Donald Duck #1 - 2 FREE Download. Get FREE DC and Marvel Comic Download only on GetComics. Famed for his prizewinning Life and Times of Scrooge McDuck, Rosa wrote and drew a whopping two decades worth of ripping Scrooge and Donald yarns! Walt Disney Uncle Scrooge and Donald Duck Vol. 1 – The Son of the Sun (, 2nd edition) ( MB): Walt Disney Uncle Scrooge and. Donald Duck comics. Donald Duck Family Comics Promo for Free Comic Book Day. Walt Disney's Comics and Stories () (c2c) (GreenManGroup-DCP).
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Read Donald Duck Adventures comic online free and high quality. Fast loading speed, unique reading type: All pages - just need to scroll to read next page. Donald Duck v2 () March 17, → · Donald Duck v2 () March 15, → · Donald Duck v2 If you think this comic is ducky then shake a tail-feather and pick up the collections of Disney duck comics by the great Carl. Barks! Join Donald, his nephews and.
A single page ad depicted 6 comic images of Donald as part of the monthly Silly Symphonies section.
Later that year, Donald made his newspaper debut in the comic strip adaptation of that cartoon. Featured character[ edit ] A supporting character in Mickey's strip, Donald came to dominate the Silly Symphonies strips between August 30, , and December 12, At the time, Ted Osborne was credited as writer and Al Taliaferro as artist and inker.
The duo turned Donald from a countryman to a city dweller.
Donald Duck in comics
They also introduced the first members of The Duck family other than Donald himself, namely Donald's identical triplet nephews Huey, Dewey, and Louie , who debuted on October 17, The triplets were sent to spend some time with him as guests while their father recovered at the hospital from their latest prank. Nevertheless, Donald ended up serving as their adoptive parent. Comic book debut[ edit ] At this time, the first Donald Duck stories originally created for a comic book made their appearance.
The story was fifteen pages long and published in weekly episodes. The last appeared on August 21, All episodes were drawn by William A. Disney had also licensed the Italian publishing house Mondadori to create stories with the Disney characters as their stars.
Developments under Taliaferro[ edit ] Back in the USA, Donald finally became the star of his own newspaper comic strip. Taliaferro drew both, this time co-operating with writer Bob Karp. He continued to work at the daily strip until October 10, , and at the Sunday page until February 16, Among other innovations, Taliaferro made several additions to Donald's supporting cast.
Bolivar , Donald's pet St. Bernard first appeared in the strip on March 17, , following his animated appearances in Alpine Climbers July 25, and More Kittens December 19, Donald's cousin Gus Goose made his first appearance on May 9, , in a series of strips that promoted his upcoming debut short Donald's Cousin Gus Daisy Duck first appeared in the strip on November 4, , following her first proper animated appearance in Mr.
Duck Steps Out , first released on June 7, Donald's paternal grandmother, usually just called Grandma Duck , first appeared in a portrait on August 11, , and in person on September 28, Taliaferro also reintroduced Donna Duck as a separate character from Daisy. This old flame of Donald rivaled Daisy for his affections between August 7, and August 18, , before leaving him for another. First treasure hunt[ edit ] Donald had already been familiar to the American reading public through his newspaper comic strip by Then Disney licensed Western Publishing to create original comic book stories, with Disney characters as their stars.
Karp gave Donald a starring role by removing Mickey and Goofy from the plot while also adding Donald's nephews. Then it was given to Carl Barks and Jack Hannah to illustrate. The story places Donald and his nephews on a treasure hunt for the lost treasure of Henry Morgan , and it manages to combine elements of humor and adventure with dramatic moments and mystery rather well.
Though it is one of his early drawings, Barks's attention to detail is already visible. The script asked for drawings of a Harbor and a sailing ship. Barks decided to use issues of National Geographic , which he collected, as reference sources. It was the first Donald story drawn by Barks for a comic book and the first to involve Donald in a treasure hunting expedition.
Barks would later use the treasure-hunting theme in many of his own stories. Developments under Barks[ edit ] Until this point, the development of both the animated and the comic strip version of Donald was the result of a combined effort by a number of different creators, but the comic book version of Donald was mainly developed by Carl Barks beginning in The comic version had already diverged from the animated one in a number of ways. This same division between Mouse strips and Duck strips was generally followed in the comic books.
