WPC 2008

World Press Cartoon 2008

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  • 1st prize - Rainer Ehrt

    Grand Prix

    Tower of Brussels

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/30.jpg

  • 1st prize - Hassan Karimzadesh

    Gag

    Loading...

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/33.jpg

  • 2st prize - Rogelio Naranjo Ureña

    Gag

    Nativity

    México

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/34.jpg

  • 3st prize - Moa

    Gag

    Carrousel

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/35.jpg

  • 1st prize - Achille Superbi

    Caricature

    Ballack

    Itália

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/36.jpg

  • 2st prize - Omar A. Figueroa Turcion

    Caricature

    Elvis

    Colômbia

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/37.jpg

  • 3st prize - Agustin Sciammarella

    Caricature

    Noriega

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/38.jpg

  • 1st prize - Rainer Ehrt

    Editorial

    Tower of Brussels

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/30.jpg

  • 2st prize - António Jorge Gonçalves

    Editorial

    Dalai Lama

    Portugal

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/31.jpg

  • 3st prize - Orkhan

    Editorial

    Global warming, melting of the Artic

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/32.jpg

  • António Antunes

    ABSOLUTE NORMALITY “For this year, and for the very first time, we had a World Press Cartoon jury made up exclusively of cartoonists. What may be stated about the work carried out is that we kept to the tradition of selecting and awarding quality pieces of work featuring a range of different techniques and styles and from a highly diverse set of sources. The jury meetings were engaging and intense. There was individual analysis, exchange of opinions and collective decisions. Indeed, they were exactly what we had always idealised and which in the end resulted in the depth of quality, in both graphical and editorial terms, emerging to the fore as the awards were attributed. We may proudly state that these results demonstrate an... absolutely and comforting normality... whoever peruses this catalogue, with attention and a critical spirit, will reach that conclusion for themselves.” A.A.

    Cartoonist António Antunes began his career at the República Lisbon daily newspaper in March 1974. At the end of that year, he joined the Expresso where he remains publishing work each and every week. He has been distinguished with, among others, the following awards: 20th International Salon of Cartoons Grand Prix (Montreal, Canada, 1983), 1st Prize in the Editorial Cartoon category at the 23rd International Salon of Cartoons (Montreal, Canada, 1986), Grand Prix d’Honneur at the 15th Festival du Dessin Humoristique (Anglet, France, 1993), the Excellence Award for Best Newspaper Design (SND, Stockholm, Sweden, 1995); the International Political Satire Award (ex-aequo, Forte dei Marmi, Italy, 2002) and the Stuart Carvalhais Grand Prix (Lisbon, Portugal, 2005). Among António's individual exhibitions the following are a representative selection: Lisbon, 1982 and 2000, Oporto, 1983, 1995 and 2000, Rio de Janeiro, 1983 and 1991, Bonn, 1983, Düsseldorf, 1983, Macau, 1987 and 1996, Brasilia, 1998, Barcelona, 1999, Recife, 1999, Madrid, 2001 and Paris, 2004. He was president of the jury for the 4th World Press Cartoon event of which he has been director since its launch.

  • Carlos Brito

    HUMOUR IN TROUBLED TIMES Returning to Sintra thanks to World Press Cartoon was a pleasure multiplied by the I don't know how many hundreds of newspaper and magazine cartoons considered and re-considered throughout three days as a member of the pre-selection jury in 2007. Jumping between three languages, there were five of us with fingers flying, seeing and comparing and reaching with difficulty decisions as to which of the cartoons had touched us most. Those that had made us where not laugh out loud at least reflect simply on our condition as animals endowed with ever less capacity to reason while trying to survive an increasingly dehumanised world. Drawing is a serious business and current reality frequently plunges the cartoonist into a dark mood and hence the cartoons then produced are not the type to produce rib-splitting laughter. Really, as a profession it should be difficult to extract laughter from serious issues in these disturbed times when nobody else knows just where it is all heading or even if that is where we want to be going. Laughing at ourselves, clearly.

    Carlos Brito was born in 1943. He himself says by chance this was in Lisbon and in any case was later reborn in Paris in 1963 out of reasons of political activism. According to his parents, he was sketching his first cartoon around the age of two. He has yet to learn when he will complete his last. In Lisbon, he studied business out of obligation and graduated in Sociology out of pleasure in Paris and remains without any formal artistic training. A bank employee in Portugal between 1957 and 1963, he went on to try his hand at machine operator, secretary-typist, salesman, graphic designer, sociologist and a host of other trades when leaving Portugal for the cities of Paris and Hamburg. Since 1980, he has been an accredited journalist in France. Prior to that, he had already sketched post revolution Portugal for the República and Sempre Fixe (1974 and 1975) publications. He drew for the Diário de Lisboa up until it ceased publication. After 1980, his work has featured in a range of French publications: L'Unité, La Vie Ouvrière, Témoignage Chrétien, Les Nouvelles Littéraires, L'Évènement du Jeudi, L'Humanité, J'Accuse, etc. At the moment, he comments on French and international current affairs in the Le Canard Enchaîné and Le Monde newspapers. Among other awards, he recently won first prize at an exhibition on immigration (Stuttgart, Germany, 2007) and “Le Grand Prix de L´Humour Vache” (Saint-Just-Le-Martel, France, 2004).

