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ONE HUNDRED CARTOONS BY CESARE


and powerful interpretations of our times by the artist whose change from the New York Sun to the New York Evening Post gave the latter newspaper opportunity to say that when for the first time in its history it decided to add a cartoonist to its regular staff, it had obtained the services of the ablest cartoonist in America. Whether dealing with politics or war, social subjects,

BRILLIANT

humorous
;

an

artist

situations, portraits, Cesareis always he is known as such throughout this country,

while his work is reprinted in European periodicals more often than that of any other American cartoonist.

His drawings have been characterized as expressing " the point of view that seeks not merely pleasantness or decorativeness or the suggestion of sympathetic anecdote, but rather the sincere reprea sentation of life as seen by men of character, humor

and

insight."

His work satisfies to the utmost the definition of the difference so often not clearly understood between the cartoon and the caricature the caricature merely makes you laugh, the cartoon makes you

think.

4to

Net,

$3.00

Edition de Luxe, limited to 105 copies, printed on Japan vellum, numbered and signed by the artist.

Net, $7. SO

SMALLMAYNARD

^COMPANY
Publishers

BOSTON

ONE HUNDRED CARTOONS BY GESARE

SKETCH OF THE ARTIST


BY HIMSELF

ONE HUNDRED CARTOONS BY GESARE

BOSTON
Small,

Maynard

& Company

MGMXVI

Copyright,

1916

By SMALL,

MAYNARD

&

COMPANY

(Incorporated)

flrtntfra
S. J.

PAEKHILL &

CO., BOSTON, U.S.A.

To
M.
P. G.

GRATEFUL ACKNOWLEDGMENT IS MADE TO THE EDITORS OF THE NEW YORK SUN AND
OF HARPER'S

WEEKLY FOR PERMISSION TO


IN

REPRINT HERE DRAWINGS THAT FIRST

APPEARED

THOSE PUBLICATIONS

LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS

LIST
The fifth circle of Hell

OF ILLUSTRATIONS Continued

War

staggered:

"What

crimes are committed

in

my nam

The octopus
Spring, 1915

Cabaret Rouge
"

Very clever, but how long can he keep


!

it

there

Cease firing

The

spirit of '48

No MERCY
Dropping the pilot
In

the Englishman's home

The voice of the people

"The glory that was Greece, and the grandeur that was Rome
"

Inasmuch as ye have done done it unto me"


tu,

it

unto one OF THE LEAST OF

THESE,

YI

"Et

Brute

?"

One hundred years


Going
!

Going

Dividends on

"

a scrap of paper

Belgium restored
dulcis amor patriae

Honey

....
.

The goose-step

Between the devil and the deep sea


Always sure to report
Hoisting
it

again

Munchausen

Too late again

Forcing the Dardanelles


"

a
!

nightmare
right.

Close up these factories

Sherman was

Be neutral

They agree on one thing: "Guilty!

Will he get him

Emperor William introduces peace

The dual throne


Hunger, the peacemaker

Another eviction

On wheels

frightful jest

LIST

OF ILLUSTRATIONS Continued

The international law court


Christmas cheer, 191
5

Bringing up reinforcements

Ecce homo!

Washing

his

hands

There

's

many a

These died that these might live

The phantom convoy

The man with the sword


Printemps

The American war-dog The riddles


"

Le jour de gloire est arrive

On the road
The hostage
" "

Why

continue the struggle


I

Now remember what

Atlas

..... ..... ..... ..... ......


"
?

.... ..... .... .... ....


slip

143
145

147

149
151

(?)

153
155

157

159
161

163
165

.67

169

Can't you
"

see

we 've won on sea and

171 173
175

told you

The German
blew up

submarine 'commander's
.

accurate

conception

of

the

boat

h
177

"I can not tell a lie: he did

it
?

with his little submarine'


.

179

Awaiting orders
" It is

not Germany's fault

Europe"

"Go easy with


"

Unceasing was the play of wretched hands

Thirsty

Grief

Via Verdun

..... ...... ...... .....


if

which

flag

peace

is

still

withheld from the nations of


183 185
"

that, John

"

187

189
191

193 195

"The
"

situation continues satisfactory"

May the

sparks never reach

it

197

Let the bugles sound the Truce of God to the whole world forever

199

ONE HUNDRED CARTOONS BY GESARE

az<YW

THEY ARE ALL RED TO HIM


[l]

Suggested by Dore's picture

WHAT HAVE YOU DONE WITH YOUR BROTHER ABEL?"


