Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'Philosophy & Psychology' started by Don Alaska, Oct 14, 2018.
Share This Wisdom...
Thanks @Don Alaska ....some nice thoughts this morning!❤️
Well I found one that fits me....
I love all of these.
While "Sparky" Schultz is sadly no longer with us, he was a pioneer in the cartooning field, and his work holds up well with the passage of time...
Me, too, Lucy!
I apologize, but I can’t help myself for this.
This is one of the things that is considered a “Mandela Effect”, because we all remember the writer of Peanuts as “Charles Schultz”, just as @Don Alaska posted it, and others have mentioned.
Guess what...... we all remember wrong........or we are in an alternate universe.
Look closely at the signature on the post just above mine.
All the comics that Don posted were not written by Charles Schultz and who knows what he might have thought. Plagiarism for Propaganda Purposes comes to mind. A quote: "I do not go to church anymore ... I guess you might say I've come around to secular humanism, an obligation I believe all humans have to others and the world we live in."
All I was saying is that we all remember his name wrong. It is not Schultz at all, it is (now) Schulz .
Look at the ones he signed.
What's in a name? "Sparky" drew all the characters. He drew Charlee Browne. Lucee, Lineus, Schroader, Pepperment Patti, Marcy, Sallie Browne, Pig Ben, and of course Snoupy! I worked with a guy whose last name was Schwarz....he was very sensitive about people adding a "t" to the spelling! Most people never noticed, but he took offense.
"The original title of Schulz's comic was Li'l Folks, and it was a one-panel cartoon featuring large-headed versions of Charlie Brown and a few of his friends. Although the strip wasn't successful, Schulz managed to sell it as a series to United Features Syndicate. But because there was already another strip called Little Folks, the editors changed the name to Peanuts. Schulz never liked the new name, once stating, "I wanted a strip with dignity and significance. Peanuts made it sound too insignificant."
Son of 'Peanuts’ creator talks about Charles Schulz’s work