  • Cássio Loredano

    Flicking through the catalogues of previous World Press Cartoon events gave me the clear sense of being in on the birth of a tradition that looks to the future with all the strength, exuberance and attractiveness of youth. Indeed: the 2008 Jury had placed before its gaze certainly the best in 2007 world production in this field of journalism. And it is precisely that aspect that confirms the vitality of the Sintra festival. Humour here is a serious thing - and the pencil professionals seemed to be striving to compete for this occasion, as would any athlete preparing for the great events. With the advantage that Sintra comes around every year and not just every four. Hence, it was not only a pleasure but an honour to accept the call from my comrade António Antunes to sit on this year's Jury and above all because it was a privilege to spend these days in the company of such intelligent, cultured and amiable persons as my hosts and companions on the jury. That comes from the heart.

    Cássio Loredano was born in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil in 1948. His entire professional life has been based in the media. Between 1968 and 1972, he was newspaper reporter and editor and radio news broadcaster in São Paulo. He began his caricaturist career in November 1972 with work published in the Opinião, Pasquim, O Globo and Jornal do Brasil newspaper. In the democratic transition of Portugal, in 1975 and 1976, he spent several months in Lisbon producing cartoons for the O Jornal weekly. Between 1977 and 1982 he lived in Germany and was a regular contributor to the Die Zeit and Frankfurter Allgemeine newspapers, among others. In 1982 and 1983, he produced caricatures for the dailies La Repubblica, in Roma, and Liberátion, Paris, and also making it onto the pages of Magazine Littéraire. And for the last 22 years, he has been a caricaturist for the Spanish daily El País, Madrid. Returning to Brazil in 1993, Cássio Loredano began to work with the Estado de São Paulo newspaper and since 2005 has contributed a daily column to its opinion pages, Sinais Particulares.

  • Habib Haddad

    ON THE OTHER SIDE OF THE FENCE For the fourth consecutive year, World Press Cartoon provides the world with its annual panoramic view over gag, caricature and editorial cartoons. It not only awards the best cartoonists of the year with prizes of significant value but also raises the profile of their designs in a quality book. It is also the fourth time that I am participating at this important event but this time on the other side of the fence. That is, I was one of the Jury members. That position brings with it great responsibility as you set about choosing the best cartoons from among hundreds of works in conformity with very precise rules. It proved a fine artistic experience. I wish for a long life for this event and hope that the dynamic World Press Cartoon team may always continue with this project and with all the same enthusiasm.

    Habib Haddad was born in Lebanon who currently draws for the London based Arabic daily newspaper, Al Hayat. Haddad has published two cartoon albums in 1979 and 1998. Participating in many and different international exhibitions, his work has won awards at many events: Epinal (Special Jury Prize, 1991), Juvignac (Public's Choice Prize, 1996 and 1998), Porto Cartoon (Honourable Mention, 1999), Rouen City Prize (1999), Castelnaudary (Public's Choice Prize, 1999), Louviers (2000 and 2001), 5th Festival of Caricature (Public's Choice Grand Prix), Saint-Just-le-Martel (2001), Dubai (Arabic Press Grand Prix, 2002), Ottawa, Canada (National Press Club Honourable Mention, 2002), 1st Gag Cartoon Prize at the “Guelles d'Humor” exhibition (Paris, 2004), World Press Cartoon Honourable Mention (Sintra, 2005) and Francophone BD Prize (Tourcourg, 2007).

  • Hemant Morparia

    The chance to visit a new destination, make new friends and see highly creative works of humour seemed like an offer made by Don Corleone himself: one that could not be refused! True to promise, it proved to be a heady cocktail. The judging process was exhilarating, exasperating and exhausting! It is always easy to reject work. It is the selecting that is difficult (quality is, after all something that is tough to quantify and grade). Regional issues will always seem larger from the perspective of some one in proximity to them. The other jury members' viewpoints, however, help restore balance. World Press Cartoon helps us look beyond borders of all kinds - the external ones of geography and the internal ones of mind-sets and tastes. The Chinese laugh in the same way an Indian or a Lebanese laughs proving that the language of humour is a global one; the people are only speaking in its many dialects. Artificial walls between peoples are often made by leaders who do not laugh. Simultaneous laughter from people on both sides of this wall is all that is perhaps needed for these walls to come crumbling down. And World Press Cartoon is a step in that direction.

    Hemant Morparia was born in 1962 in India. He holds a degree in Medical Radiology from the University of Mumbai. Drawing since 1987, his cartoons are published in Indian and international publications: The Times of India (1993/2002), Mid-Day (2002/2008), Time Out Mumbai, Time Out Delhi, Money Life, New York Times, Knaleej Times, Toronto Star and Stitches. He has published two books: “Fanatics and their antics” and “Say aha!” (a book of cartoons dedicated to medical themes). He has also staged two individual exhibitions: at the Sakshi gallery (Mumbai, 2002) and in the National Gallery of Modern Art (Mumbai, 2003)

  • Achille Superbi

    Achille Superbi

    Ballack

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/36.jpg

  • Agustin Sciammarella

    Agustin Sciammarella

    Noriega

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/38.jpg

  • Omar A. Figueroa Turcion

    Omar A. Figueroa Turcion

    Elvis

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/37.jpg

  • António Jorge Gonçalves

    António Jorge Gonçalves

    Dalai Lama

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/31.jpg

  • Hassan Karimzadesh

    Hassan Karimzadesh

    Loading...

