Individual frame, or single drawing, in the multiple-panel sequence of a comic strip or comic book.- Panel (comics)
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American franchise founded by Robert Ripley, which deals in bizarre events and items so strange and unusual that readers might question the claims.
Originally a newspaper panel, the Believe It or Not feature proved popular and was later adapted into a wide variety of formats, including radio, television, comic books, a chain of museums and a book series.
Daily syndicated newspaper comic strip originally created, written, and illustrated by Hank Ketcham.
The comic strip usually runs for a single panel on weekdays and a full strip on Sundays.
A comic book, also called comicbook, comic magazine or (in the United Kingdom and Ireland) simply comic, is a publication that consists of comics art in the form of sequential juxtaposed panels that represent individual scenes.
Single-panel comic created by Gary Larson and syndicated by Chronicle Features and then Universal Press Syndicate, which ran from December 31, 1979, to January 1, 1995 .
The Far Side is primarily told through the use of a single, vertical, rectangular panel, occasionally split into small sections of four, six, or eight for storytelling purposes.
Yonkoma manga (4コマ漫画), a comic strip format, generally consists of gag comic strips within four panels of equal size ordered from top to bottom.
Newspaper comic strip format, appearing on weekdays, Monday through Saturday, as contrasted with a Sunday strip, which typically only appears on Sundays.
The two conventional formats for daily newspaper comics are strips and single gag panels.
Comic strip created by Wiley Miller starting February 16, 1992 and syndicated by Andrews McMeel Syndication to over 700 newspapers.
Originally, the comic was a single panel gag cartoon, similar to Gary Larson's The Far Side.
Grouping of female manga artists who heavily influenced shōjo manga (Japanese girls' comics) beginning in the 1970s.
Stylistically, the Year 24 Group created new conventions in panel layout by departing from the rows of rectangles that were the standard at the time, creating borders that were abstracted or removed entirely.
Japanese manga anthology written and illustrated by Moto Hagio.
Both Nanohana stories begin with a simple panel layout that utilizes a succession of rectangular boxes, a standard practice in seinen manga.
About the medium and so "comics" is almost always used as a singular noun.
It typically the form of a sequence of panels of images.