30 Years of "Private Eye" Cartoons

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30 Years of "Private Eye" Cartoons

30 Years of "Private Eye" Cartoons

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Eyeplayer Archive 2008". Private Eye. Archived from the original on 16 June 2017 . Retrieved 16 June 2017. The forerunner of Private Eye was The Salopian, a school magazine published at Shrewsbury School in the mid-1950s and edited by Richard Ingrams, Willie Rushton, Christopher Booker and Paul Foot. After National Service, Ingrams and Foot went as undergraduates to Oxford University, where they met future collaborators including Peter Usborne, Andrew Osmond [11] and John Wells. [12] Private Eye Issue 1137". Private Eye. Archived from the original on 26 September 2007 . Retrieved 15 June 2007. Young British Artists by Birch – a spoof of the Young British Artists movement such as Tracey Emin and Damien Hirst.

Dowell, Ben (16 February 2012). "Private Eye hits highest circulation for more than 25 years". The Guardian. London. Archived from the original on 7 October 2014 . Retrieved 28 March 2013. Letters". Private Eye. London: Pressdram Ltd (1221): 13. October 2008. Mr Callaghan is referred to the Eye's reply in the famous case of Arkell v. Pressdram (1971). Shareholders as of the annual company return dated 26 March 2021 [update], including shareholders who have inherited shares, are:

In 2009, Private Eye successfully challenged an injunction brought against it by Michael Napier, the former head of the Law Society, who had sought to claim "confidentiality" over a report that he had been disciplined by the Law Society for a conflict of interest. [82] The ruling had wider significance in that it allowed other rulings by the Law Society to be publicised. [83] Ownership [ edit ] In a review article published in 2010, after Wakefield was disciplined by the General Medical Council, regular columnist Phil Hammond, who contributes to the "Medicine Balls" column under the pseudonym "MD", stated that: " Private Eye got it wrong in its coverage of MMR" in maintaining its support for Wakefield's position long after shortcomings in his work had emerged. [55] Accusations of hostility [ edit ] Private Eye sparks debate with Israel-Hamas war cover". The National. 19 October 2023 . Retrieved 9 November 2023. Neal, Toby. "Private Eye founder and former Shrewsbury School pupil Christopher Booker dies at 81" . Retrieved 13 August 2019.

Andy McSmith's Diary: Bad taste proves sketchy". The Independent. 14 January 2014. Archived from the original on 15 January 2014 . Retrieved 14 January 2014.Robert Maxwell won a significant sum from the magazine when he sued over their suggestion that he looked like a criminal. Hislop claimed that his summary of the case: "I've just given a fat cheque to a fat Czech" was the only example of a joke being told on News at Ten. Genius' children's publisher Peter Usborne dies aged 85". The Irish News. 31 March 2023 . Retrieved 2 April 2023. The presence of Ingrams at this second talk meant more anecdotes about the 1960s satire boom – for example that it was Willie Rushton who persuaded Gerald Scarfe to stop drawing desert island gags and have a go at caricature.

Criticism and controversy [ edit ] Princess Diana [ edit ] The front cover of the infamous "Diana issue", number 932, in September 1997 a b Hodgson, Jessica (7 November 2001). "Private Eye hails libel victory". The Guardian . Retrieved 2 October 2020.

The magazine is owned by an eclectic group of people and is published by a limited company, Pressdram Ltd, [84] which was bought as an "off the shelf" company by Peter Cook in November 1961. Private Eye at 60 shows winning formula of bad jokes and brilliant journalism". The National . Retrieved 1 February 2022. Covers No. 257". Private Eye. Archived from the original on 24 September 2015 . Retrieved 7 May 2014. He did not approve of last issue’s cover and no longer wishes to contribute to the magazine. This is entirely up to him but it is a matter of regret for us.”

With a "deeply conservative resistance to change", [7] it has resisted moves to online content or glossy format: it has always been printed on cheap paper and resembles, in format and content, a comic rather than a serious magazine. [8] [6] Both its satire and investigative journalism have led to numerous libel suits. [3] It is known for the use of pseudonyms by its contributors, many of whom have been prominent in public life – this even extends to a fictional proprietor, Lord Gnome. [9] [10] History [ edit ] Walker, James (6 November 2017). "Some 380 journalists including BBC, Guardian and Private Eye work with ICIJ on 'Paradise Papers' tax havens data leak" . Retrieved 13 August 2019. The Eye At 50 Blog". Private Eye. Archived from the original on 25 June 2017 . Retrieved 25 June 2017. British architecture historian Gavin Stamp passes away at 69". Archpaper.com. 31 December 2017 . Retrieved 13 August 2019. Pay up, pay up and play the game!". Private Eye. Archived from the original on 28 June 2017 . Retrieved 25 June 2017.So that’s why I made the decision to quit – because I just feel very disappointed and disrespected.” UK satire's scourge of power: Private Eye hits 50". Reuters. 20 October 2011 . Retrieved 13 August 2019. Robins, Jon (13 November 2001). "Forty years old and fighting fit". The Independent. London, UK. Archived from the original on 21 October 2010 . Retrieved 22 July 2011.

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