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/33.jpg

  • Moa

    Moa

    Carrousel

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/35.jpg

  • Orkhan

    Orkhan

    Global warming, melting of the Artic

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/32.jpg

  • Rainer Ehrt

    Rainer Ehrt

    Tower of Brussels

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/30.jpg

  • Rogelio Naranjo Ureña

    Rogelio Naranjo Ureña

    Nativity

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/34.jpg

  • Rogelio Naranjo Ureña

    Rogelio Naranjo Ureña

    In The Same Ship

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/39.jpg

WPC 2007

World Press Cartoon 2007

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  • 1st prize - Riber Hansson

    Grand Prix

    Putin

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/27.jpg

  • 1st prize - Tommy Thomdean

    Gag

    Naughty boy

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/24.jpg

  • 2st prize - Toshow

    Gag

    Labyrinth Maze

    Sérvia

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/25.jpg

  • 3st prize - Cristian Topan

    Gag

    Untitled

    Roménia

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/26.jpg

  • 1st prize - Riber Hansson

    Caricature

    Putin

    Suécia

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/27.jpg

  • 2st prize - Nacaró

    Caricature

    Bush

    Colômbia

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/28.jpg

  • 3st prize - Alfredo Sábat

    Caricature

    Fidel Castro

    Uruguai

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/29.jpg

  • 1st prize - Cristina Sampaio

    Editorial

    Illegal Immigration and EU

    Portugal

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/21.jpg

  • 2st prize - Victor Emmanuel Vélez

    Editorial

    Untitled

    México

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/22.jpg

  • 3st prize - Michael Kountouris

    Editorial

    David and Goliath

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/23.jpg

  • Alan Grandremy

    Editorial cartoon, caricature or gag cartoon; more than 150 events in over 40 countries are dedicated annually to the genre. Yet, how many newspaper and magazine readers could name one of their creators off the cuff? Very few of them, undoubtedly. Those events that manage to capture the public s attention, when the works exposure goes beyond the scope of the classroom, are not the same that the authors themselves frequent. Many of these initiatives have strictly limited resources. Others, heralded as periodical, vanish without trace. In addition, what is there in common between the Lithuanian Velocartoon and the Pulitzer Prize, the USA s famous award that lauds cartoonists as well as other professionals within journalism? They do have at least one thing in common: their existence does not go beyond the characteristics of a club, the audience being the sum of its members interests. Nevertheless, the number and geographical dispersal of the events, ranging across every continent, is a testament to an expanding trend. It is a trend that has lacked an axis and a reference, not to mention a purpose. In deciding to You don’t play around with humour, particularly when it involves an international competition of press cartoons! That is why I was strongly impressed with the exceptional quality of the organisation of the World Press Cartoon. Having taken part in countless events of the same kind in various countries, I can honestly say that I have rarely come across such seriousness and rigour. The explanation is that as they themselves are members of the profession and love cartoons, the organisers show the greatest respect for all the works that are submitted to the event. Respect, above all, for the freedom of expression of the authors. As long as they comply with all of the criteria of admission to the competition (format, technique used, proof of publication in the previous year, etc.), no cartoon is eliminated on the grounds of style or content. If a problem arises over the work s substance or form, it is discussed with impartiality. It is this respect and rigour in its procedures that guarantee the reputation of the World Press Cartoon and transform Sintra into one of the world capitals of caricature, editorial cartoon and gag cartoon. To be a member of the jury was indeed an honour and a joy for me, but it was also felt as a great responsibility: to distinguish, from among hundreds of works, the ones that appear to be the best, from every possible perspective, is no easy task. The value of the prizes adds to the difficulty of selection. Nevertheless, the cultural differences and the sensitivity of the jury-members helped to achieve harmony when it came down to the final decisions. Sometimes, in other events, the dice are caste in advance. This is not the case in Sintra. The president of our jury, António, allowed every member the opportunity to justify their vote, considering that the last word should be given to the defence. The discussions were passionate, impassioned and courteous. What is more, we were given all the time we needed for our opinions to ripen. Working in such conducive, comfortable surroundings is not exactly like working. Even less so when between the working sessions, we could enjoy the open, generous warmth of Portuguese hospitality in the company of our wonderful chaperone, Rui Paulo. I hope that the public will share the pleasure I took from participating in the 2007 edition of WPC, by leafing through this catalogue and discovering the works exhibited. The jury accomplished its mission with a calm soul and conscience. Now, it’s over to you to judge! A.G.

    Alain Grandremy was editor at the renowned French satirical weekly Le Canard Enchaîné for 25 years. Now retired, he spends his time organizing cartoon exhibitions and giving lectures on journalism. He is a member of FECO (Federation of Cartoonists Organizations) and is President of the Salon of Louviers. He has served on juries at various international festivals, such as Epinal (France), Forte dei Marmi (Italy) and Sierre (Switzerland). He is also involved with the International Salon of Saint-Just-le-Martel. Alain Grandremy was the coordinator of the book 100 Dessins pour la Liberté, published in 1990 in support for Amnesty International. He was a co-founder of the satirical magazine, Le Pére Denis and writes editorials for L Ivrogne.

  • Ann Telnaes

    Among the finest aspects of a cartoon is its ability to reach across cultures and countries. A reader can appreciate the artistry, message, or even the humor of a cartoon without sharing the written language of the artist and the fluidity of information and communication resulting from the explosive advances of the Internet has no doubt aided this. While last year s worldwide controversy of the publication of the Danish Cartoons showed that this open currency of commentary and opinion might be a double-edged sword, I think most would agree that we all benefit from this world bazaar of ideas. Freedom of Expression and the right to draw innovative, forward-thinking and even controversial cartoons must be protected. The World Press Cartoon competition was a highlight of my career, not only for the opportunity to work with my international colleagues in judging the works, but in the opportunity to meet many interesting, engaged people who truly appreciate the art of cartooning and caricature. I so enjoyed the discussions with Antonio, Rui, and the rest of my fellow jurors and to be part of a confluence of invigorated political thought. Above all, I appreciated observing first hand the broader international commitment to Freedom of the Press that was evident in this competition. A.T.

