A cartoon is a type of illustration, sometimes animated, usually drawn in an unrealistic or semi-realistic style. The specific meaning has evolved over time, but modern usage usually refers to: an image or a set of images intended for satire, caricature, or humor; or a film based on a series of illustrations for its animation. In the first sentence, the person who makes a caricature is called the cartoonist, and in the second sentence, the animator is usually called.
The concept originated in the Middle Ages and first described the preparatory drawing for a work of art such as a painting, fresco, tapestry or stained-glass window. The cartoon, which began in the 19th century in Punch magazine in 1843, initially ironically referred to humorous illustrations in magazines and newspapers. Later it was also used for political cartoons and comics. middle when, it began to refer to animated films developed in the early 20th century, similar to printed cartoons.
Caricature (from Italian: cardboard and Dutch: cardboard - words describing strong, heavy paper or cardboard) is a full-size drawing on solid paper as a design or model for a painting, stained glass or tapestry. Caricatures were often used in the production of frescoes to accurately combine the parts that make up the composition when painted on damp plaster (giornate) over a series of days. In mediums such as a stained-glass tapestry or stained glass, the caricature was handed over by the artist to skilled craftsmen who produced the final work.
Such cartoons often have pinholes along the outline of the design, so that a bag of soot that "jumps" or "jumps" over a cartoon leaning against the wall leaves black spots on the plaster ("jump"). Caricatures of painters such as Raphael Caricatures in London and, Leonardo da Vinci examples are invaluable in their own right. Carpet cartoons, often in color, were visually followed by weavers at the loom.