Appearances of Julie Kavner in MAD
MAD Magazine #184 • USA • 1st Edition - New York
Julie Kavner and Valerie Harper wax poetic (or diabetic) in this panel from MAD's spoof of the first Mary Tyler Moore Show spin-off, Rhoda. Illustrated by Angelo Torres and written by Arnie Kogen, "Rhota" originally ran in MAD #184 (July '76)
MAD Magazine #299 • USA • 1st Edition - New York
Simpsons veterans Julie Kavner (Marge, Patty, Selma) and Yeardley Smith (Lisa) are seen beneath their best-known characters in this portion of an early-'90s gem, "A MAD Peek Behind The Scenes On The Set of 'The Simpsons' Studio." Co-written by Charlie Kadau and Joe Raiola, the two-page spread is full of delightful art cameos courtesy of Sam Viviano, including the entire Simpsons voice cast and several behind-the-scenes production folks. (That's Sam himself operating the camera, with his wife Di
MAD Magazine #304 • USA • 1st Edition - New York
Here are Julie Kavner and Robin Williams in a portion of the "MAD's Video Reviews" series devoted to the pair's 1991 film Awakenings. Illustrated by Sam Viviano and written by Stan Hart, the fifth edition of "MAD's Video Reviews" ran in MAD #304 (July '91).
MAD Magazine #458 • USA • 1st Edition - New York
It's arguable that no MAD mockery of The Simpsons has ever captured Marge Simpson's "voice" as accurately as "Trading Spouses: Meet Your New Mommy - Special Animated Edition." MAD Senior Editor Charlie Kadau, who had several years' experience of slagging The Simpsons (including an example from earlier in this birthday tribute), teamed up with artist Gary Hallgren to create the Simpsons-Family Guy crossover that predated FOX's official "Simpsons Guy" episode by TEN YEARS! (Hoo-hah!). Originally
MAD Super Special #137 • USA • 1st Edition - New York
Believe it or not, this Mort Drucker illustration marks the only time Marge Simpson has appeared on the front cover of any U.S. MAD product. The MAD Mocks Fox TV Super Special also shared half the space with the MAD School Sucks Super Special when this issue hit newsstands in the spring of 1999.