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#charles m schulz
key-cat · 8 hours ago
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心に歌を持ち、目に輝きと魂に平和をもって毎日を始めなくっちゃ!
You should start each day with a song in your heart, a gleam in your eye and peace in your soul!
Charles M. Schulz チャールズ・M・シュルツ
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fuehairtransplantblog · 23 hours ago
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The Complete Peanuts 1950-1954 - Charles M. Schulz
The Complete Peanuts 1950-1954 – Charles M. Schulz
Download The Complete Peanuts 1950-1954 – Charles M. Schulz ebook In The Complete Peanuts 1950-1952 This first volume, covering the first two and a quarter years of the strip, will be of particular fascination to Peanuts aficionados worldwide: Although there have been literally hundreds of Peanuts books published, many of the strips from the series’ first two or three years have never been…
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dweemeister · 3 days ago
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Peanuts by Charles M. Schulz (June 13, 1983)
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media-boomgers · 7 days ago
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Who Are You, Charlie Brown?
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dweemeister · 8 days ago
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Peanuts by Charles M. Schulz (June 10, 1979)
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peanuts-fan · 8 days ago
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You Don’t Look 35, Charlie Brown!
by Charles M. Schulz, 1985
front and back cover (softcover)
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sandboxworld · 9 days ago
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Apple Announces "Who Are You, Charlie Brown?" Documentary
Apple announces "Who Are You, Charlie Brown?" celebrating the origins of the beloved "Peanuts" characters and their creator, Charles M. Schulz
Apple announces “Who Are You, Charlie Brown?” celebrating the origins of the beloved “Peanuts” characters and their creator, Charles M. Schulz The documentary special to premiere globally June 25 on Apple TV+ Narrated by Academy Award winner Lupita Nyong’o, new Apple Original documentary from exclusive partnerships with Brian Grazer and Ron Howard’s Imagine Documentaries and WildBrain to feature…
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macdailynews · 9 days ago
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Apple TV+ 'Who Are You, Charlie Brown?' Charles M. Schulz doc premieres globally on June 25th
Apple TV+ ‘Who Are You, Charlie Brown?’ Charles M. Schulz doc premieres globally on June 25th
Apple TV+ today revealed the trailer and premiere date for its upcoming documentary special, “Who Are You, Charlie Brown?,” set to make its global debut on Friday, June 25 on Apple TV+. Narrated by Lupita Nyong’o and hailing from Imagine Documentaries, the special is executive produced by Brian Grazer and Ron Howard, and features interviews with friends, family, cartoonists and famous fans of the…
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dweemeister · 10 days ago
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Peanuts by Charles M. Schulz (June 8, 1964)
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ohquotescom · 10 days ago
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A whole stack of memories never equal one little hope. - Charles M. Schulz - https://goo.gl/Jdi4e1
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dweemeister · 11 days ago
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May 31, 2021
(The Washington Post) -- To some, they resemble “Peanuts” characters — if Charlie Brown and the gang had ever grown up.
These rare curiosities intrigue and baffle even the experts. “They’re a puzzle to me,” says Jean Schulz, wife of the late cartoonist Charles M. Schulz, who drew them.
They are the seven black-and-white works of comic art from the mid-’50s collectively called the “Hagemeyer” strips. Four of them have appeared in books. The three other “lost” strips were found and purchased at auction in May 2020 — but have never been widely published, according to the Charles M. Schulz Museum and Research Center.
The seven “Hagemeyer” originals will go on public display for the first time June 17 at the museum’s gallery space in Santa Rosa, Calif., as the centerpiece of an exhibition titled “Adults by Schulz.” And some viewers will inevitably try to draw comparisons to “Peanuts.”
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peanuts-fan · 12 days ago
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Time Magazine article
I try to keep things politics-free on my social media (as much as possible) but since this blog is related to all things Peanuts and the article is Peanuts-related I decided to post this in case anyone was interested.
https://www.yahoo.com/news/peanuts-strip-offers-window-ronald-183015574.html
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This Peanuts Strip Offers a Window Into Ronald Reagan’s Changing Views on Abortion
Olivia B. Waxman
Tue, June 1, 2021, 11:30 AM
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A Peanuts comic strip from July 20, 1970 Credit - Peanuts Worldwide
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In 1967, when Governor Ronald Reagan made California the third state in the union to liberalize its abortion laws, his hesitancy about doing so was clear from the start. “Reagan Reluctantly Signs Bill Easing Abortions” was the headline of the June 16, 1967, New York Times story reporting that, with his signing of the Therapeutic Abortion Act the day before, the state would legalize abortion in cases in which the physical or mental health of the mother was in danger, or when the pregnancy was the result of rape or incest.
