......... Chicago Spanking Review - Lover Boy Turn Signal Spanking
pinup fun summer 1971 cover nifty 1955 sept cover packofun 1958 feb cover wham 1957 jan cover zip! 1957 March cover chicks & chuckles april 1956
good humor #31 cover

Chicago Spanking Review Special Series

Rivals of Humorama

#10 - Lover Boy Turn Signal Spanking

tv girls & gags jan 1960 cover
wisecracks 1955 dec cartoon jamboree june 1958 mirth 1956 oct pepper june 1956 smiles march 1956 gals & gags #6 cover

man spanks woman with hand turn signal

"All right, Lover Boy, watch it!" Art by Ken Richards, from the Esquire Cartoon 25th Anniversary Album, discovered by Steve W. Posted by the Web-Ed on 05/06/2016 (click to double-size).

Once again we have a cartoon that reminds us of one from Humorama, in this case Hand Signal Spanking by Bill Power. Do we have to mention for the benefit of younger readers that cars used to only have one tail light, and that hand-signalling was once common? (It's still legal to hand signal, as far as we know, and we have done so when our electric turn signals didn't work). We suppose we do, even though it makes us feel old. As it happens, a left-turn signal puts the outstretched hand in perfect swatting position, but only if you're driving on the left side of the road, which is why we suspect that Ken Richards did this cartoon before Power did his although we do not have precise publication dates on either one (we suspect that the Power cartoon was first published c. 1956). Notice that Power's composition is somewhat awkward by comparison as it has the motorist in a left-turn lane somehow giving the pedestrian-spankee a backhand swat while she walks in the opposite direction!

This one was discovered by Steve W., who sent it to us a couple of years ago. It was taken from the Esquire Cartoon 25th Anniversary Album, which we believe was published in 1957. We should be able to obtain a copy eventually, but we doubt there are any more spanking cartoons in it as they had only recently become popular in the Humorama digests and the Esquire collection must have taken most of its material from an earlier time. We really don't know anything about Ken Richards, although he seems capable enough within the style common in that day. The driver's expression, visible in the rear-view mirror, is a nice touch, and the spankee is wearing a tight skirt that guarantees this "turn signal's" message will be felt!

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