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This cartoon by a British artist appeared in Punch on 19 February 1919.   PowerPoint Presentation
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This cartoon by a British artist appeared in Punch on 19 February 1919.   - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


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This cartoon by a British artist appeared in Punch on 19 February 1919.   The caption read: German Criminal to Allied Police: Here, I say, stop! You're hurting me! ( Aside: If I only whine enough I may be able to wriggle out of this yet.). What is the message of this cartoon?.

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This cartoon by a British artist appeared in Punch on 19 February 1919.  


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    1. This cartoon by a British artist appeared in Punch on 19 February 1919.   The caption read: German Criminal to Allied Police: Here, I say, stop! You're hurting me! (Aside: If I only whine enough I may be able to wriggle out of this yet.)

    2. What is the message of this cartoon?

    3. To do this question, you need first to borrow two concepts from English: Denotation (what you see) Connotation (how it affects its audience) This cartoon by a British artist appeared in Punch on 19 February 1919.   The caption read: German Criminal to Allied Police: Here, I say, stop! You're hurting me! (Aside: If I only whine enough I may be able to wriggle out of this yet.)

    4. Denotation The Allied police (France and Britain) are arresting the German criminal. Connotation Police are GOOD people who protect us, even if they sometimes have to use force. Meaning The Allies are morally IN THE RIGHT in their relations with Germany. This cartoon by a British artist appeared in Punch on 19 February 1919.   The caption read: German Criminal to Allied Police: Here, I say, stop! You're hurting me! (Aside: If I only whine enough I may be able to wriggle out of this yet.)

    5. Denotation The German criminal looks a violent, nasty character; he has done something very bad. Connotation Criminals are BAD people who do bad things for which they need punishing. Meaning Germany was to blame for all the loss and damage of the War – and should be punished. This cartoon by a British artist appeared in Punch on 19 February 1919.   The caption read: German Criminal to Allied Police: Here, I say, stop! You're hurting me! (Aside: If I only whine enough I may be able to wriggle out of this yet.)

    6. Denotation The German criminal is being tied up with ropes labelled ‘Armistice terms’. Connotation Criminals need restraining and punishing, or they will carry on with their crimes. Meaning The Allies are RIGHT to get tough with the Germans, who are dangerous and evil. This cartoon by a British artist appeared in Punch on 19 February 1919.   The caption read: German Criminal to Allied Police: Here, I say, stop! You're hurting me! (Aside: If I only whine enough I may be able to wriggle out of this yet.)

    7. Denotation The German criminal is complaining – but only to wriggle out of his punishment. Connotation His words are as evil as his deeds – they are not true. Meaning The Allies can ignore Germany’s complaints about the Armistice. This cartoon by a British artist appeared in Punch on 19 February 1919.   The caption read: German Criminal to Allied Police: Here, I say, stop! You're hurting me! (Aside: If I only whine enough I may be able to wriggle out of this yet.)

    8. Finally, always remember to look at: Origin (who drew it) Date (when it was published) This cartoon by a British artist appeared in Punch on 19 February 1919.   The caption read: German Criminal to Allied Police: Here, I say, stop! You're hurting me! (Aside: If I only whine enough I may be able to wriggle out of this yet.)

    9. Origin An artist in the magazine Punch. Details A British comic/political magazine. Significance This cartoon shows the British attitude towards the Germans. This cartoon by a British artist appeared in Punch on 19 February 1919.   The caption read: German Criminal to Allied Police: Here, I say, stop! You're hurting me! (Aside: If I only whine enough I may be able to wriggle out of this yet.)

    10. Date 3 June 1919. Details After the Conference had started. Significance This was part of the British public’s pressure on Lloyd George to ‘make Germany pay’. This cartoon by a British artist appeared in Punch on 19 February 1919.   The caption read: German Criminal to Allied Police: Here, I say, stop! You're hurting me! (Aside: If I only whine enough I may be able to wriggle out of this yet.)