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Posted by / 04-Aug-2020 06:28

The morning breaks; the steeds in their stalls Stamp and neigh, as the hostler calls; The day returns, but nevermore Returns the traveler to the shore. It's about how anyone's imprint that they make as they pass through life is limited, right?Time, with the inevitability of the tide, washes away their footprints, traces of their presence are effaced.Chaykin mentions that particular piece in his review of a recent book about Toth: type=&id=83&fulltext=1&media=#article-text-cutpoint How can anyone possibly not read an article that starts out with: "I AM AND HAVE BEEN for many years an avid admirer of the work of Alex Toth. Considering that I've written the pieces anyways, and they tend to be inappropriate for Astronotes, and this IS my website, I figure I'll post them here, just in case anyone might be interested. I get involved in stuff, be it just a random thought or a response to an enquiry, and what starts as a sentence or two becomes a book.

Even when I got into ECs, it was John Severin, Jack Davis (the last one of that crew still alive), Will Elder, and Wally Wood. Mind you I still have (and occasionally admire) his cover for Frontline Combat #2.

The freakout came upon leaving the exam room to hear the news that John Kennedy had been shot and killed even while we were writing the test on a poem about the transience of man.

By the way, this is my mnemonic for remembering what year I was in what grade: I was in 9th grade on Nov 22, 1963. It comes to mind now, because a conversation this morning reminded me of a Time magazine cover that freaked me out around June 6 of 1968: The issue on sale May 28-June 4 1968, had a cover featuring a comic book-ish caricature of Robert Kennedy, with a flash behind his head.

-30- Happens I had a conversation this morning that reawakened memories of a couple of long ago freakouts.

Here' s one of them: For over 40 years I half-remembered a poem that was part of our grade 9 mid-term English exam. It was a "cold" reading / dissertation, we had not studied the work in class.

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A very insightful piece (albeit highly opinionated), but Chaykin was there with them in the mid 60' when these guys were in their heydays, so you're getting eyewitness stuff, not just "somebody told me" s' . I first came to recognize his work in Car Toons, a B&W magazine sized thing about the hot rod culture of the early 1960's when I was just crazy about cars.