    Ann Telnaes attended California Institute of the Arts and graduated with a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree, specializing in character animation. Ann Telnaes editorial cartoons are syndicated with Cartoonists and Writers Syndicate/New York Times Syndicate. Her work has appeared in such prestigious publications as The Washington Post, The Boston Globe, Le Monde, Courrier International, The Chicago Tribune, Los Angeles Times, Newsday, The New York Times and Ms magazine. Telnaes also contributes an exclusive weekly cartoon to Women’s eNews, an online news service. Telnaes work was shown in Washington, Paris and Jerusalem. Awards include: The National Press Foundation s Berryman Award (2003), The Pulitzer Prize for Editorial Cartooning (2001), The Maggie Award, Planned Parenthood, for Editorial Cartoons (2002), The National Headliner Award for Editorial Cartoons (1997), Best Cartoonist, The Population Institute XVII Global Media Awards (1996), Best Editorial Cartoonist in the Sixth Annual Environmental Media Awards (1996). Telnaes is a board member of the Cartoonists Rights Network and the National Cartoonists Society Foundation. She is a past vice president of the Association of American Editorial Cartoonists and a member of the American Newswomen s Club.

  • António Antunes

    In three years of the World Press Cartoon, I have worked with three completely different juries; different in terms of the jury-members countries of origin; different in the relations between the members, which ranged from great friends and accomplices to renowned artists without previous acquaintance; distinct in the unique blend of personalities with different sensitivities, from different cultures. All of these differences have made each jury an unprecedented experience. This year, the cultural cocktail comprised two members from the North American sub-continent, two Europeans and one Asian. To be a part of this group was fascinating and, once again, we could say without hesitation that what unites us is always stronger than what divides us. And what unites us is our common passion for the press cartoon, the professionalism with which we approach the genre and our desire to promote its quality and dignify its creators. The resident nucleus (the coordinator of judging sessions, administrative staff and myself) accumulated the experience that has enabled us to deal with the works and ensure that one more World Press Cartoon jury has In three years of the World Press Cartoon, I have worked with three completely different juries; different in terms of the jury-members countries of origin; different in the relations between the members, which ranged from great friends and accomplices to renowned artists without previous acquaintance; distinct in the unique blend of personalities with different sensitivities, from different cultures. All of these differences have made each jury an unprecedented experience. This year, the cultural cocktail comprised two members from the North American sub-continent, two Europeans and one Asian. To be a part of this group was fascinating and, once again, we could say without hesitation that what unites us is always stronger than what divides us. And what unites us is our common passion for the press cartoon, the professionalism with which we approach the genre and our desire to promote its quality and dignify its creators. The resident nucleus (the coordinator of judging sessions, administrative staff and myself) accumulated the experience that has enabled us to deal with the works and ensure that one more World Press Cartoon jury has functioned well. The fruits of these efforts are the prize-winning cartoons that you can see - our common denominator. A.A.functioned well. The fruits of these efforts are the prize-winning cartoons that you can see - our common denominator. A.A.

    António Antunes career as a professional cartoonist began at the daily newspaper República in 1974, the same year that he produced his first work for the weekly Expresso, where he has continued as the resident cartoonist until the present day. Throughout his career, he has received numerous awards, including: the Grand Prix XX International Salon of Cartoons - Montreal, Canada (1983), 1st Prize in the category Editorial Cartoon - XXIII International Salon of Cartoons - Montreal, Canada (1986), the Grand Prix d Honneur XV Festival du Dessin Humoristique, Anglet, France (1993), the Award of Excellence - Best of Newspaper Design, SND - Stockholm, Sweden (1995), the Premio Internazionale Sátira Politica (ex-æquo) - Forte dei Marmi, Italy (2002), and the Grande Prémio Stuart Carvalhais - Lisboa, Portugal (2005). António s many one-man exhibitions include Lisbon, 1982 and 2000; Porto, 1983, 1995 and 2000; Rio de Janeiro, 1983 and 1991; Bonn, 1983; Dusseldorf, 1983; Macau, 1987 and 1996; Brasília, 1998; Barcelona, 1999; Recife, 1999; Madrid, 2001 and Paris, 2004. António was President of the jury for the 3rd edition of the World Press Cartoon and is also the director of the salon.

  • Guy Badeaux

    It was a pleasure to leave Canada s harsh winter in order to look at cartoons, discover new talents as well as be part of a jury that includes both friends and cartoonists I admire. The fact that I could also discover the beauty of both Lisbon and Sintra was an added pleasure. I very much enjoyed visiting cartoonist Rafael Bordalo Pinheiro s museum, Portugal s most famous cartoonist and António s godfather. But can only regret that I did not have enough time to hear some live fado. But most of all, being able to eat mangos in February was a definite plus.

    G.B.

    Guy Badeaux (Bado) was born in Montreal in 1949 and has been the editorial cartoonist at the French language daily newspaper Le Droit, in Ottawa, since May 1981. He was the winner, in 1991, of the National Newspaper Award for the best editorial cartoon published in Canada that year. He is also the editor, since it s inception in 1985, of Portfoolio: The Year s Best Canadian Editorial Cartoons that showcases the work of 35 cartoonists in all.

  • Norio Yamanoy

    My name Norio happens to mean I don’t laugh in Portuguese and in Spanish. (The real meaning in Japanese is a Educated Hero!). As a jury member: 1. I look for cartoons that make me laugh. 2. I judge the quality of the graphics. 3. Then I throw a question So what? to the cartoon. Very few cartoons can answer this question. I think a cartoon must reflect the present day, for it is going to illustrate the last page, the newest page of Human History, lasting over 4 million years. And at the same time, it must influence man’s future. When a cartoon fulfils these impossible demands I applaud with one hand. N.Y.

