Sure enough, the 83rd issue of Clumsy magazine in July of the same year began to bear the name of cartoon, and published a series of cartoons by satirical cartoonist John Leech (1817-1864) on a full page. The first painting, "Cartoon no.1: Substance and Shadow", is aimed at "the poor ask for bread (substance), but the government gives them an exhibition (virtual) ", which satirizes the government's disregard for the real needs of the people and falsely presents inappropriate public policy. Since then, the English cartoon and caricature have been linked, and it has become a cartoon satirizing current affairs.
Speaking of which, everyone also thinks photo color correction services that it is really not very appropriate to regard cartoons as "cartoons"! "Being a cartoon is not a cartoon" is much longer than "being a cartoon is a cartoon"! However, we tend to forget (or don't usually have access to) the possible meanings of words outside our immediate life sphere. And some old things are easily forgotten as the well-known meaning of words is lost. Isn't that one of the benefits of studying art history? An opportunity to re-see old things that are not around us, re-acquainted with the evolution of some words.
Then, it is possible to discover that life can be more than the immediate reality, and can have so many dimensions! Besides cartoon, what other words in art history once had meanings that are not common today? Let me just throw the question first. Text: Wu Dongxian (Second Year, Department of Economics, National Taiwan University) I am a second-year student in the Department of Economics. This summer (2020), I applied to be a summer trainee in the laboratory of the life sciences of Academia Sinica. Although economics and biology have little to do with it, my interest in biology motivated me to try to enter the research field of biology.