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©1975 New York News Little Orphan Annie & Sandy Comic Strip Character Statue Figurine
Item #j404
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This item is already sold©1975 New York News Little Orphan Annie & Sandy Comic Strip Character Statue Figurine
New York   News   Newspaper   Radio Orphan Annie   Little Orphan Annie   Annie   Sandy   Dog   Canine   Animal   Comic   Comic Strip   Cartoon   Character   Statue   Figure   Figurine   Ceramic   Novelty   Movie   Film   Television   TV   Theatre   Theater   Play   Music   Musical   Actor   Actress   Nostalgic   History   Historic
The pictures show a front and back view of this ©1975 New York News Little Orphan Annie & Sandy Comic Strip Character Statue Figurine. This is a brightly painted ceramic figurine of Little Orphan Annie with her arm around her dog Sandy. The name ''Brenda'' was carved in the bottom before painting. It is marked on the bottom of the back of her dress and the front and back of the brown base as follows:

LITTLE ORPHAN ANNIE ¨
©1975 NEW YORK NEWS, INC.
©1975 NEW YORK NEWS, INC.

The statue or figurine measures 8-1/8'' tall. It appears to be in mint as made condition as pictured. Below here, for reference, is some additional information on Little Orphan Annie:

Little Orphan Annie
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Author: Harold Gray
Current status / schedule: Ended
Launch date: August 5, 1924
End date: June 13, 2010
Syndicate: Tribune Media Services
Genre(s): Humor, Action, Adventure

Little Orphan Annie is a daily American comic strip created by Harold Gray (1894 - 1968) and syndicated by Tribune Media Services. The strip took its name from the 1885 poem ''Little Orphant Annie'' by James Whitcomb Riley, and made its debut on August 5, 1924 in the New York Daily News. It ranked number one in popularity in a Fortune poll in 1937.

The plot follows the wide ranging adventures of Annie, her dog Sandy, and her benefactor Oliver ''Daddy'' Warbucks. Secondary characters include Punjab, the Asp and Mr. Am. The strip attracted adult readers with political commentary that targeted (among other things) organized labor, the New Deal and communism.

Following Gray's death in 1968, several artists drew the strip and, for a time, ''classic'' strips were rerun. Little Orphan Annie inspired a radio show in 1930, film adaptations by RKO in 1932 and Paramount in 1938 and a Broadway musical Annie in 1977 (which itself was released as a film in 1982). The strip's popularity declined over the years and was running in only 20 newspapers when it was cancelled on June 13, 2010.

Radio

Little Orphan Annie was adapted to a 15 minute radio show that debuted on WGN Chicago in 1930 and went national on NBC's Blue Network beginning April 6, 1931. The show was one of the first comic strips adapted to radio, attracted about 6 million fans, and left the air in 1942. Radio historian Jim Harmon attributes the show's popularity in The Great Radio Heroes to the fact that it was the only radio show to deal with and appeal to young children. In 1931, when the show debuted, radio had yet to establish coast to coast networks so two separate casts performed, one in San Francisco starring Floy Margaret Hughes and the other in Chicago starring Shirley Bell as Annie, Stanley Andrews as ''Daddy'', and Allan Baruck (and later Mel TormŽ) as Joe Corntassel. When coast to coast networking was established in 1933, the Chicago cast became the permanent one. Announcer Pierre Andre provided Sandy's ''Arf!'' and sang the theme (as Uncle Andy). Bobbe Dean briefly played the character in 1934 - 1935 during a contract dispute between the studio and Bell, and Janice Gilbert portrayed Annie from 1940 to 1942. Leonard Salvo was the show's organist.

The show was initially sponsored by Ovaltine, a flavored milk supplement, and its scripts were written by Ovaltine's Chicago ad agency staff. They shunned the overt political themes of Gray's newspaper strips and concentrated instead on pitching Ovaltine, using almost seven minutes of each broadcast to do so. Fans could redeem Ovaltine proofs of purchase for a secret decoder ring or badge that decoded brief messages airing in the last moments of the show. In 1940, Quaker Puffed Wheat Sparkies Cereal became the show's sponsor and brought fictional aviator Captain Sparks to the show. Sparks eventually became the star, relegating Annie to secondary player

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©1975 New York News Little Orphan Annie & Sandy Comic Strip Character Statue Figurine ©1975 New York News Little Orphan Annie & Sandy Comic Strip Character Statue Figurine


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