    Chairman of the Japanese branch of the Federation of Cartoonist Associations (FECO), Norio Yamanoi lives in Aomori, 700 km north of Tokyo. Born in Tokyo in 1947, he left Japan in 1977 for Paris, where he made movies including one for UNESCO s Arms Reduction Campaign. In 1991 he won the Bunshun Manga Sho, the most prestigious cartoon award in Japan. Since 2003 he has been a member of The Public Eye on Davos, alternative conference, hosted by an international coalition of NGOs which runs parallel to the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland.

  • Alfredo Sábat

    Alfredo Sábat

    Fidel Castro

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/29.jpg

  • Cristian Topan

    Cristian Topan

    Untitled

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/26.jpg

  • Cristina Sampaio

    Cristina Sampaio

    Illegal Immigration and EU

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/21.jpg

  • Michael Kountouris

    Michael Kountouris

    David and Goliath

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/23.jpg

  • Nacaró

    Nacaró

    Bush

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/28.jpg

  • Riber Hansson

    Riber Hansson

    Putin

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/27.jpg

  • Tommy Thomdean

    Tommy Thomdean

    Naughty boy

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/24.jpg

  • Toshow

    Toshow

    Labyrinth Maze

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/25.jpg

  • Victor Emmanuel Vélez

    Victor Emmanuel Vélez

    Untitled

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/22.jpg

WPC 2006

World Press Cartoon 2006

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  • 1st prize - Angel Boligán Corbo

    Grand Prix

    The Deceit

    México

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/15.jpg

  • 1st prize - Angel Boligán Corbo

    Gag

    The Deceit

    México

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/15.jpg

  • 2st prize - Valentin Druzhinin

    Gag

    Untitled

    Russia

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/16.jpg

  • 3st prize - Michael Kountouris

    Gag

    Untitled

    Grécia

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/17.jpg

  • 1st prize - Eduardo Baptistão

    Caricature

    Pope Benedict XVII

    Brasil

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/18.jpg

  • 2st prize - André Carrilho

    Caricature

    Berlusconi

    Porutgal

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/19.jpg

  • 3st prize - Dalcio Machado

    Caricature

    Lennon

    Brasil

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/20.jpg

  • 1st prize - Alfredo Sábat

    Editorial

    Silent Tsunami

    Uruguai

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/12.jpg

  • 2st prize - Willem

    Editorial

    untitled

    Países Baixos (Holanda)

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/13.jpg

  • 3st prize - Tom Janssen

    Editorial

    Subway to Paradise

    Países Baixos (Holanda)

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/14.jpg

  • António Antunes

    QUALITY AND FAIRNESS “As last year, we endeavoured to ensure that the 2006 World Press Cartoon jury represented a wide variety of perspectives and perceptions, combining cartoonists with other members of the press with strong professional ties to cartoons. We adopted new selection and voting procedures, after the experience acquired. The new rules allowed the entering of 2 works per category. The 464 works chosen reflects this change, also raising the standard of the salon in both the competition and the exhibition, a cause for satisfaction. In applying the rules to the letter, we may have caused a degree of incomprehension (hopefully only temporary) on the part of some authors. Nevertheless, we believe that the jury has a duty to act equitably and impartially, towards every work and its author. The main instrument of fairness is the strict adherence to the body's own rules and their stringent application is essential for the consolidation of the World Press Cartoon.”

    António Antunes began his professional career as a cartoonist on the Lisbon daily newspaper, República in 1974. It was that same year that he produced his first work for the Portuguese national weekly newspaper, Expresso, which has continued to publish an 'António' cartoon every week right up to the present day. Another of António's regular collaborations is with the French weekly magazine, Courrier International. In addition, his works are distributed throughout the United States by an international agency. He has been honoured during his career with an array of awards, highlights of which include winning the 1983 Grand Prix of the XXth International Salon of Cartoons in Montreal, Canada and the 1st Prize in the category, Editorial Cartoon at the 1986 edition of the same event. He received the Grand Prix d'Honneur at the XVe Festival du Dessin Humoristique in Anglet, France in 1993, the Premio Internazionale - Satira Politica (ex-aequo) in Forte dei Marmi, Italy in 2002 and most recently, the Stuart Carvalhais Grand Prix, Portugal in 2005. António was President of the jury for the second edition of the World Press Cartoon, of which he is also the Director.

  • Aris Malandrakis

    It was a great pleasure for me to participate as a member of the jury for the second edition of World Press Cartoon. The pleasure was not only due to the feelings of warmth generated by the friendly Portuguese committee and all of my fellow jury members, feelings that have not left me. It was mostly because of the special profile of the World Press Cartoon, which harvests the very best work of professional cartoonists all over the world. Examining those fascinating works in competition, published last year in hundreds of newspapers and magazines in so many different countries and languages gave me the greatest of pleasures that a reader can possibly derive from a journal. These works epitomise the troublesome year of 2005. From my personal perspective, I was struck by this fact on going into just a single room, where all of the editorial cartoons, caricatures and gags were gathered together, awaiting our deliberations and votes.

    Aris Malandrakis is the Cartoons Editor of the magazine “9”, a supplement of the leading Greek newspaper, Elefthterotypia. He has been the curator of many cartoon exhibitions, highlights among which have been: “Modern Greek Satire” at the Salon of Political Satire in Forte dei Marmi, Italy; the retrospective, “Greek Cartoons during World War II”, which was displayed in various Greek cities, in addition to the Museum of Satire, Forte dei Marmi and the Embassy of Greece in Rome; and “Paper Ball - Football in Cartoons”, which was held in the Olympic Stadium of Salonika. In addition to his press work, Aris is a radio and TV producer and presenter, in charge of the programme “Zig-Zag in Comics” on the State radio's second channel. He has also been responsible for several retrospective programmes on the history of cartoons and comic-strips. These have appeared on the State television's Channel 2 and on the commercial channel, Seven X. He has also written a book, “Paper Legends”, a history of Greek publications of comic-strips and cartoons from 1940 to 1970.

