Page 545. " as Robert C. Harvey has pointed out "
Cartoons of the Roaring Twenties
Public DomainCartoons of the Roaring Twenties - Credit: Fantagraphics
Robert C. Harvey (b. 1937) is an author, critic and cartoonist. He has written a number of books on the history of cartoons, with special focus on the history of the comic strip.  He is also a freelance cartoonist. 

The Art of the Comic Book image
Public DomainThe Art of the Comic Book image - Credit: RC Harvey
He began writing about cartoons in 1973, starting with a column in The Menomonee Falls Gazette.  By the early 1980s, his columns were appearing in The Comics Journal and Comics Buyer’s Guide.  In the 1990s, he collated and edited Fantagraphics Books’ Cartoons of the Roaring Twenties. In 1994, he published The Art of the Funnies, followed by The Art of the Comic Book in 1996. He also served as an associate editor for the journal Inks: Cartoon and Comic Art Studies.

Page 545. " the films of Douglas Sirk "

Written on the Wind
Public DomainWritten on the Wind - Credit: IMDB
 Douglas Sirk (1897 – 1987) was a Danish-German film director well known for his work in Hollywood melodramas in the 1950s.  He was born in Germany, spent his early years in Denmark, and moved back to Germany as a teenager. He and his Jewish wife left Germany in 1937, and moved to the United States.  There, he Americanised his name (he was born Hans Detlef Sierck), and by 1942 was established in Hollywood, directing the anti-Nazi movie Hitler's Madman

Magnificent Obsession
Public DomainMagnificent Obsession - Credit: IMDB

He made a series of opulent melodramas for Universal International Pictures from 1952 to 1958, but left Hollywood and film making at the height of his success.  His films, despite their commercial success, were considered unimportant because of their focus on female and domestic issues.  However they enjoyed a revival in the 1970s, whuch saw them hailed as masterpieces of irony, criticizing American society underneath the banal surface plot. Quentin Tarantino paid homage to Sirk and his melodramatic style in Pulp Fiction, when character Vincent Vega, at a '50s-themed restaurant, orders the "Douglas Sirk steak."