How has the Comics Code Authority impacted the development of American comics? Despite the fact that this is no longer a concern in the industry, does the history of having that organization and the way it affected the medium still show in comics published today? Maybe a comparison with European comics would be helpful here.
It'd be great to see examples of current comics that would never fly under the rule of the Comic Code Authority. I'm sure there are ridiculous examples, just like how TV shows had many rules in the '50s like "No man and woman can be shown in the same bed." So they'd show the wife in bed under the covers and the man sitting on the side of the bed with both feet on the ground. It certainly impacts the storytelling, and the "work arounds" are quite fun to learn about also. – Nate Océan7 years ago
Comics were since the birth more or less in Italay and Asia, meant to be scurrilous, primitive, stink of ink, trash, and don't say that as elitist, or meanly, as there has always been a subject in the Italy that crated comics, down to a topo eras before uncle Walt and a red caped strong man named machete writing for by dannunzio, that comics should be surrounds and awful and great. Dante called his book a comedy, and writes in the language of street people, wives and pimps. I am tired of everything being literature even and especially when it is nothing close. Be pulp if youd like,there is nothing wrong with that. – Antonius8657 years ago