  • Marlene Pohle

    To serve on an international jury whose task is judging cartoons is an experience always marked by at least two distinguishing features. The first is the expectation of meeting up again with old friends and colleagues and of making new acquaintances. Tied in with this is the excitement of discovering a different country, city and customs. The second is accepting the enormous responsibility of having to choose the very best from among as many as two thousand cartoons. We know that it is impossible to be absolutely fair, but I found it rewarding during the World Press Cartoon selection process in Sintra to feel that every member of the jury put their best efforts into performing the task conscientiously and honestly. It was a real luxury to have three whole days devoted to the selections (one for caricature, the second for editorial cartoon and the third for gag cartoon). This gave us ample opportunity to discuss the works, which was invaluable because we did not always reach agreement so easily. And that was what I most appreciated about this jury; that we were able to discuss the selected works in a friendly, yet serious way. On a personal note, I would very much like to see the «wings» of this Salon reach out even further around the world, so that we might see even more countries represented. Being Argentinian, it is a particular honour for me that the majority of this year's winners are fellow-Latin Americans. I must stress that this was purely coincidental and can be explained by the fact that a high proportion of the entrants were from Latin America. It was immensely gratifying to see the high standard and great professionalism of the competing works, which obliges me to add a third distinguishing feature to my earlier remark. I am referring to the moments of pleasure and spontaneous laughter that we all shared during those three days as we studied and weighed up the cartoons. Moments that finally confirmed my feeling that we cartoonists have, in fact, the best job in the world!

    Marlene Pohle began her career as a cartoonist in 1984 on the Revista Hortensia in Córdoba, Argentina. She has lived in Germany since 1992, where she has worked for the magazines Nebelspalter, Feconews and Don Quichotte, among others. Marlene has been a jury-member at various cartoon festivals around the world including Belgium, Germany, Cuba, Turkey, Spain, the Czech Republic, Italy, Portugal and France. In 1996, she was a founder-member of the German branch of FECO (Federation of Cartoonists' Organisations) and was elected as its first President. Since July 2005, Marlene has been the President of the worldwide body of FECO. Among her various prizes, Marlene has received the 'Curuxa of Graphic Humour' 1st Prize of the Fene Museum of Cartoons, Spain (2000), 1st Prize of the Deventer Cartoon Festival, Holland (2003) and has been a prizewinner of the 24th Salon of Humour and Press Cartoons, St Just-le-Martel, France (2005).

  • Martyn Turner

    I found the whole process of judging a couple of thousand cartoons both exhilarating and disturbing. But I tried hard not to show it. Exhilarating because the quality of some of the work made me determined to go home and try harder in my own work and disturbing because I find it almost impossible to judge one cartoon against another. How do you balance the work of someone who has taken several days to illustrate a political theme in full colour against someone who came up with a great idea and had twenty minutes to draw it before a deadline? Still, through a process of discussion, debate, lecturing by the biggest person in the room and arm-wrestling, we came to conclusions with which we were all broadly happy. But, like all art, the importance of the work is vested in the creation of it, not in what other people think about it. So, to all cartoonists everywhere, I would recommend the words of Ricky Nelson, the American pop singer, when you next sit at your drawing board with a blank piece of paper: ''You can't please everyone, so you've just got to please yourself''.

    Martyn Turner gave up his job as co-editor of the award-winning Northern Ireland magazine, Fortnightin 1976 to contribute political cartoons to the Irish Timeson a daily basis. He is still doing that today, 30 years later, as well as working for a sunday paper in the UK. In the last 3 decades, he has received awards for his work from both home and abroad including being the only cartoonist to be named “Commentator of the Year” at the Irish Press Awards. He has received two honorary doctorates from Universities in Ireland for his services to satire and politics. His 17th collection of cartoons will be published in October this year.

  • Odile Conseil

    CARTOONS, UNIVERSAL LANGUAGE It was an extremely enjoyable and fascinating experience for me to participate as a member of the World Press Cartoon jury. Enjoyable, because to spend several days scrutinising a vast number of artistic creations from all over the world is not exactly an ordeal - far from it! - even if the duty to select just a handful of winners sometimes sparked off a kind of combat that was either personal and internal or that involved other jury-members. Fascinating, because our efforts as a jury – just as this catalogue and the exhibition – have proven to me that the press cartoon 'speaks' in a truly universal language. Cartoonists from China, Holland and Brazil will have far more in common than journalists from these countries, whose power and art is the word. It therefore follows that the cartoon can reach out and touch a much wider readership… so few words and so much meaning! That we should come together to decide on the prizes for this year's World Press Cartoon at precisely the time when a part of the Moslem world was in uproar following the publication of twelve cartoons depicting the Prophet Mohammed brought home to us, right on cue, the extent to which the press cartoon can have an impact. Even if, to take the case in point, it concerns cartoons that were used to serve negative purposes. Is it only a coincidence that one of the cartoons awarded a prize by our jury, the work of the Franco-Dutch Willem, openly mocks the Catholic Church? This cartoon, which is both pertinent and impertinent, made us laugh – a sign of good mental and democratic health. Those cartoons about Mohammed could equally have made us laugh. This World Press Cartoon confirms at the most appropriate moment that the cartoonist's role is to dip his or her pen into those places that tickle, even those places that may hurt some people. In two years, the World Press cartoon has shown us its smiling, serious side and its professionalism. In the years to come, its international character will be confirmed. It has already been able to remind us that a good press cartoon generates reactions, reflection. And of course, laughter.