But while his reservations about the bill were well known, a historian has found that Reagan communicated those feelings in a surprising place: a letter to Peanuts cartoonist Charles Schulz. While researching the new book Charlie Brown’s America: The Popular Politics of Peanuts, Blake Scott Ball, an assistant professor of History at Huntingdon College, came across the letter in the Ronald Reagan Presidential Foundation and Institute’s archives.
On July 20, 1970, the day’s Peanuts strip featured Linus asking Lucy, “What would happen if there were a beautiful and highly intelligent child up in heaven waiting to be born, and his or her parents decided that the two children they already had were enough?” Lucy replies, “Your ignorance of theology and medicine is appalling.”
Back then, many saw the strip as a comment on the zero population growth movement and now controversial environmental concerns about overpopulation. But others, like then Governor Reagan, viewed it as a comment on the morality of abortion, at a moment when states were continuing to liberalize their laws on the procedure.
Days after the strip was published, Governor Reagan wrote to Schulz. It wasn’t his first letter to the cartoonist; they had corresponded over the years and Reagan even declared May 24, 1967, “Charles Schulz Day.” But this letter offered a rare insight into a policymaker’s thinking. Reagan wrote that Linus’ question “touched a nerve” and “continues to haunt me in a very nice way” because it made him think back to the “soul-searching” he did while deciding whether or not to sign California’s bill.
You can read the full letter below. (Note that Reagan mistakes Linus for Charlie Brown.)
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A letter from Governor Ronald Reagan to Charles M. Schulz, dated July 30, 1970.  Courtesy the Ronald Reagan Presidential Foundation and Institute
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He described what was going through his head at the time:
Reagan was just one of many Americans who wrote Schulz after seeing that strip. Many readers, on both sides of the issue, thought that Schulz, a devout Christian, was using his influence to broadcast anti-abortion views. Ball, however, argues that Charles Schulz comic strips, on subjects ranging from school prayer to school integration, “served as a Rorschach test of American political culture in the time.”
Schulz approached a hot-button political issue by “shining a flashlight on it,” as Ball puts it. “He’s not dictating a point of view, but he is shining a light on it in a way that is forcing readers to consider where they stand on controversial issues.”
What would really shift the national conversation on abortion was Roe v. Wade in 1973, in which the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that a woman’s constitutional right to privacy also applied to decisions on whether or not to terminate a pregnancy. For people like Reagan, the decision began a movement to overturn the U.S. Supreme Court’s 7-2 ruling that continues to this day. Six years after writing privately to the cartoonist, while campaigning for the Republican nomination for President, Reagan would publicly declare that signing the 1967 Therapeutic Abortion Act was a “mistake” and that he supported overruling Roe v. Wade. Apologizing for his part liberalizing abortion laws in California helped establish Reagan’s reputation as a father of the modern anti-abortion movement—and helped him win the 1980 Presidential election.
As TIME put it in its special issue on the meaning of the 1980 election results, “A profound psychological shift occurred in American voters: they lost much of their desire or need to be part of a political majority, but instead formed themselves into single-issue constituencies, an oddly specialized and peculiarly destructive version of politics. In the era of single-issue politics, it is not a broad political agenda, a party’s view of the nation, that is important, but gun control or abortion or ERA or women’s rights or busing.”
And so, Reagan’s letter to Schulz provides a window into the origins of modern viewpoints on abortion—and American political thinking more broadly.
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dweemeister · 12 days ago
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Peanuts by Charles M. Schulz (June 2, 1952)
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dweemeister · 18 days ago
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Peanuts by Charles M. Schulz (May 27, 1983)
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macrolit · 20 days ago
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This is 50 years old. Happy 80th birthday, Bob Dylan!
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catmint1 · 25 days ago
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Only in math can you buy sixty cantaloupes and no one asks what the hell is wrong with you.
Charles M. Schulz
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dweemeister · 26 days ago
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Peanuts by Charles M. Schulz (May 29, 1974)
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