Pete , however, remained his villain of choice for the first few years of his comic book work. Barks largely did away with Donald's animated persona as a loafing, lazy hothead whose main quality is his hardly understandable quacking. To make him suitable for a comic-book story, Barks redefined his personality and gave him articulated speech and shaded emotions. To give Donald a world to live in, Barks developed the city of Duckburg in the American state of Calisota.
The Story – Walt Disney Uncle Scrooge and Donald Duck Vol. 1 – 10 (2014-2018)
He was allowed to focus entirely on his own cast of Duckburg citizens, such as the richest duck in the world, Uncle Scrooge McDuck , lucky cousin Gladstone Gander , and peculiar inventor Gyro Gearloose.
Much of this scenario would resurface in the television series, DuckTales. In that cartoon, however, Donald works and lives as a sailor on an aircraft carrier , and Huey, Dewey and Louie live for a time with Uncle Scrooge. Barks quit working at the Studio and found employment at Western Publishing with a starting pay of twelve dollars and fifty cents per page. He created his first Donald Duck ten-pager, The Victory Garden , which first published in April ; the basic script came from the studio, but Barks was asked to rewrite it in addition to drawing it.
From then on, Barks both scripted and illustrated his stories, with few exceptions.
His production during that year seems to be at the pace he would follow for much of the following decade. Eight pagers to be published in Walt Disney's Comics and Stories , published in a monthly basis, and one longer story for the sporadically published Donald Duck.
In this case the story was The Mummy's Ring , pages long, first published in September, The shorter stories would usually focus on Donald's everyday life and on comedy, while the longer ones were usually adventure stories set in exotic locales. The latter would often contain more dramatic elements and darker themes, and would place Donald and his nephews into dangerous and often near-fatal situations.
This draft was meant to pay the debt of the clan and Scrooge never saw the Whiskervilles taking it. Sir Quackly himself states that it was him who gave the sword back to Scrooge starting this whole matter. But this page includes one of the most interesting and important events that has happened among the Disney comics.
Scrooge has already lost his mother 13, and has returned to Scotland as a rich young man. He wants his family to join him and move to America. So he decides to stay in the Castle McDuck with a young caretaker named Scottie.
Scrooge and his sisters leave the castle and see their father in the window waving to them for goodbyes. But the reader sees Scottie in the very next frame, outside the castle. Then Sir Quackly appears next to them and shakes hands with Fergus. With joined hands the parents of Scrooge follow Sir Quackly through the wall as the reader sees at the same time the body of Fergus in the bed with his glasses next to him on the bedside table.
Fergus McDuck has died during the night, as he was finally ready to go to his wife knowing that Scrooge was doing well in his new life. So he is already in his ethereal spirit form, but visible to regular people when he waves to his children goodbyes. What is interesting about this haunting, is the fact that only the reader and in one case the scared Whiskervilles remains sure of the existence of the ghosts. He moves between the spirit world the heaven-like place with the golf-playing ancestors and the normal world and can appear first in corporeal form in which he can touch living beings; secondly in a transparent ethereal form which only the reader can see and in which he can move through objects; and finally in invisible ethereal form.
He was in this last 6 The Ancestor Haunts. In this last form of him, he is invisible to both the characters and the reader. Rosa is the first Disney comic artist who describes a death of an important character. Everything that has happened to them before comes back to square one in the next story whether it is written by the same or by a different writer.
But as Rosa has written the entire history for Scrooge McDuck, it means his parents had to die at some point. The death of his mother was shortly mentioned in a letter, but the death of his father is dealt with a more profound way.
Fergus himself says that their job here is done; the rest is up to Scrooge. One generation moves away and gives space to a new one. But as the ducks travel closer, a massive snowstorm appears out of the blue sky and suddenly the ancient lighthouse stands in front of them.
Rosa , Things get even more mystical when the ducks find a sword, which is embedded in the solid floor of the lighthouse. After seeing the sword Scrooge himself comments: Later on even the nephews realize the truth and tell that to their uncle Donald: The boat in the image above is one of the mysteries that take place in the Mustasaari point, where the lighthouse has appeared.
When the ducks need to go to Tuonela, they find the boat on the cape. The boat is obviously part of the Kalevala magic: By breaking out from the frame, the image is brought closer to the reader Eisner , 44; 46 , and thus its power is shown in the story. In the image of the building of the Finnish Literature Society in the primary world Finland, the clouds were quite ordinary, but the clouds in the frames describing Kalevala world are long, stretching from the border of the frame to another.
