by many authors, he still maintains several characteristics. He's mostly an everyman, but the fierce, harsh temper he has in the American comic appears to be diluted into a meek, weaker personality, prone to comical fits of rage that are mostly subdued by the realization of its impotence. His frustration at Gladstone's luck is comically enhanced: in the Italian comics, Donald is chronically unlucky, unable to do or get anything right, with Gladstone taking advantage of his superiority or taking genuine pity of his unlucky cousin and trying several plans to grant him some better luck, always failing.
Donald Duck in Volcano Valley
However the constant search for an outlet to vent his frustration, led the Italian rendition of Donald Duck to seek his catharsis in several ways: in the sixties, vexed by Scrooge's antics and Gladstone luck, he reinvented himself as Paperinik, the Duck Avenger as he came to be known outside Italy , an anti-hero at first, a self-assured, well adjusted, brilliant hero in later stories, no longer bound by the self-doubt and the mockery Donald is constantly subjected. Having several full lives to live doesn't hamper Donald's ability to live adventures on his own: he still lives adventures with his uncle Scrooge and his nephews often acting as a reluctant bumbler, a ballast to the enthusiasm of his nephews and the wanderlust of his uncle , and he lived a star-crossed love story with a princess from another planet, Reginella.
He also keeps a cheerful rivalry with his neighbour Bum Bum Ghigno , more a bumbler and a nuisance than he is, but still a good person at heart. The Italian rendition of Donald Duck seldom, if ever, goes by his first name, having everyone, including his nephews, Daisy and Uncle Scrooge, address him as Paperino his Italian surname. He also appears in the Topolino comics depicting his childhood, called Paperino Paperotto English: Donald Duckling , which were first produced in Italy in This is one of my favorite stories by Barks from the 40's.
Beautifully irrational and beautifully hilarious. A "ten-page style" story extending to a double length, and it works so well! The first part has not a great rhythm, but anyway it has some strikingly funny panels the ducks finding themselves with a real bombardier, the jealous Donald joke, the ducks actually praying on the plane The second part, starting more or less from the moment when Donald is declared a national menace, is an example of pure comic genius. The trial is damn funny. Putting that panel with the depressed Donald behind bars "nobody loves me anymore" , in the middle of such a comic run, is like a comedian punch in the face to the reader: it almost killed me!
Complaining about the "Mexican stereotypes" makes no sense here. If one starts taking that into account when judging and even before that, when enjoying the first reading of a funny-animals comic, well maybe then he is not handling the medium quite properly. You cannot entail the judgement "Mexicans are lazy" and ascribe it to the author in a comic tale in which, yes, there are anthropomorphic dog people dressed like Mexicans acting extremely lazy as part of a stage where an anthropomorphic duck makes funny faces in a Kafkaesque sequence of events. Seriously, seen from here a rainy city in old Europe where some people love to kill comic cartoonist , this politically correctness thing going on in the US starts turning bad.
Look, either Barks is worth taking seriously, or he isn't. If he isn't, then "dude, it's just a comic, who cares, don't think so hard about it" is a valid line to take. But if you think he IS, then you can't just hand-wave away problematic elements I'm not saying this story is particularly awful in this regard, but it's not nothing either. Given that I started this blog, it's probably pretty obvious where I fall on this question.
No, wait. You completely misunderstood my comment. Worse than that, in a way you got the opposite idea of what I was trying to say. My bad. Let me try again.