Fosdick's "Joan of Arc" triptych.

New Wave science fiction author Philip Jose Farmer offered a more interesting bad Joan in his two novels Image of the Beast (1968) and Blown (1969). His scenario imagines a race of powerful aliens who reincarnate throughout history, inspiring mortal legends about vampires, werewolves, ghosts and similar monsters. A modern Los Angeles detective learns that two such creatures were Joan of Arc and Gilles de Rais. Madly in love, they resolved to reincarnate as a single being after their deaths. Their rebirth has backfired, however, resulting in a monstrous shared form: Gilles’s bearded head is now the size of a golfball and barely sentient, capable only of biting people and gibbering in archaic French. It dwells in the reincarnated Joan’s uterus and sometimes emerges from her vagina, at the end of a fleshy, snakelike tube. This proved to be the two books’ most famous image, and 1970s French editions featured a version illustrated by Moebius:

William Fosdick's "Glorification of Joan of Arc".

Joan Of Arc (In French Jeanne d'Arc) was born around 1412, in the village of Domremy, France.

Saint Joan of Arc Center A New St

One more site with a very lovely picture shows Fosdick's triptych of the Glorification of Joan of Arc displayed in its new (2006) setting in the Gilded Age Gallery of the American Art Museum as the lead image in an article by New York art historian and critic N.

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In addition, the Smithsonian published a lovely coffee-table book entitled with descriptive text and a reproduction of Fosdick's Joan of Arc, as well.

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Joan of Arc was an aggressive ..

Joan of Arc in Jackson Heights, New York; and his are pyrographic works with color, exhibited in the salon linked here, which also features comments by John P.

SparkNotes: Joan of Arc: Summary

Also surprising was his apparent disapproval of adding color to pyrographic works—he did, however, employ gilding in his Joan of Arc in the Smithsonian's American Art Museum in Washington, D.C.

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In a separate part of the Smithsonian's American Art Museum's web site dedicated to is still another page (showing only the central panel of Fosdick's Joan of Arc) that features a short, very nice description of this work and its historical context.

The Literary Image of Joan of Arc: ..

What we don’t know about Joan of Arc could fill a server farm. Yet the basic facts of her life are simple enough that they’ve continuously inspired children’s books. A teenage peasant who never held a formal position of power, she is more famous today than the French king she fought for or the English king she opposed. (Charles VII, to us, is simply the king who met Joan.) She has spawned movies, plays, fashion lines, advertisements and 1920s flapper hairstyles. Christians, feminists, transgender activists, neopagans, leftists, the French Resistance and Marine Le Pen supporters have all revered (and repurposed) her story.

Published in English as Joan of Arc by Herself and ..

Joan of Arc was naive, a holy fool – if she wasn’t in secret extremely shrewd and pragmatic. The saintly ‘voices’ she claimed to hear were schizophrenia – if they weren’t ergotism, or epilepsy, or purely a rhetorical device. She cross-dressed for practical reasons – if it wasn’t due to some religious idiosyncracy, or to protect herself from rape, or an issue of gender identity.

Arthur Honegger's Joan Of Arc For The Ages : NPR

Joan of Arc,the Maid of Domremy, had delivered Orleans thereby saving the country, but was captured by the Burgundians in 1430, who sold herto the English for 10,000 livres.