from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of fumetto.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • It's a rare example of a "fumetti"-type comic that is actually on par with a more traditionally-illustrated funnybook, and highly recommended.

    Archive 2006-03-12

  • This time he enlisted such celebrity comedians as Sid Caesar, Jackie Gleason, and Jerry Lewis to grace its covers, published American versions of the Italian photos-plus-dialogue-balloons stories known as fumetti, starring among others an unknown British actor named John Cleese, then appearing off-Broadway, and an aspiring cartoonist named R. Crumb.

    The Matisse of Mad Magazine

  • And that's because they also reprint, in the back, the Dr. Barnard fumetti, which is more of a hospital-themed sex romp.

    Archive 2009-05-24

  • If someone knows it and wants to share, I'd be eternally grateful, as this kind of fumetti were always published without including the artists' names although the French translations apparently did have that info.

    Oltretomba N. 251: Bocca Muta (Mute Mouth), Published in August, 1982

  • This was my first experiment with "live action comics" which I actually thought I had invented, forgetting for a moment there was a whole tradition called "fumetti" where captions are added to photos!

    Archive 2009-06-01

  • Anyway I did a "fumetti" adaptation of the story adding just a couple of minor gross story points but hopefully respecting the material.

    Archive 2008-12-01

  • I hope, for our friend Curt, someone will soon translate some "fumetti" into english language...


  • For related sites, check out the "fumetti" links in the sidebar I can also recommend Arboles muertos y mucha tinta.

    Archive 2006-08-27

  • And, some "fumetti", like Maghella and other, are full of language jokes and complicated verbal forms... do you know italian so well to handle this?


  • As I remember, "fumetti" are very well masked and hidden somewhere... forget to see a sign telling "JACULA IS HERE!"



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  • Definitely :-)

    April 22, 2008

  • In cartoons, the art of drawing conversation balloons in endlessly different ways. Coined by Mort Walker.

    Prolagus, I'm sure you'll recognize this one--Walker derived it from the Italian word. :-)

    April 22, 2008