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Alexander Cabot III
Josie and the Pussycats (initially published as She's Josie and Josie) is a teen-humor comic book about a fictional rock band, created by Dan DeCarlo and published by Archie Comics. It was published from 1963 until 1982; since then, a number of one-shot issues have appeared without regularity. A second series, set in the New Riverdale universe, launched in September 2016. The series was adapted into a Saturday morning cartoon by Hanna-Barbera Productions
Hanna-Barbera Productions
in 1970 and a live-action motion picture by Universal Studios
Universal Studios
and Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
in 2001. Two albums were recorded under the name Josie and the Pussycats: one as the soundtrack for the cartoon series, the other as the soundtrack for the movie
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Janet Waldo
Janet may refer to:Contents1 Names1.1 Surname2 Music 3 Other usesNames[edit] Janet (given name) Janet (French singer) (1939–2011) Janet Jackson
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Laugh Comics
Laugh Comics
Comics
was a comic book produced by Archie Comics in two volumes, from 1946 to 1987 and 1987 to 1991. The title showcased some of the early appearances of the "Archie gang." Beginning with issue #145, Josie began making semi-regular appearances (some of her earliest), with art by Dan DeCarlo. Publication history[edit] The title began with issue #20, continuing the numbering of Black Hood Comics. Laugh Comics
Comics
vol
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United Media
United Media was a large editorial column and comic strip newspaper syndication service based in the United States, owned by the E. W. Scripps Company. It syndicated 150 comics and editorial columns worldwide. Its core businesses were the United Feature Syndicate and the Newspaper Enterprise Association. The Newspaper Enterprise Association once presented awards in professional and college football.Contents1 History 2 Syndicated comic strips before June 1, 2011 3 NEA Christmas strip 4 Discontinued UFS comic strips 5 Discontinued NEA comic strips 6 Syndicated editorial cartoons 7 Web features 8 Syndicated columns 9 Syndicated puzzles 10 Licensed properties 11 Discontinued features 12 NFL awards 13 College football awards 14 References 15 External linksHistory[edit] E. W. Scripps
E. W. Scripps
started his newspaper career in the 1885, and owned 22 newspapers by 1910
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New York City
Bronx, Kings (Brooklyn), New York (Manhattan), Queens, Richmond (Staten Island)Historic colonies New Netherland Province of New YorkSettled 1624Consolidated 1898Named for James, Duke of YorkGovernment[2] • Type Mayor–Council • Body New York City
New York City
Council • Mayor Bill de Blasio
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Richard Goldwater
Richard H. Goldwater (July 25, 1936 – October 2, 2007) was an American comic book president and publisher of Archie Comics, co-founded by his father, John L. Goldwater as MLJ Comics.[2] Goldwater originally joined his father's company after college, working various jobs before becoming editor-in-chief, with the goal to create family friendly comics. During this time Archie introduced Sabrina the Teenage Witch and Josie and the Pussycats, and licensed properties like Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles and Sonic the Hedgehog.[2] Goldwater was also a factor in expanding the reach of Archie Comics internationally and translations into animated and live-action series and films.[3] Goldwater had three daughters, Lisa, Taylor, and Summer.[1] He died of cancer on October 2, 2007, in Greenwich, Connecticut.[1] References[edit]^ a b c d Richard Goldwater Obituary (paid death notice), New York Times (Oct
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Archie's Pals And Gals
Archie's Pals 'n' Gals was an ongoing comic book series published by Archie Comics featuring Archie and his friends. It originally ran from 1952 to 1991. The title showcased other members of the Archie gang, such as Betty and Veronica, Jughead and Reggie
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Blonde
Blond
Blond
(male), blonde (female), or fair hair, is a hair color characterized by low levels of the dark pigment eumelanin. The resultant visible hue depends on various factors, but always has some sort of yellowish color. The color can be from the very pale blond (caused by a patchy, scarce distribution of pigment) to reddish "strawberry" blond or golden-brownish ("sandy") blond colors (the latter with more eumelanin). Because hair color tends to darken with age, natural blond hair is generally very rare in adulthood. Naturally-occurring blond hair is primarily found in populations of northern European descent and is believed to have evolved to enable more efficient synthesis of Vitamin D, due to northern Europe's lower levels of sunlight
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Bombshell (sex Symbol)
The term bombshell is a forerunner to the term "sex symbol" and originally used to describe popular female sex icons
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Beatnik
Beatnik
Beatnik
