Aragonés on International and Monarchic Relations
Aragonés's cartoons also mocked Franco's international and monarchic relations.
Old Franco thinks of Juan Carlos as the new King of Spain to continue leading his regime of oligarchs, military men, and the Catholic Church. Meanwhile, a worker continues to hope for liberal democracy.
Colindres reads the exhibit Aragonés on Franco's International and Monarchic Relations."
How to cite the project: Montse Feu. "Aragonés on Franco's International and Monarchic Relations" Fighting Fascist Spain --The Exhibits. Recovering the US Hispanic Literary Heritage Digital Collections. http://usldhrecovery.uh.edu/exhibits/show/fighting-fascist-spain--the-ex. Accessed [DATE].
Franco is selling oranges on sale in various languages signaling he is selling Spain to anyone who would buy it, even to Communist countries.
A cartoon belittles Franco’s intentions to enter the European Union. An old Franco, dressed in his military uniform, rides an emaciated horse toward the European Union. The horse is blindfolded, and the flies buzz around it, waiting for its imminent death. The dying horse carries a banner that reads “Freedom of The Press." It will be hard to get there with this horse. The barren soil contrasts with Franco’s corpulence.
Franco is sitting in Father Christmas's lap, who tells Franco that he will not get the European Economic Community but instead a ticket to the moon.
A three-panel cartoon. In the first panel, Uncle Sam gives dollars to Franco; in the second, Franco gives them to Castro and buys sugar; in the third, Franco is best friends with Castro and Khrushchev. Uncle Sam is thinking "A leopard never changes its spots."
A short Franco kicks a tall Uncle Sam in the knee, which causes Uncle Sam cold sweats. The medals of honor from Franco’s army uniform fall to the floor with the force of the kick.
Francisco Franco is dressed as a flamenco dancer and singer to the tunes of Nikita Khrushchev, John F. Kennedy, Charles E. Bohlen who are their admirers, and send him flowers.
The International Commission of Jurists gives Francisco Franco its report entitled El imperio de la Ley (1962) that negatively affects the entry of Spain into the European Economic Community.