Max & Moritz While in Münich, Busch met several artists with connections to magazines. Thanks to them he could publish cartoons and caricatures in the satirical newspapers Münchener Bilderbogen and Fliegende Blätter, which also enabled him to make a living. Initially influenced by the Swiss artist Rodolphe Töpffer, Busch's art style eventually developed into a more fluid one, while his storytelling became more satirical. Historically 'Max und Moritz' are important for being one of the earliest comic strips and the birth point of German comics. Der unfreiwillige Spazierritt' (1865). This is most noteworthy in 'Der Virtuos' (1865), a story about a pianist. As the story progresses the musician plays faster and more energetic, which is very reminscent of later comic strips. In the story 'Bilder zur Jobsiade' (1872), a man is interrogated by twelve clergymen, which again shows a progression of different actions.
Heinrich Christian Wilhelm Busch (15 April 1832 – 9 January 1908) was a German humorist, poet, illustrator, and painter. One of Busch's notable stories is Der Virtuos (1865), which describes the life of a pianist who plays privately for an excited listener. Satirizing the self-publicizing artist's attitude and his overblown adoration, it varies from Busch's other stories as each scene does not contain prose, but is defined with music terminology, such as "Introduzione", "Maestoso", and "Fortissimo vivacissimo". As the scenes increase in tempo, each part of his body and lappet run around.
1. Max und Moritz - Erster Streich. 2. Max und Moritz - Zweiter Streich. 3. Max und Moritz - Dritter Streich. 4. Max und Moritz - Vierter Streich. 5. Max und Moritz - Fünfter Streich. 6. Max und Moritz - Sechster Streich. 7. Max und Moritz - Letzter Streich (Mit Schluß). Plisch und Plum von Wilhelm Busch.
Erster Streich, First Trick. Zweiter Streich, Second Trick.
Max und Moritz, Mit den 94 nen von Wilhelm Busch Für elektronische Lesegeräte komplett überarbeitet und optimal layoutet.
Wilhelm Busch's Max und Moritz (not only an enduring and popular children's literature classic that is still in current print in Germany after more than 150 years, but is also considered amongst the forerunners of the comic book and thus of course the graphic novel), presents with rollicking rhyming verses (accompanied by the author's vivid, often outrageously intense.
Wilhelm Busch Max und Moritz & Fipps der Affe LITERA. Next video playing soon.
Max und Moritz was popular beyond Wilhelm Busch’s wildest dreams. Japanese and Hebrew translations followed. The publication of Max und Moritz changed Busch’s fortune. His writing career had begun modestly.
|Max Und Moritz|
|A2||1. Streich (Witwe Bolte)|
|A3||2. Streich (Witwe Bolte)|
|A4||3. Streich (Schneider Böck)|
|A5||4. Streich (Lehrer Lämpel)|
|B1||5. Streich (Onkel Fritz)|
|B2||6. Streich (Meister Bäcker)|
|B3||Letzter Streich (Bauer Mecke)|