Binky Brown Meets the Holy Virgin Mary by Justin Green

By Justin Green

A misplaced vintage of underground cartooning, Binky Brown Meets the Holy Virgin
Mary is Justin Green’s autobiographical portrayal of his fight with
religion and his personal neuroses. Binky Brown is a tender Catholic fighting all
the traditional difficulties of adolescence—puberty, mom and dad, and the terror that the
strange ray of strength emanating from his inner most components will strike a picture
of the Virgin Mary. Deeply confessional, with art that veers wildly
between formalist and hallucinogenic, Binky Brown Meets the Holy Virgin Mary
is the arguable masterpiece that invented the autobiographical graphic

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Extraocular muscle afferents to the cerebellum of the cat. J. Physiol. 200,713-722. Fukuda, M. (1964). Histological studies on the oculomotor nucleus of the rabbit. Jap. J. Ophthal. 8, 59-67. Ginsborg, B. L. (1960). /. Physiol. 154, 581-598. Gernandt, B. E. (1968). Interactions between extraocular myotatic and ascending vestibular influences. Exp. Neurol. 20, 120-134. Greene, T. and Jampel, R. S. (1966). Muscle spindles in the extraocular muscles of the macaque. /. comp. Neurol. 126, 547-550. Helmholtz, H.

G. ). Chicago, Univ. of Chicago Press. Wiersma, C. A. G. and Yamaguchi,T. (1967). /. Exp. Bio/. 47, 409-431. Winkler, G. (1937). /lrc/7. Anat. Strassbourg. 23, 219-234. Yamanaka, Y. and Bach-y-Rita, P. (1968). Conduction velocities in the abducens nerve correlated with vestibular nystagmus in cats. Exp. Neurol. 20, 143-155. Yellin, H. (1969). Unique intrafusal and extraocular muscle fibers exhibiting dual actomyosin ATPase activity. Exp. Neurol. 25, 153-163. 45 THE STRUCTURE OF THE EXTRAOCULAR MUSCLE FIBERS OF MAMMALS LEE PEACHEY All the muscles of the extraocular group with the exception of the re­ tractor bulbi (when present) contain a mixture of muscle fibers of different types.

However, the ambition to write a comprehensive review on this subject has eluded me for several years now, and I welcome this chance to address myself to the more restrict­ ed area defined by the fascinating muscles of the extraocular group. I will confine my review to mammals and to the extrafusal fibers of the six muscles within the orbit, excluding the retractor bulbi. I will start by discussing the histological arrangement of fibers in the muscles. Second, I will consider histochemical and ultrastructural aspects of the various fiber types, which will lead to a classification system including five different types of fibers.

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