A monthly issue "being the official organ of The Most Cheery Order of Merrythoughts", printed for them by Spottiswoode, Ballantyne & Co., Ltd.  The Most Cheery Order of Merrythoughts appear to have been a club formed for the readers of The Daily Chronicle, and had charitable connections.  The first edition was February 1932, and there are known to be at least ten issues.  Studdy contributed a series of caricature cartoons called "Mugwumps".

Mugwumps No. 2

Mugwumps No. 3

Mugwumps No. 5

Mugwumps No. 6

Mugwumps No. 7

Mugwumps No. 8

Mugwumps No. 9

Mugwumps No. 10


Yet another illustration from an unknown source, thought by the font of the text is was possibly in a later Tatler edition.

Kilts sees life - Master puts his hat on

Help Yourself

The Annual of the Stock Exchange Dramatic & Operatic Society, published from 1926 or earlier to 1933 or later.  This contribution from Studdy appeared in the 1933 edition.

"And so the poor cat had none."

Published by C. Arthur Pearson from April 1935 - June 1936, this was a heavily illustrated monthly pocket magazine for young people, with a couple of pieces of fiction in each issue.  Originally subtitled "A magazine for all who are young", this was dropped at the end of 1935 when the editor felt it limited the audience of the magazine.  Studdy drew a full colour series called "The Kid Prince" for the first nine editions, plus two other line drawings in the first two editions.

A Mexican publication, dates unknown.  Studdy's work was reproduced in many countries under license.

Adventuras De Michino

Produced solely for the fighting forces, Blighty began in October 1939 & continued as a weekly magazine until November 1958.  This is the only contribution by Studdy I've found so far.

Felix Rosensteil's Widow & Son Prints

In 1985 Felix Rosensteil's Widow & Son Ltd. of London, UK published a pair of early Studdy Dog images as large poster-sized prints.

In the blood


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