Gregor Duncan joined the illustrious staff of Stars and Stripes on December 14, 1943, and contributed various assignments fo the paper, from field studies and recreations of battle scenes, to maps and comic strips. Below are a few examples of his work for the newspaper.

 

A powerful battle reenactment drawn shortly after Duncan arrived overseas.  Stars and Stripes, December 25, 1943Close Order Close-Ups #1, which appeared in Stars and Stripes, circa 1943.  Titled Close Order Close-Ups #2, mostly likely from Christmas 1943.  Titled Close Order Close-Ups #3, from Stars and Stripes early in 1944.  Duncan takes a humorous look back at 1943 resolutionsClose Order Close-Ups #4, titled Close Order Close-Ups #5, titled Close Order Close-Ups #6, titled Close Order Close-Ups #7, titled Ekly, an early cartoon feature Duncan drew for Stars and Stripes.  January 15, 1944Ekly, from Stars and Stripes.  January 29, 1944Ekly, from Stars and Stripes.  March 11, 1944Ekly, from Stars and Stripes. 1944Duncan's humorous take on the artists, journalists and photographers covering the war.  Stars and Stripes, circa 1944A fine pen & ink portrait of George Baker, creator of The Sad Sack, which appeared in the back of the WWII book about the character.  Dated April 26, 1944, just a month before Duncan was killedA powerful ink courtroom drawing from the Vichy Government wartime trials, March 4,1944.  The defendants are seated in the background.  Stars and StripesAnother ink drawing from the Vichy Government wartime trials, this one featuring Mettre Lacquiere, Sgt. Major Raphael Dauphin's attorney, arguing a point.  Stars and Stripes, March 4,1944This Stars and Stripes feature appeared on March 27, 1945, and covered the Duncan memorial exhibition held at the California Labor School in San Francisco.  The sketches pictured are from AnzioA 1944 calendar created by Duncan.  Given the content of the illustration, this must have been done soon after he arrived overseas.  Stars and StripesDuncan's map of Italy's most important railroad centers, targeted by the allied forces.  Stars and Stripes, circa 1944A brush & ink illustration done for Stars and Stripes, circa 1944A striking ink drawing of Joe, drawn by Bill Mauldin, and gifted to Janice Duncan Goodhue in 1944, shortly before she left Italy to return to the States