And the world will live as one…

I changed my walk schedule today – to summertime time because it almost feels like spring is summer, today. Put on my Mister Robot hat and headphones over it to keep it from blowing away in the afternoon gusty winds. Except they were gusty early evening winds, tonight. Because summertime walks move my last couple of fence line laps to just before sunset. It’s cooler than late afternoon has become.

Didn’t pay any mind of what playlist came up or what followed what. So, I ended my walking, tonight, with tears. For the past and for some day, no doubt, I will not live long enough to see.


Click to run 1971

Legacy of Winsor McCay

‘Little Sammy Sneeze’ (9 November 1904)

Winsor McCay is one of the founding fathers of newspaper comics and animated cartoons. An extraordinary virtuose artist, his vivid and technically complex drawings are still impressive today. He lifted both media out of their children’s shoes and elevated them into genuine art forms. As a comics artist McCay made several series featuring characters having dreams or nightmares. He devoted large colourful drawings to these fantasy sequences, printed out over entire newspaper pages. Out of all his comics ‘Dream of the Rarebit Fiend’ (1904-1911, 1913) and ‘Little Nemo in Slumberland’ (1905-1914) are his masterpieces. His inventive use of framing and lay-out was decades ahead of its time. As an animator he adapted his own comics into short films, with equal sophisticated brilliance. His other animated cartoons, ‘Gertie the Dinosaur’ (1914) and ‘The Sinking of the Lusitania’ (1917), are cinematic landmarks…

26 September 1869 – 26 June 1934, USA)</em

Click the link up top and read the long, delightfully illustrated, history of McCay’s creative work.