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Part of a Complete Breakfast: Cereal Characters of the Baby Boom Era

by

Part of a Complete Breakfast: Cereal Characters of the Baby Boom Era Cover

 

Synopses & Reviews

Publisher Comments:

Butting in every ten minutes to interrupt the exploits of Bugs Bunny, Underdog, or Rocky and Bullwinkle, a very different kind of cartoon series won the affection of viewers on Saturday mornings in the 1950s.

and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160; Breakfast cereal commercials played out their own storylines in time slots of just a few seconds each. Soon, Capandrsquo;n Crunchandtrade;, the Trix Rabbitandtrade;, Toucan Samandtrade;, Count Choculaandtrade;, and many more were household names, familiar as the cartoon personalities in regular television programs. Some creatures tried to swipe cereal from their friends. Others showed off the super strength given by their breakfast food of choice. Catch phrases even turned up in everyday talk, from andldquo;Theyandrsquo;re magically delicious!andrdquo;andtrade; to andldquo;Theyandrsquo;re grrreat!andrdquo;andtrade;

and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160; Rediscover the heyday of these beloved cereal advertising characters in Part of a Complete Breakfast, which includes fascinating information about their origins. Did you know Tony the Tigerandtrade; originally walked on all fours and had claws and sharp teeth? Or that Lucky the Leprechaunandtrade; seemed to genuinely hate the kids who chased after him to take his Lucky Charmsandtrade; cereal? Meet cartoons who never made it into the public eye, including a andldquo;lostandrdquo; Kelloggandrsquo;s character named Nutrina, and a proposed fourth member of the Rice Krispiesandtrade; gangandmdash;a spaceman named Pow!

and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160; This highly illustrated narrative explores the history and evolution of these cartoon characters in an effort to both celebrate and measure their impact on American culture, focusing primarily on the years 1950andndash;1979, when childrenandrsquo;s programming became a powerful force and savvy advertisers realized that they could directly appeal to an enormous audience of kids through this new medium. In many ways these cereal commercials became extensions of the regularly scheduled programming featuring their own cast of animated characters.

Drawing from his personal collection of pop culture memorabilia, Tim Hollis celebrates the characters dreamed up by mid-twentieth-century mad men when television was an exciting new way to advertise. He takes us through the ups and downs of the rules and regulations imposed by the National Association of Broadcasters. Vivid photographs reveal the flavors of the earliest cereal commercials and the role they played in claiming the loyalties of young breakfast eaters. Part of a Complete Breakfast is perfect for members of the baby boom generation who knew and loved many of those beloved cereal mascots, and who still retain a warm place in their hearts (and stomachs) for them.

and#160;

Tim Hollis is the author of numerous books on popular culture, including Wish You Were Here, See Rock City, Floridaandrsquo;s Miracle Strip, Dixie before Disney, and Selling the Sunshine State. He lives in Birmingham, Alabama.

Synopsis:

Butting in every ten minutes to interrupt the exploits of Bugs Bunny, Underdog, or Rocky and Bullwinkle, a very different kind of cartoon series won the affection of viewers on Saturday mornings in the 1950s.

and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160; Breakfast cereal commercials played out their own storylines in time slots of just a few seconds each. Soon, Capandrsquo;n Crunchandtrade;, the Trix Rabbitandtrade;, Toucan Samandtrade;, Count Choculaandtrade;, and many more were household names, familiar as the cartoon personalities in regular television programs. Some creatures tried to swipe cereal from their friends. Others showed off the super strength given by their breakfast food of choice. Catch phrases even turned up in everyday talk, from andldquo;Theyandrsquo;re magically delicious!andrdquo;andtrade; to andldquo;Theyandrsquo;re grrreat!andrdquo;andtrade;

and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160; Rediscover the heyday of these beloved cereal advertising characters in Part of a Complete Breakfast, which includes fascinating information about their origins. Did you know Tony the Tigerandtrade; originally walked on all fours and had claws and sharp teeth? Or that Lucky the Leprechaunandtrade; seemed to genuinely hate the kids who chased after him to take his Lucky Charmsandtrade; cereal? Meet cartoons who never made it into the public eye, including a andldquo;lostandrdquo; Kelloggandrsquo;s character named Nutrina, and a proposed fourth member of the Rice Krispiesandtrade; gangandmdash;a spaceman named Pow!

and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160; This highly illustrated narrative explores the history and evolution of these cartoon characters in an effort to both celebrate and measure their impact on American culture, focusing primarily on the years 1950andndash;1979, when childrenandrsquo;s programming became a powerful force and savvy advertisers realized that they could directly appeal to an enormous audience of kids through this new medium. In many ways these cereal commercials became extensions of the regularly scheduled programming featuring their own cast of animated characters.