It is a minor detail, but Rosa is known for his little details which deepen the narration and the composition. Parallel worlds may remind closely the folk legends and seem to be quite the same as the real world, but at the same time they may include weird habitants and magic. Since the world of Kalevala is part of the Finnish folklore and an epic, and as it seems to be similar to real world Finland but differs from it with the magical events, the term Nikolajeva used is quite valid.
But how did the ducks move from the primary world Finland to Kalevala, the fantasy world? Where was the door? Later on it becomes obvious that the lighthouse cannot be part of the primary world Finland, hence it has to be in Kalevala. Tuonela — the realm of sleepers 5 I will return to that magical object in the next chapter. It is a massive gateway guarded by two scary-looking statues in an island covered with snow and ice. One must pass between them to enter the land of Tuonela.
In the icy cave there are several doors behind which the sleepers lie in their eternal slumber. And when Tuoni states: It is the place of death, as Donald puts it. He is a definite fantasy genre character of the world of Kalevala.
The balloon representing his speech is covered with ice and the bottom of it looks like little icicles. It also hangs up in the air without pointing directly to the speaker; seems like the voice of Tuoni comes from everywhere and at the same time it could freeze you over.
But in this case, Tuonela is a separate secondary world, an icy island inside the world of Kalevala. It is a world within a world with distinct borders separating it from Kalevala.
Messengers travelling between the worlds What is also important about these two secondary worlds is that not anyone can enter there. The mere fact that the ducks were allowed to enter to the lighthouse with the help of an old man, and to Tuonela by Tuoni, shows readers that Rosa is definitely dealing with fantasy.
Nobody else had entered to lighthouse before the ducks, as the sword was still there.
And the only way the ducks managed to do it, was with the help of the old man mentioned. Rosa , 9. And when it comes to entering Tuonela, Tuoni tells Scrooge and Donald: With these two examples provided, I claim that the ducks are messengers, characters that can both open portals to another world and move between them more easily than anyone else.
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Nikolajeva describes a messenger as someone who comes from the secondary world and has magical abilities , 82 , but I suggest that the ducks should be regarded as messengers. A good example of this suggestion is how the ducks release the supernatural elements from Kalevala and bring them to primary world Finland.
As they enter Tuonela, they anger Louhi, the mistress of Pohjola by stealing the lockpin of Sampo from her. Together these two witches attack the ducks and Louhi summons the ancient monster Iku-Turso to destroy primary world Finland. Rosa , 19; So it is the messenger abilities of the ducks that enabled the supernatural beings from a fantasy world to move across the border between the worlds, and cause the damage to Helsinki city center.
If the portal were open to just anyone, these kind of monstrosities would gain access to a normal world much more easily. As a source of eternal wealth, Sampo has been the object for many scholars, artists and writers, who have tried to grasp something of its essence. The Kalevala describes Sampo as a mill that grinds grain, 7 We can interpret this frame also as an intertextual reference to the original King Kong movie in which King Kong is standing on top of the Empire State Building holding an airplane in his hand.
The magical objects are typical motives in fantasy literature. Nikolajeval , Kantele — the Finnish zither There are two different kanteles in the comic. The man himself answers: Not yet! After the ducks leave he starts to play the kantele. Soon after that a massive snowstorm rises and covers everything — and then the ducks find the lighthouse.
It was unseen to both the ducks and the readers. But when the mystical old man plays his kantele the music opens the portal to another world, to Kalevala. And that portal is hidden in the snowstorm. He ended up in a solution: Rosa , 6. This is a common feature of all the characters in Disney comics, no matter who is the artist. McCloud , From Sampo to The Age of Iron: It is given for the creative achievement in American comic books. Rosa has created an entire history for Scrooge McDuck, who — according to both Barks and Rosa — was born in Eight pagers to be published in Walt Disney's Comics and Stories , published in a monthly basis, and one longer story for the sporadically published Donald Duck.
The death of his mother was shortly mentioned in a letter, but the death of his father is dealt with a more profound way. But once you do catch a unicorn, what, exactly, do you do with him? The same way Donald is able to lure the monster Iku-Turso back in the sea with his very off-key playing.
Daisy, who saves Donald from losing his house, still seems to have no interest in Gladstone. By Katja Kontturi.
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