Robert DuPree

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Current revision (13:11, 2 July 2009) (view source)
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''Subliminal Tattoos'' was a journal of comics and alternative culture. ''Rude'' was ostensibly the work of four bisexual teenagers living a "Christian hedonist" lifestyle together, but was eventually revealed as the creation of DuPree, who was, at the time, a father and husband in his 40s. At least two women corresponded with a ''Rude'' character and were encouraged to start sexual relationships with DuPree.
''Subliminal Tattoos'' was a journal of comics and alternative culture. ''Rude'' was ostensibly the work of four bisexual teenagers living a "Christian hedonist" lifestyle together, but was eventually revealed as the creation of DuPree, who was, at the time, a father and husband in his 40s. At least two women corresponded with a ''Rude'' character and were encouraged to start sexual relationships with DuPree.
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In response to a 1995 feud over an [[intellectual property]] issue, [[Sean Tejaratchi]] (publisher of [[Craphound]]) investigated DuPree and discovered a pattern of deceptive behavior. In 1996, Tejaratchi published his findings in the [[one-shot]] [[KOOL Man]], which featured input from comics artist [[R. Crumb]] and others who reported unpleasant dealings with DuPree.
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In response to a 1995 feud over an intellectual property issue, [[Sean Tejaratchi]] (publisher of [[Craphound]]) investigated DuPree and discovered a pattern of deceptive behavior. In 1996, Tejaratchi published his findings in the [[one-shot]] [[KOOL Man]], which featured input from comics artist [[R. Crumb]] and others who reported unpleasant dealings with DuPree.
== External Link ==
== External Link ==

Current revision

Robert DuPree published the now-defunct zines Subliminal Tattoos and Rude. He is no longer active in self-publishing. His last listed address was in Vancouver, WA.

Subliminal Tattoos was a journal of comics and alternative culture. Rude was ostensibly the work of four bisexual teenagers living a "Christian hedonist" lifestyle together, but was eventually revealed as the creation of DuPree, who was, at the time, a father and husband in his 40s. At least two women corresponded with a Rude character and were encouraged to start sexual relationships with DuPree.

In response to a 1995 feud over an intellectual property issue, Sean Tejaratchi (publisher of Craphound) investigated DuPree and discovered a pattern of deceptive behavior. In 1996, Tejaratchi published his findings in the one-shot KOOL Man, which featured input from comics artist R. Crumb and others who reported unpleasant dealings with DuPree.

External Link

Text from KOOL Man

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