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    10 Cent War Comic Books Propaganda and World War II SC

    $30.00
    excluding shipping
    One of the most overlooked aspects of the Allied war effort involved a surprising initiative comic book propaganda. Even before Pearl Harbor, the comic book industry enlisted its formidable army of artists, writers, and editors to dramatize the conflict for readers of every age and interest. Comic book superheroes and everyday characters modeled positive behaviors and encouraged readers to keep scrapping. Ultimately, those characters proved to be persuasive icons in the war's most colorful and indelible propaganda campaign.
    SKU: DCDL078842
    Availability: In stock

    Listen up, Bucky, you know how the Captain loves following the rules…

    Well, he has some information and policies regarding the process of ordering, and ultimately receiving your loot. Follow these easy steps and you are sure to get your stuff quicker than Barry Allen can say: "Who the Heck is Mr Mxyzptlk?!"

    • Bedrock City stands behind its merchandise 100% and has a seven day satisfaction guarantee. If you are not satisfied with your order, you may return it within seven days (in original condition) for a full refund.
    • Shipping charges for the continental U.S. based on weight and destination.
    • We accept as payment all major credit cards (Visa, MasterCard, American Express, Discover), money orders, and PayPal.
    • All other orders will be mailed within two days of receipt of payment.
    • Reserved items will be held for one week only.
    • Availability of some items is subject to change.

    SEND ALL PAYMENTS AND REQUESTS TO:

    BEDROCK CITY COMIC CO. attn. ORDER DEPT.
    6516 WESTHEIMER SUITE D
    HOUSTON, TEXAS 77057

    Phone (713) 780-0675
    Fax Line (713) 780-2366

    WE WILL BE HAPPY TO TAKE REQUESTS AND WANT LISTS VIA EMAIL OR SNAIL MAIL.

    One of the most overlooked aspects of the Allied war effort involved a surprising initiative comic book propaganda. Even before Pearl Harbor, the comic book industry enlisted its formidable army of artists, writers, and editors to dramatize the conflict for readers of every age and interest. Comic book superheroes and everyday characters modeled positive behaviors and encouraged readers to keep scrapping. Ultimately, those characters proved to be persuasive icons in the war's most colorful and indelible propaganda campaign.