[31

'

THE KAISER: "MY HEART BLEEDS FOR ANTWERP, TOO


[5]

cx<vart

THE HONORABLE ALLY


[7]

THE SNOWMAN
[9]

THE HYPHEN
[13]

LLOYD GEORGE, MINISTER OF MUNITIONS: "ENGLAND EXPECTS "


[15]

TO-MORROW'S GUIDE: "THESE ARE THE RUINS OF WILLIAM THE SECOND"


[17]

WAR'S EDICT
l
I

91

THE COLOSSUS
[21]

..

it

CHRISTMAS MORNING
[23]

WHAT

IS

TRUTH ?

[25J

BY THE BEARD OF THE PROPHET, OUR FUTURE LIES IN THE EAST


[27]

"
!

WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY
1732-1915

[33]

TIRPITZ:

"DREADFUL! TOO BAD


[35]

THE WASH
[37]

j&^

RESURRECTED
[

41

THE GREAT ALLY


[43]

WHO

SAID SICK?
[45]

HOW HAPPY COULD


L

BE WITH NEITHER
]

47

THE FURROW
[49]

THE SUBLIME PORT


[51
I

THE STORM
[53]

fe^L^rW^X

HALTED
(The earthquake, January
15,

1915)

[55]

SPRING FEVER
[571

Cj?rW

OUT OF THE DEPTHS


[59]

THE LUSITANIA
I

CRISIS

61

CjfbiM

COLD AS THE ICEBERG


(After the sinking of the I.usitania, 1915)

[63]

6j.seA<

THE FIFTH CIRCLE OF HELL


"

Away

Down

there to the other dogs

"
!

Inferno,
[67]

Canto VIII

WAR, STAGGERED:

"WHAT CRIMES ARE COMMITTED


[69]

IN

MY NAME

THE OCTOPUS
[71]

^~<^

SPRING,
[73]

191

CABARET ROUGE
(The Germans capture Cabaret Rouge, June
12, 191 5)

VERY CLEVER, BUT HOW LONG CAN HE KEEP

IT

THERE?"

CEASE FIRING
[79]

THE

SPIRIT OF
soil es

'48
'

Ich weiss nicht was

bedeuten

[81

DROPPING THE PILOT


[85]

IN

(The British

THE ENGLISHMAN'S HOME are bombarded. Cable dispatch)


Isles

THE VOICE OF THE PEOPLE


(The
Italian people

clamor for war.

Cable dispatch)

[89]

THE GLORY THAT WAS GREECE AND THE GRANDEUR THAT WAS ROME"

INASMUCH AS YE HAVE DONE IT UNTO ONE OF THE LEAST OF THESE, YE HAVE DONE IT UNTO ME" (Karlsruhe bombarded by Allied aviators retaliation. Cable dispatch, June, 1915)
in

[93]

'

CABINET

ET TU, BRUTK
[95]

-IT? rii.'X- <-

A--

,,

^SM

mm
narv

M
ONE HUNDRED YEARS
[97
|

Cj2SA

GOING! GOING
(August, 1915)

[99]

ONE YEAR?

DIVIDENDS ON "A SCRAP OF PAPER"

BELGIUM RESTORED
(Germany
is

to restore

monuments and

architecture

damaged

in last

summer's invasion.

Wireless

dispatch, August, 191 5)

DULCIS AMOR PATRIAE


(President Poincare, in a
bill,

will

ask for 400,000 recruits between iS and ly years old


dispatch, September, 1915)

Cable

HONEY
(The Germans and Austrians recapture Peremys!, September, 1915)

[107]

THE GOOSE-STEP
[109]

BETWEEN THE DEVIL AND THE DEEP SEA

ALWAYS SURE TO REPORT


(German admiralty
in

doubt as to sinking of ships, as submarines have not yet reported.

Cable dispatch)

[113]

HOISTING IT AGAIN
[115]

MUNCHAUSEN

TOO LATE AGAIN


I

II 9

FORCING THE DARDANELLES A NIGHTMARE


[

121

CLOSE UP THESE FACTORIES! SHERMAN WAS RIGHT. BE NEUTRAL!"


[

123]

^NATIONAL

THEY AGREE ON ONE THING: "GUILTY!"


