Picture of author.

Winsor McCay (1867–1934)

Autor(a) de Little Nemo: 1905-1914

80+ Works 2,170 Membros 37 Críticas 9 Favorited

About the Author

Image credit: 1906


Obras por Winsor McCay

Little Nemo: 1905-1914 (1974) 380 exemplares
Dreams of the Rarebit Fiend (1905) 169 exemplares
Daydreams & Nightmares (1702) 80 exemplares
Early Works (2003) 47 exemplares
Little Nemo's big new dreams (2015) — Original author — 44 exemplares
Early Works II (2004) 42 exemplares
Little Sammy Sneeze (1976) 37 exemplares
Early Works VI (2005) 35 exemplares
Early Works IV (2005) 32 exemplares
Early Works VIII (2006) 30 exemplares
Early Works V (2005) 30 exemplares
Early Works III (2004) 30 exemplares
Early Works VII (2006) 26 exemplares
Early Works IX (2007) 25 exemplares
Editorial Works (2006) 21 exemplares
Little Nemo 1905-1906 (1976) 16 exemplares
Animation legend: Winsor McCay (2001) 5 exemplares
Little Nemo 1 (1974) 4 exemplares
Gertie the Dinosaur [1914 animated short film] (1914) — Director — 4 exemplares
Rêves éveillés (1978) 4 exemplares
Little Nemo 2 (1974) 4 exemplares
Little Nemo 3 2 exemplares
Little Nemo. 1909 (1972) 2 exemplares
Winsor McCay the master edition (2011) 2 exemplares
Little Nemo 5 [...] (1974) 1 exemplar
LITTLE NEMO T1 (2017) 1 exemplar
Little Nemo 7 1 exemplar
Little Nemo. 1908 1 exemplar

Associated Works

An Anthology of Graphic Fiction, Cartoons, and True Stories: v .2 (2008) — Contribuidor — 155 exemplares
Little Nemo: Adventures in Slumberland [1989 film] (1989) — Original comicstrip — 32 exemplares
Little Nemo: Dream Another Dream (2014) — Original author, algumas edições24 exemplares
Landmarks of Early Film, Vol. 1 (1999) — Director — 14 exemplares
Dream of a Rarebit Fiend [1906 short] (1906) — Original comicstrip — 2 exemplares


Conhecimento Comum



McCay’s inventive comic strip from issues of the 1907 New York Herald is a whimsical depiction of a young boy’s dreams, the colorful panels will go from small to huge to produce a delightfully dramatic effect. The ones depicting action at sea make marvelous use of perspective to induce further drama.

Alas, the use of racist stereotypes, while typical for his era, so put me off that they spoiled the art for me.
MaowangVater | 4 outras críticas | Jan 1, 2022 |
Every couple years I open this up and try to read it but I just can't get very far. Pictures are nice, but the font is hard to read, and it's not really all that interesting.
GoofyOcean110 | 4 outras críticas | May 15, 2020 |
Fun little blast of raunchy humor and ribald horror, good stories, great poetry, nice pulpy aesthetic
michaeladams1979 | Oct 11, 2018 |
Little Nemo's Big New Dreams is one of a number of books published in recent decades in homage to Windsor McKay's seminal newspaper comic Little Nemo. McKay's work, now well over a century old, is notable for its inspirational effect on recent comics creators from Vittorio Giardino and Brian Bolland to Alan Moore, Rick Veitch, and Neil Gaiman. Over thirty other artists and writers are represented here, each contributing a single full-page work on the pattern of the original McKay compositions.

Contrary to both promises of the title ("Big" and "New"), this book is actually a reduced-scale abridgment of the earlier oversized art book Little Nemo: Dream Another Dream. The present format has taken the 16" x 21" broadsheet-sized pages of the original, and turned them ninety degrees to spread across two modern comic-book sized pages as a 10" x 13.5" image. This level of reduction keeps the pages quite legible; the most significant loss is the horizontal interruption from the binding between the pages, which does not always coincide with a gutter between the comics panels. The object of this version was to create a book that ordinary consumers could own, with a list price below $20.

There is a wonderful amount of variety represented here, along a full spectrum from conservative pastiches carrying forward the themes of McKay's story to radical reinventions evidently founded in the actual sleeping dreams of the creators. Perhaps my favorite pieces representing each extreme are Cole Closser's "Little Flip in Slumberland" (34-5) for the former and the contribution of Bishakh Kumar Som (48-9) for the latter. Splitting the difference are pieces like the deliciously gothic "Last Night I Dreamed I Went to Slumberland Again" by Jamie Tanner (40-1).

I had unusual and vivid dreams after reading this book!
… (mais)
2 vote
paradoxosalpha | 1 outra crítica | Dec 10, 2017 |



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Associated Authors

Yuko Shimizu Contributor
David Petersen Contributor
Nik Poliwko Contributor
Joe Quinones Contributor
Hans Rickheit Contributor
Paolo Rivera Contributor
Jim Rugg Contributor
Bishakh Kumar Som Contributor
R. Sikoryak Contributor
Jamie Tanner Contributor
Craig Thompson Contributor
Andrea Tsurumi Contributor
Charles Vess Cover artist
Maris Wicks Contributor
James Yang Contributor
David Plunkert Contributor
Carla Speed McNeil Contributor
Peter Diamond Contributor
Jeremy A. Bastian Contributor
Box Brown Contributor
Mark Buckingham Contributor
Zander Cannon Contributor
David Mack Contributor
Cole Closser Contributor
Aaron M. Conley Contributor
Cliff Chiang Contributor
Roger Langridge Contributor
Gerhard Back cover artist
James Harvey Contributor
Marc Hempel Contributor
Maria Hoey Contributor
Peter Hoey Contributor
JG Jones Contributor
Constance Taylor Introduction
Paul Dubuc Introduction
Alexander Braun Introduction
Maurice Sendak Introduction
Bill Blackbeard Introduction
Pé Hawinkels Translator
D'Israeli Colorist
Anne Capuron Traduction
Jonas Baumann Übersetzer
Uwe Baumann Übersetzer
Yoka Beretty Translator


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