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Terry Mosher

Terry Mosher
Born Christopher Terry Mosher
(1942-11-11) 11 November 1942
Ottawa, Ontario
Nationality Canadian
Area(s) Author
Cartoonist
Humanitarian
Pseudonym(s) Aislin
Awards National Newspaper Awards (2)
Canadian News Hall of Fame
Order of Canada

Christopher Terry Mosher, OC (born 11 November 1942) is a Canadian political cartoonist for the Montreal Gazette. He draws under the name "Aislin", a rendition of the name of his eldest daughter Aislinn (without the second 'n').

Contents

  • Life and career 1
  • Honours/Awards 2
  • Controversy 3
  • References 4
  • External links 5

Life and career

Born in

  • Official site
  • See Aislin's caricatures from the McCord Museum's digital collection
  • Funny and Moody: The Best of Aislin's Cartoons
  • Terry Mosher at The Canadian Encyclopedia
  • Association of Canadian Editorial Cartoonists

External links

  1. ^ Aislin Receives Honorary Doctorate from McGill
  2. ^ Most Recent Books
  3. ^ Allan Gould (1984). "How a motley crew of Investors took a flier on a new game called Trivial Pursuit -- and are on their way to becoming newly minted millionaires.". allangould.com. Retrieved 11 February 2015. 
  4. ^ Nothing Sacred (Documentary film). Montreal:  

References

On 12 March 2010, he drew a cartoon depicting a woman in a niqab as being in a prison. One community leader pointed out that he had made similar cartoons about women wearing a hijab.[2]

In 1993, Mosher became the first artist to have his work denounced by a member of parliament (Robert Layton) in the House of Commons as "a crime against fundamental Canadian values of decency and mutual respect."[1]

Controversy

He is the recipient of two National Newspaper Awards and five individual prizes from the international Salon of Caricature. In 1985, Mosher became the youngest person ever to be inducted into the Canadian News Hall of Fame. In 2002 he was made an Officer of the Order of Canada. In 2007, he was awarded an honorary Doctor of Letters from McGill University. In 2012 he was inducted into the Canadian Cartoonist's Hall of Fame (aka The Giants of the North) in a ceremony in Toronto as part of the 8th Annual Doug Wright Awards for Canadian Cartooning.

Honours/Awards

He and fellow Montreal cartoonist Serge Chapleau were the subject of a 2003 documentary film, Nothing Sacred, directed by Garry Beitel.[4]

Mosher famously turned down shares in the board game Trivial Pursuit for which he provided the original artwork. The co-inventor Chris Haney gave Mosher a choice: $1,000 or shares. Mosher took the cash.[3]

Terry Mosher has had a long association with the Old Brewery Mission, Montreal's largest shelter for the homeless, and in 2001, was appointed to the institution's board of directors.

Aislin's drawings have also appeared in numerous international publications, such as Punch, The Atlantic Monthly, Harper's, National Lampoon, Time, The Washington Star, The New York Times and the Canadian edition of The Reader's Digest. He is the author of 43 books.[2]

in 1972. Montreal Gazette, moving to the The Montreal Star He then began working for [1]

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