boingboing at May 6th, 2014 10:22 — #1
kpkpkp at May 6th, 2014 10:36 — #2
The 9th frame was a treat! BTW, love the series - never miss it.
maggiekb at May 6th, 2014 11:20 — #3
That last frame makes this feel like the set up for a sitcom: "Leave It To Flava"
peteykins at May 6th, 2014 11:57 — #4
I wonder if that was a mistake? Like they forgot to filter it? Kind of makes me wish they'd do the whole thing that way.
mindfu at May 6th, 2014 12:22 — #5
So great to get some of the story of Public Enemy. That's been the least filled-out part of the history for me & my white ass...
Loved seeing them on Soul Train. : ) Don Cornelius had no idea what to do with 'em.
mindfu at May 6th, 2014 12:25 — #6
Here's Chuck D talking about Don Cornelius and Soul Train, actually. Very cool.
gyrofrog at May 6th, 2014 12:35 — #7
Hip Hop Family Tree was one of the findings this weekend at Free Comic Book Day.
ianstalk at May 6th, 2014 13:28 — #8
Ed's style changes to match the reigning comic book art of the day. Since that panel happened about 10 years later, he's emulating early 90s comic art.
peteykins at May 6th, 2014 14:45 — #9
Ah! OK, than. Thanks for the info. Clever! I'm still a little on the fence about the faux-finish on the rest of the book. Overall, though, I really love this series.
soitbegins at May 6th, 2014 17:35 — #10
I'm a fan of it. He even deregisters panels [separates out the red, green, and blue layers] like you might get in a hastily printed newspaper, but he does it to indicate loud volume. It's really clever.
vinnietesla at May 6th, 2014 18:06 — #11
israel_b at May 7th, 2014 02:45 — #12
I hope that 9th frame does not make its way into the print edition as is. I understand that its supposed to represent a different era's visual style but as is it really broke the visual flow of the page.
boingboing at May 11th, 2014 10:23 — #13
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