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Art Spiegelman’s ‘Wordless’ makes for an atypical tour

Art Spiegelman’s ‘Wordless’ makes for an atypical tour
News from Kansas City Star:

Pulitzer Prize-winning cartoonist Art Spiegelman believes “the war between words and pictures is now in full flower.”

That concept blooms during his presentation “Wordless,” which debuted at the Sydney Opera House last year and will have its Midwest unveiling at the Kauffman Center for the Performing Arts.

The show features a collaboration with composer Phillip Johnston, who performs an original jazz score to accompany Spiegelman’s personal tour through the early 20th century graphic novels that influenced him.

“Excited is one way of putting it,” Spiegelman says about the reality of embarking on this atypical tour. “Freaked out is also a good synonym.”

Prior to his later career crafting iconic images for The New Yorker — including the renowned post-9/11 “black cover” — Spiegelman’s work leaned more toward humor. He developed into a mainstay of the San Francisco underground comics scene. He helped create the parody kids fads Wacky Packages and Garbage Pail Kids.

But it was “Maus” that solidified his reputation as one of the most respected voices in comics. The 1991 effort told the story of his parents’ experiences at Auschwitz throughout World War II, depicting Jews as mice and Germans as cats. The project became the first graphic novel to earn a Pulitzer.

From his Manhattan studio, the 66-year-old…………… continues on Kansas City Star

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Related News:

Hospital were following lax Ebola guidelines, experts say
News from Boston Globe:

Many US hospitals have improperly trained their staffs to deal with Ebola patients because they were following federal guidelines that were too lax, infection control experts said on Wednesday.

Federal health officials effectively acknowledged the problems with their procedures for protecting health care workers by abruptly changing them. At 8 p.m. Tuesday evening, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention issued stricter guidelines for US hospitals with Ebola patients.

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They are now closer to the procedures of Doctors Without Borders, which has decades of experience in fighting Ebola in Africa. In issuing the new guidelines, the CDC acknowledged that its experts had learned by working alongside that medical charity, which goes by its French initials, MSF.

The agency’s new voluntary guidelines include full-body suits covering the head and neck; supervision of the risky process of taking off protective gear; and the use of…………… continues on Boston Globe

… Read the full article


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