[125]

QjL*>H4~

WILL HE GET HIM?


(The Russian

army escapes Hindenburg,

winter, 1915)

[127]

EMPEROR WILLIAM INTRODUCES PEACE


(A German peace rumor, September
L
1

3,

1915)

20

THE DUAL THRONE


[13
11

HUNGER, THE PEACEMAKER


[133]

ANOTHER EVICTION
(November, 191 5)

[135]

A FRIGHTFUL JEST
[1391

tesami

THE INTERNATIONAL LAW COURT " Don't make me laugh, inappropriate Belligerent
:

"

it 's

1141]

Willi
1

ii
I

^A

Will
,,

II

'

ii

'I

CHRISTMAS CHEER,
[143]

1915

BRINGING UP REINFORCEMENTS
11451

ECCE HOMO!
(January
9,

1916)

[147]

WASHING HIS HANDS


(January
4,

1916)

[1491

CfiiiNt

THERE'S MANY A SLIP

'

-,

-.'

THE PHANTOM CONVOY


[155]

CjCS4/\,

PRINTEMPS
[159]

dA^*r<

THE AMERICAN WAR-DOG


(The American-German
crisis,

January-March, 1916)

[1611

U.s-v\

THE RIDDLES
[I63|

LE JOUR DE GLOIRE EST ARRIVE


(Verdun, March, 1916)

[1651

ON THE ROAD
t

167

THE HOSTAGE
(Germany intends
to

keep conquered

territory until the Allies seek peace.

Cable dispatch, March,

1916)

[169]

WHY CONTINUE THE STRUGGLE? CANT YOU WON ON SEA AND LAND "
?

SEE WE'VE

(Bethmann-Hollweg speaks

in the

Reichstag, March, 1916)

[17

11

tesasvi

NOW REMEMBER WHAT

TOLD YOU

"

est

v^

THE GERMAN SUBMARINE COMMANDER'S ACCURATE CONCEPTION OF THE BOAT HE BLEW UP


(April 14, 1916)
I

I77j

CAN NOT TELL A

LIE:

HE DID

IT

WITH HIS LITTLE SUBMARINE

[179]

>CJISV\

AWAITING ORDERS WHICH FLAG?


(April 21, 1916, before the

German
[

reply

had been received)

181

IT IS

NOT GERMANY'S FAULT


(From Germany's
reply to the

IF PEACE IS STILL WITHHELD FROM THE NATIONS OF EUROPE"


American note on the submarine
issue,

May

8,

1916)

1183]

'

GO EASY WITH THAT, JOHN


[185]

"
!

UNCEASING WAS THE PLAY OF WRETCHED HANDS" Inferno, Canto X


[167]

'-Q.1 *Aft.

THIRSTY
(May
14, 1916.

The

Biitish surrender at

Kut-elAmara, while the Russians

are

moving south)

GRIEF
(On the death
of

Lord Kitchener, June, 1916)

[191]

VIA VERDUN
[193)

THE SITUATION CONTINUES SATISFACTORY"


Official Report

MAY THE SPARKS NEVER REACH


[197]

IT!

fe?& ?

LET THE 15UGLES SOUND THE TRUCE OF GOD TO THE WHOLE WORLD FOREVER!"
Charles Sumntt

1199]

The Best Short Stories Of 1915


AND THE
YEARBOOK OF THE AMERICAN SHORT STORY
Edward
J.

O'Brien, Editor

from that of the actual every point of view probabilities of reading-enjoyment to be derived from it by vivid and varied, but all sorts of readers ; from that of the always valid, concernment with life that it maintains; from

"From

that of technical literary interest in American letters, that of sheer esthetic response to artistic quality

and from

THE BEST SHORT STORIES OF 1915 AND THE YEARBOOK OF THE AMERICAN SHORT STORY, edited by
Edward
"
J.

O'Brien, warrants an emphatic and unconditional


to all."

recommendation

Life.

Of

the twenty-two hundred most promising short stories


writer.,

which were published in 1915, Edward selected the twenty 'best' a collection of J. O'Brien has every such wide range and diverse style as to represent almost type of deservedly popular magazine story. It needs no vote good whole to determine the worth of the collection as a by American

tales, varied,

The
tive,

well-told,

new, are sure of popular approval."

Independent.
stories are

" These twenty and admirably

so,

of the best

beyond question representawork of the kind now


is

being published.

