7

May

"There is no confusion like the confusion of a simple mind, and as we drove away Tom was feeling the hot whips of panic. His wife and his mistress, until an hour ago secure and inviolate, were slipping precipitately from his control." (The Great Gatsby, Ch. 7)
Via Wikipedia:
Flapper Fanny Says from Newspaper Enterprise Association was a single-panel daily cartoon series starting in about 1924,[1] with a Sunday page following in 1928. Each episode featured a flapper illustration and a witticism.[2] It continued into the 1940s as Flapper Fanny.
At the start, the panel was drawn by notable illustrator Ethel Hays, who employed an Art Nouveau style. Flapper Fanny Says was part of a wave of popular culture that focused on the flapper look and lifestyle. Through many films and the works of illustrators such as Hays and Russell Patterson, as well as the writings of F. Scott Fitzgerald and Anita Loos, flappers came to be seen as attractive, reckless and independent.
Because NEA often sold whole packages of features to individual newspapers, Flapper Fanny Says gained widespread distribution almost from the start, appearing daily in perhaps 500 papers within its first year.[3]

"There is no confusion like the confusion of a simple mind, and as we drove away Tom was feeling the hot whips of panic. His wife and his mistress, until an hour ago secure and inviolate, were slipping precipitately from his control." (The Great Gatsby, Ch. 7)

Via Wikipedia:

Flapper Fanny Says from Newspaper Enterprise Association was a single-panel daily cartoon series starting in about 1924,[1] with a Sunday page following in 1928. Each episode featured a flapper illustration and a witticism.[2] It continued into the 1940s as Flapper Fanny.

At the start, the panel was drawn by notable illustrator Ethel Hays, who employed an Art Nouveau style. Flapper Fanny Says was part of a wave of popular culture that focused on the flapper look and lifestyle. Through many films and the works of illustrators such as Hays and Russell Patterson, as well as the writings of F. Scott Fitzgerald and Anita Loos, flappers came to be seen as attractive, reckless and independent.

Because NEA often sold whole packages of features to individual newspapers, Flapper Fanny Says gained widespread distribution almost from the start, appearing daily in perhaps 500 papers within its first year.[3]

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    getting ready for the great gatsby :)
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