boingboing — 2014-05-06T10:22:57-04:00 — #1
kpkpkp — 2014-05-06T10:36:06-04:00 — #2
The 9th frame was a treat! BTW, love the series - never miss it.
maggiekb — 2014-05-06T11:20:52-04:00 — #3
That last frame makes this feel like the set up for a sitcom: "Leave It To Flava"
peteykins — 2014-05-06T11:57:46-04:00 — #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 — 2014-05-06T12:22:54-04:00 — #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 — 2014-05-06T12:25:04-04:00 — #6
Here's Chuck D talking about Don Cornelius and Soul Train, actually. Very cool.
gyrofrog — 2014-05-06T12:35:39-04:00 — #7
Hip Hop Family Tree was one of the findings this weekend at Free Comic Book Day.
ianstalk — 2014-05-06T13:28:06-04:00 — #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 — 2014-05-06T14:45:13-04:00 — #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 — 2014-05-06T17:35:09-04:00 — #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 — 2014-05-06T18:06:29-04:00 — #11
israel_b — 2014-05-07T02:45:57-04:00 — #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 — 2014-05-11T10:23:10-04:00 — #13
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