The volume

thus

of genuine value to all


life.

who
of
in

For the general reader


the

are sincerely interested in contemporary letters and being it has the further merit of

one

most readable collections of short

stories

published

a long while."

The Bellman.
Gilt top.

Cloth.

386 pages

Net,

$1.50

SMALL,MAYNARD

&COMPANY Publishers
BOSTON

IMPORTANT ART BOOKS

SMALL, MAYNARD & COMPANY ONE HUNDRED CARTOONS BY CESARE


Published by
Brilliant and powerful interpretations of our times, by the man whose recent change New Fork Sun to the New Fork Evening Post gave the latter newspaper opportunity to congratulate itself on the good fortune which had enabled it, when for the first time in its history it decided to add a cartoonist to its regular staff, to obtain the services of the ablest cartoonist in America. Cesare is more than a cartoonist he is an artist, and is known as such throughout this country, while his work is reprinted in European periodicals more often taan that of any other American cartoonist. His greatness lies in his genius as an artist as vVull as in the strength of the ideas that his drawings express.

from the

4to, boards, net, 105 copies, each

$3.00.

numbered and signed by the

Also, edition de luxe, printed on Japan vellum, limited to artist, net $7.50

ART
Translated from the French of
"

By Auguste Rodin
Paul Gsell by Mrs. Romillt Eedden

faithful reproduction by Paul Gsell of conversations with Rodin, showing his direct practical attitude towards life and the meaning of art, and repeating his interesting observations and ideas on such special phases as realism, nature, movement, thought and notable and unique work. Of the 106 beautiful illustrations in halfmystery in art.

tone and photogravure, 67 reproduce Rodin's work."


Booklist.

American Library Association

8vo. With a frontispiece in photogravure and 105 other illustrations. Buckram, net, $3.50; three-quarter levant, net, $7.50. Also, large-paper edition, with 8 illustrations in photogravure and 98 in half-tone. Buckram, net, $7.50 ; threequarter levant, net, $15.00.

JAN VERMEER OF DELFT


"

in English on Vermeer an extremely valuable, popular acthis not only an interpretation of a particular artist's Writing about Vermeer in The Outlook art, but also of the art of painting in general. some years ago, Mr. E. ~V. Lucas called him 'the raivst and most fastidious of masters.' After reading Mr. Hale's book one feels anew the justice of that statement. " Outlook.
last

At

we have a book

count.

We get

By

Philip L. Hale

from such a book as

" The most elaborate stylistic analysis ever applied to any artist." Large 8vo. With reproductions in color, in photogravure and
of Vermeer's temporaries.

Nation.

known works,
Buckram,

net,

in half-tone of all together with examples of the work of some of his con$10.00 ; three-quarter levant, net, $20.00.

LEONARDO DA
A

VINCI

By

Jens Thiis

" beautiful and original book which deserves the extravagant praise that it is worthy of its subject. The most vital of recent contributions to the comprehension of Leonardo. It is a magnificent collection of great pictures and drawings, ijr not only Leonardo but all his contemporaries are exquisitely jepresented in it Pall Mall Gazette (London).
limited to 260 copies.

Large 4to. With 277 illustrations reproduced in tiiiu and in black and white. Edition Buckram, net, $12.00 ; three-quarter levant, net, $24.00.

CHURCH BUILDING (New and Enlarged Edition)


By Ralph Adams Cram
volume by one of the leading American architects, the head of the departof architecture in the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, setting forth the principles of architecture in their relation to the church. 8vo. Cloth. Illustrated. Net, $3.00.

A standard

ment

LELY AND THE STUART PORTRAIT PAINTERS


A
Study of English Portraiture Before and After

Van

Dyek.

By C. H.
More than a hundred
were, by

Collins Baker

collections, including the finast private galleries of England, the courtesy of their owners, made available lor the study which the author

gave

to the preparation of this extraordinary work, vfiich covers English portraiture (omitting Van Pyck because he has already been so frequently studied) from 1603 to 1723, or from Holbein to Hogarth.

volumes. Large Crown 4to. With 240 illustrations, of which eight are in color and the others in collotype. Of the edition of 375 numbered copies (350 only for sale) printed on special rag paper for the Medici Society, of London, 50 are reserved for the United States. Three-quarter levant. Per set, net, $60.00.

Two