    Odile Conseil is a journalist. She works for the French weekly magazine Courrier International since 1992, where she has been in charge of several desks: business, technology, France, people. She has a love affair with cartoons since 1999, when she has been in charge of the first exhibition of international cartoons that Courrier International has organized. Today, she is in charge of the agency created by Courrier International to publish cartoons in newspapers or elsewhere in France and Europe.

  • Alfredo Sábat

    Alfredo Sábat

    Silent Tsunami

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/12.jpg

  • André Carrilho

    André Carrilho

    Berlusconi

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/19.jpg

  • Angel Boligán Corbo

    Angel Boligán Corbo

    The Deceit

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/15.jpg

  • Dalcio Machado

    Dalcio Machado

    Lennon

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/20.jpg

  • Eduardo Baptistão

    Eduardo Baptistão

    Pope Benedict XVII

    3043

  • Michael Kountouris

    Michael Kountouris

    Untitled

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/17.jpg

  • Tom Janssen

    Tom Janssen

    Subway to Paradise

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/14.jpg

  • Willem

    Willem

    untitled

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/13.jpg

  • Valentin Druzhinin

    Valentin Druzhinin

    Untitled

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/16.jpg

WPC 2005

World Press Cartoon 2005

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  • 1st prize - Cristobal Reinoso

    Grand Prix

    Virtual Indian

    Argentina

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/11.jpg

  • 1st prize - Kapusta

    Gag

    Evolution

    Polónia

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/5.jpg

  • 2st prize - Tettamanti

    Gag

    Politician

    Hungria

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/6.jpg

  • 3st prize - Pawel Kuczynski

    Gag

    Businessman In Jail

    Polónia

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/7.jpg

  • 1st prize - Agustin Sciammarella

    Caricature

    Viktor Yushenko

    Itália

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/8.jpg

  • 2st prize - Cau Gomez

    Caricature

    Ronaldinho

    Brasil

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/9.jpg

  • 3st prize - André Carrilho

    Caricature

    Billie Holiday

    Portugal

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/10.jpg

  • 1st prize - Bromley

    Editorial

    After Arafat

    Reino Unido

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/2.jpg

  • 2st prize - Bruce MacKinnon

    Editorial

    Missing Link

    Canadá

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/3.jpg

  • 3st prize - Gióx

    Editorial

    US Democracy

    Itália

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/4.jpg

  • António Antunes

    A SALON FOR GROWTH “Here, as in other areas of life, the road is constructed as we go along it. In the first edition of the World Press Cartoon, we have drawn many lessons from the diverse sensitivities gathered together on the jury, as well as from the operational questions that always arise in any new project. However, we have also confirmed certain points of view. The composition of the jury – a combination of recognised cartoonists, other members of the journalistic profession and researchers of graphic humour – has revealed itself to be the most suitable for the purpose of settling the annual discussions as to what are the best works and who are the best proponents. A summary will be drawn up from all of our work. The rules governing the next edition will have some minor adjustments which will take into account the experience of 2005 and we will perfect the methods of selection and voting, in order to build a road towards an ever-evolving, ever-stronger World Press Cartoon.”

    António Antunes saw his first editorial cartoon in print in the Lisbon daily, “República” in 1974, the same year in which he began a regular collaboration with the weekly newspaper, Expresso”, which continues to publish his cartoons every week. His works are regularly published in the French weekly, “Courrier International” and distributed in the United States by an international agency. In 1983, António was awarded the Grand Prix by the jury of the “XXth International Salon of Cartoons” in Montreal, Canada. Three years later, he won the first prize in the Editorial Cartoon category at the same salon. Among other distinctions, he received the Grand Prix d’Honneur at the “XVe Festival du Dessin Humoristique” in Anglet, France in 1993 and the Prémio Internazionale Satira Politica (ex-aequo) in Forte dei Marmi, Italy in 2002. The author of several books of editorial cartoons and caricatures, António was the President of the jury of the first edition of the World Press Cartoon, of which he is also the salon’s Director.

  • Chico Caruso

    I WILL BE BACK! “ My experience as a member of the jury in salons of humour leads me to imagine that the first World Press Cartoon has improved on the modus operandae of the genre. Three days devoted to judging the works seems ideal: on the first day, the most likely candidates are selected; on day two, the awards are decided; and on the third, everything that has happened so far is discussed, giving us the possibility of attempting to correct some of the injustices that always arise in human judgements of any kind, even those related to humour. And at night, as we all know well, everything grows larger; the cartoons reveal themselves to the memory with an individual strength that is not revealed when they are all viewed together… The decision to compose the jury with a majority of professional cartoonists – as well as the requirement to include the original publication of the work and the technique used in the case of computer-produced art – signifies that in the last analysis, it is the profession itself and its proponents who are being most prized. I cannot say that I have been totally satisfied with the final decisions – in fact, this would only happen if the jury thought exactly like me - but then, I have never managed that in any of the salons in which I took part. As Sábat, another illustrious jury-member, once said: “democracy would be just fine if we could find a way to stop the others speaking…”. My congratulations go to the Mayor of Sintra and to António, Rui Paulo da Cruz and everybody who has contributed to the launch of the first World Press Cartoon. I hope to return next year, either as a member of the jury or as a prize-winner at the second World Press Cartoon…”