Drawing from his personal collection of pop culture memorabilia, Tim Hollis celebrates the characters dreamed up by mid-twentieth-century mad men when television was an exciting new way to advertise. He takes us through the ups and downs of the rules and regulations imposed by the National Association of Broadcasters. Vivid photographs reveal the flavors of the earliest cereal commercials and the role they played in claiming the loyalties of young breakfast eaters. Part of a Complete Breakfast is perfect for members of the baby boom generation who knew and loved many of those beloved cereal mascots, and who still retain a warm place in their hearts (and stomachs) for them.

About the Author

Tim Hollis is the author of numerous books on popular culture, including Wish You Were Here, See Rock City, Floridaandrsquo;s Miracle Strip, Dixie before Disney, and Selling the Sunshine State. He lives in Birmingham, Alabama.

Product Details

ISBN:
9780813041490
Author:
Hollis, Tim
Publisher:
University Press of Florida
Subject:
United States - General
Subject:
US History-General
Copyright:
Edition Description:
Trade Cloth
Publication Date:
20120931
Binding:
HARDCOVER
Language:
English
Illustrations:
109 b/w photos, 32 color photos
Pages:
256
Dimensions:
10 x 7 in

Related Subjects

Arts and Entertainment » Excess Culture » Everything Else
Arts and Entertainment » Film and Television » History and Criticism
History and Social Science » US History » General
Reference » Science Reference » Technology
Science and Mathematics » Chemistry » Chemical Engineering

Part of a Complete Breakfast: Cereal Characters of the Baby Boom Era New Hardcover
0 stars - 0 reviews
$26.95 In Stock
Product details 256 pages University Press of Florida - English 9780813041490 Reviews:
"Synopsis" by ,

Butting in every ten minutes to interrupt the exploits of Bugs Bunny, Underdog, or Rocky and Bullwinkle, a very different kind of cartoon series won the affection of viewers on Saturday mornings in the 1950s.

and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160; Breakfast cereal commercials played out their own storylines in time slots of just a few seconds each. Soon, Capandrsquo;n Crunchandtrade;, the Trix Rabbitandtrade;, Toucan Samandtrade;, Count Choculaandtrade;, and many more were household names, familiar as the cartoon personalities in regular television programs. Some creatures tried to swipe cereal from their friends. Others showed off the super strength given by their breakfast food of choice. Catch phrases even turned up in everyday talk, from andldquo;Theyandrsquo;re magically delicious!andrdquo;andtrade; to andldquo;Theyandrsquo;re grrreat!andrdquo;andtrade;

and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160; Rediscover the heyday of these beloved cereal advertising characters in Part of a Complete Breakfast, which includes fascinating information about their origins. Did you know Tony the Tigerandtrade; originally walked on all fours and had claws and sharp teeth? Or that Lucky the Leprechaunandtrade; seemed to genuinely hate the kids who chased after him to take his Lucky Charmsandtrade; cereal? Meet cartoons who never made it into the public eye, including a andldquo;lostandrdquo; Kelloggandrsquo;s character named Nutrina, and a proposed fourth member of the Rice Krispiesandtrade; gangandmdash;a spaceman named Pow!

and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160;and#160; This highly illustrated narrative explores the history and evolution of these cartoon characters in an effort to both celebrate and measure their impact on American culture, focusing primarily on the years 1950andndash;1979, when childrenandrsquo;s programming became a powerful force and savvy advertisers realized that they could directly appeal to an enormous audience of kids through this new medium. In many ways these cereal commercials became extensions of the regularly scheduled programming featuring their own cast of animated characters.

Drawing from his personal collection of pop culture memorabilia, Tim Hollis celebrates the characters dreamed up by mid-twentieth-century mad men when television was an exciting new way to advertise. He takes us through the ups and downs of the rules and regulations imposed by the National Association of Broadcasters. Vivid photographs reveal the flavors of the earliest cereal commercials and the role they played in claiming the loyalties of young breakfast eaters. Part of a Complete Breakfast is perfect for members of the baby boom generation who knew and loved many of those beloved cereal mascots, and who still retain a warm place in their hearts (and stomachs) for them.

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