The People's Comic

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[[Image:People's Comic 2.jpg|thumb|250px|right|Cover of issue 2, artist unknown]]
[[Image:People's Comic 2.jpg|thumb|250px|right|Cover of issue 2, artist unknown]]
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'''''The People's Comic''''', also known as the '''''Belfast People's Comic''''', was an anthology [[comic]] published in Belfast, Northern Ireland, in the mid-1970s. It ran for four issues, and included work by John Kindness (including "Jimmy Ripshite, the man that ate the cooked ham raw", and satirical strips about a Loyalist Navy and about how to tell the difference between Protestants and Catholics), Liam de Frinse, Ian Knox, Alistair Heron, Cormac, Jonathan Livingstone, John Carson and others.
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'''''The People's Comic''''', also known as the '''''Belfast People's Comic''''', was an anthology [[comic]] published in Belfast, Northern Ireland, in the mid-1970s. It ran for four A5 issues, and included work by John Kindness (including "Jimmy Ripshite, the man that ate the cooked ham raw", and satirical strips about a Loyalist Navy and about how to tell the difference between Protestants and Catholics), Liam de Frinse, Ian Knox, Alistair Heron, Cormac, Jonathan Livingstone, John Carson and others.
==External links==
==External links==

Revision as of 12:50, 26 August 2010

Cover of issue 2, artist unknown
Cover of issue 2, artist unknown

The People's Comic, also known as the Belfast People's Comic, was an anthology comic published in Belfast, Northern Ireland, in the mid-1970s. It ran for four A5 issues, and included work by John Kindness (including "Jimmy Ripshite, the man that ate the cooked ham raw", and satirical strips about a Loyalist Navy and about how to tell the difference between Protestants and Catholics), Liam de Frinse, Ian Knox, Alistair Heron, Cormac, Jonathan Livingstone, John Carson and others.

External links

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