    Chico Caruso obtained a degree in architecture at the University of São Paulo, Brazil, but has devoted his working life exclusively to the domain of humour since1967, the year in which he published his first cartoons in “Folhas da Tarde”. Since 1984, he has been the resident first-page cartoonist on the Rio de Janeiro daily, “O Globo”. In addition, his daily cartoon receives a wider audience via the most important Brazilian TV news programme, the National News on TV Globo. In 1976, Chico Caruso won the first prize in the Humorous Cartoon category at the 3rd Piracicaba Festival. He has had numerous books published, including “Pablo, Mon Amour”, a biography of Pablo Picasso in 26 caricatures. He has written the play, “O Amigo da Onça”, which tells the story of Pericles Maranhão on the magazine, “O Cruzeiro” during the 1950s. Besides his cartoonist and writing careers, Chico Caruso sings in the group, “Conjunto Nacional”, which comprises the humorists Paulo Caruso, Luis Fernando Veríssimo, Aroeira and Redi, which has performed in many comedy shows in Brazil and abroad.

  • Hermenegildo Sábath

    AN EVENT OF SUBSTANCE “It has given me great satisfaction to participate in the World Press Cartoon as a member of the jury. It has served, above all, to confirm that the Portuguese are a dignified, respectful and respectable people, relentless defenders of the rules and who do not follow preconceptions or prejudices. It was against this background that the decisions were scrupulously taken, case by case, as it should be, and obeying at all costs both the spirit and the letter of the regulations. The prize-winning works, all of which are of the highest standard, were decided upon by means of the votes of the jury-members. They exemplify the character of the event, which aspires to endure long into the future.”

    Hermenegildo Sábat, who was born in Uruguay but lives and works in Argentina, is one of the most prestigious cartoonists in the South American press. He published his first cartoon in 1945 and has worked since 1949 with the leading titles of the press. His works have been published in almost all of the countries of the Americas and Europe. After being threatened and persecuted by the Argentine military dictatorship, he was honoured by the University of Columbia, New York, precisely for the work that he produced and the cartoons that were published during the years of the dictatorship. He has published 25 books and exhibited his cartoons and paintings in several countries.

  • Juan García Cerrada

    A SALON FOR PROFESSIONAL CARTOONISTS “The editorial cartoon and the caricature are, undoubtedly, essential elements of the press. However, there has existed an enormous void in terms of recognising and honouring the professionals of the genre. The World Press Cartoon reflects the need to fill this void and to become the most important stage for the proponents of the editorial cartoon, the caricature or the gag cartoon throughout the world and thus, give the recognition due to the artists who for too long have been in the shadows. The hard work and dedication that have gone into organising this event has been fully rewarded by the interest and participation of such a large number of the best authors in the world. For everything that has been achieved so far, the initiative is to be applauded and I wish it all the best for the coming editions.”

    Juan García Cerrada is an academic researcher and director of the Graphic Humour Programme of the Fundación General at the Universidad de Alcalá, Spain. As a consequence of this post, he directs the magazine “Quevedos” , which specialises in news and information on the cartoon world. He organises the Quevedos Iberian-American Graphic Humour Show and Prize, which is sponsored by the Spanish Ministries of Culture and Foreign Affairs and Cooperation. He also coordinates the collection, “Historia del Humor Gráfico Iberoamericano”, published by Editorial Milenio and by the Fundación General de la Universidad de Alcalá.

  • Pascal Phillipe

    LET’S ALL LAUGH TOGETHER! “Editorial cartoon, caricature or gag cartoon; more than 150 events in over 40 countries are dedicated annually to the genre. Yet, how many newspaper and magazine readers could name one of their creators off the cuff? Very few of them, undoubtedly. Those events that manage to capture the public’s attention, when the works’ exposure goes beyond the scope of the classroom, are not the same that the authors themselves frequent. Many of these initiatives have strictly limited resources. Others, heralded as periodical, vanish without trace. In addition, what is there in common between the Lithuanian Velocartoon and the Pulitzer Prize, the USA’s famous award that lauds cartoonists as well as other professionals within journalism? They do have at least one thing in common: their existence does not go beyond the characteristics of a club, the audience being the sum of its members’ interests. Nevertheless, the number and geographical dispersal of the events, ranging across every continent, is a testament to an expanding trend. It is a trend that has lacked an axis and a reference, not to mention a purpose. In deciding to baptise the salon of their creation, World Press

    Pascal Philippe is a journalist and Head of the Photography and Graphics Department of the French weekly, Courrier International, published in Paris by the Le Monde group. Having created the department, Pascal Philippe succeeded in attracting the best international cartoonists to the paper and establishing their editorial cartoons as a trademark of the Courrier. Pascal Philippe also directs a course in press cartoon at the Ecole Supérieure des Arts Graphiques (ESAG – Penninghen, Paris), which was formerly the Académie Julien.

  • Agustin Sciammarella

    Agustin Sciammarella

    Viktor Yushenko

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/8.jpg

  • Gióx

    Gióx

    US Democracy

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/4.jpg

  • André Carrilho

    André Carrilho

    Billie Holiday

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/10.jpg

  • Bromley

    Bromley

    After Arafat

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/2.jpg

  • Bruce MacKinnon

    Bruce MacKinnon

    Missing Link

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/3.jpg

  • Cau Gomez

    Cau Gomez

    Ronaldinho

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/9.jpg

  • Cristobal Reinoso

    Cristobal Reinoso

    Virtual Indian

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/11.jpg

  • Kapusta

    Kapusta

    Evolution

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/5.jpg

  • Pawel Kuczynski

    Pawel Kuczynski

    Businessman In Jail

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/7.jpg

  • Tettamanti

    Tettamanti

    Politician

    http://worldpresscartoon.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/6.jpg