was a media stereotype prevalent throughout the 1950s to mid-1960s that displayed the more superficial aspects of the Beat Generation literary movement of the 1950s. Elements of the beatnik trope included pseudo-intellectualism, drug use, and a cartoonish depiction of real-life people along with the spiritual quest of Jack Kerouac's autobiographical fiction.Contents1 History 2 Stereotype 3 Etymology 4 Beat culture 5 Beatniks in media 6 Beatnik
Beatnik
books 7 Museums 8 See also 9 References 10 Sources 11 External linksHistory[edit]Poster for the film The Beat Generation
Beat Generation
(1959) Kerouac
Kerouac
introduced the phrase "Beat Generation" in 1948, generalizing from his social circle to characterize the underground, anticonformist youth gathering in New York at that time
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Fictional Crossover
A crossover is the placement of two or more otherwise discrete fictional characters, settings, or universes into the context of a single story. They can arise from legal agreements between the relevant copyright holders, unauthorized efforts by fans or common corporate ownership.Contents1 Official crossovers1.1 Comics 1.2 Animation 1.3 Video games 1.4 Film 1.5 Literature 1.6 Public domain 1.7 Television series1.7.1 Between established shows1.7.1.1 Between related shows 1.7.1.2 Narrative rationales 1.7.1.3 In children's television1.7.2 Special
Special
usages1.7.2.1 Promotional cameos1.7.3 Spin-offs1.7.3.1 Parodic crossovers 1.7.3.2 Retroactive crossovers2 Unofficial crossovers 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksOfficial crossovers[edit] Crossovers often occur in an official capacity in order for the intellectual property rights holders to reap the financial reward of combining two or more popular, established properties
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Pep Comics
Pep Comics is the name of an American comic book anthology series published by the Archie Comics predecessor MLJ Magazines Inc. (commonly known as MLJ Comics) during the 1930s and 1940s period known as the Golden Age of Comic Books
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Leopard Print
Animal print
Animal print
is a clothing and fashion style in which the garment is made to resemble the pattern of the skin and fur of an animal such as a leopard, cheetah, zebra, tiger, spotted hyena, striped hyena, African wild dog, giraffe or monkey. Animal print
Animal print
is also used for room decoration, handbags and footwear and even some jewelry.[1] A major difference between animal prints and fur clothing is that animal prints today very often use fake fur instead of animal coat.Contents1 History 2 Other uses 3 References 4 External linksHistory[edit] Animal prints have long been a popular style for many reasons. For one, they are generally expensive and considered rather exotic; hence they are a symbol of wealth and status. Throughout history, kings and other high people have used animal print rugs and such as a sign of status just as mounted animals are kept as trophies
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Archie Comics
Archie
Archie
Comic Publications, Inc. is an American comic book publisher headquartered in Pelham, New York.[5] The company is known for its many titles featuring fictional teenagers including Archie
Archie
Andrews, Jughead Jones, Betty Cooper, Veronica Lodge, Sabrina Spellman, and Josie and the Pussycats. The company began in 1939 as MLJ Comics, which primarily published superhero comics.[6] The initial Archie
Archie
characters (such as Archie Andrews, Jughead Jones, and Betty Cooper) first appeared in Pep Comics #22 (cover-dated Dec
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Miniseries
A miniseries (or mini-series, also known as a serial in the UK) is a television program that tells a story in a predetermined, limited number of episodes.Contents1 History 2 Great Britain 3 North America 4 Japan 5 South Korea 6 Soviet Union/Russia 7 Brazil 8 See also 9 ReferencesHistory[edit] A miniseries is distinguished from an ongoing television series; the latter do not usually have a predetermined number of episodes and may continue for several years. Before the term was coined in the USA in the early 1970s, the ongoing episodic form was always called a "serial", just as a novel appearing in episodes in successive editions of magazines or newspapers is called a serial. In Britain, miniseries are often still referred to as serials. Several commentators have offered more precise definitions of the term
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Digest Size
Digest size is a magazine size, smaller than a conventional or "journal size" magazine but larger than a standard paperback book, approximately 14 cm × 21 cm (5 1⁄2 by 8 1⁄4 inches), but can also be 13.65 cm × 21.27 cm (5 3⁄8 by 8 3⁄8 inches) and 14 cm × 19 cm (5 1⁄2 by 7 1⁄2 inches).[1] These sizes have evolved from the printing press operation end. Some printing presses refer to digest-size as a "catalog size". The digest format was considered to be a convenient size for readers to tote around or to leave on the coffee table within easy reach.Contents1 Examples 2 Science fiction digests 3 Comics digests 4 ReferencesExamples[edit] The most famous digest-sized magazine is Reader's Digest, from which the size appears to have been named.[2] TV Guide
TV Guide
also used the format from its inception in 1953 until 2005
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