Pairing vintage comic art with hilarious, new dialog by Disney veteran writer John Lustig, Last Kiss revels in the absurdities of love, lust and 'life with lip.' The series originated when Lustig bought the publishing rights to a romance comic book series from the 50's and 60's, and started rewriting the stories for fun. Since then, the re-dialogued comics have been a popular feature in newspapers, magazines, comic books and greeting cards. Today Last Kiss is gaining popularity and is also available on email cards from Jib Jab and greeting cards from NobleWorks. Check www.lastkissinc.com for the latest news and product launches.
Kevin Fagan's lighthearted family strip chronicles the zany mishaps of the Drabble family, including donut-eating father Ralph, faithful yet frazzled wife, June (aka "Honeybunch"), goofball college student Norman, smart younger brother Patrick and precocious little sister Penny.
Frazz, by Jef Mallett, follows an unexpected role model: an elementary-school janitor. He's a trusted authority figure, but also a Renaissance man and every kid's buddy.
Humor gets to go places polite company simply can't. Cornered often wanders into "what if" territory, but it's well worth the risk.
WuMo celebrates life's absurdity, holding up a fun-house mirror to our modern world and everyone who lives in it. Populated by crazy beavers, disgruntled office workers, feuding couples, gangster rappers and pool-playing unicorns, WuMo has grown from an underground sensation to an instant classic.
Wulff & Morgenthaler
Dilbert by Scott Adams is the most photocopied, pinned-up, downloaded, faxed and e-mailed comic strip in the world. Dubbed "the cartoon hero of the workplace" by The San Francisco Examiner, Dilbert has been syndicated since 1989 and now appears in 2,000 newspapers in 65 countries and 25 languages. Dilbert Classics allows you the luxury of pushing the reset button with us, taking the iconic strip back to its first frames. Starting from the beginning and running each strip in succession from its first day of circulation, join in on the genesis of these stories. We're going to the days of fax and dial-up Internet connection frustration, people!
Get more of the weathered wisdom of Cul De Sac's Richard Thompson with the comic, Richard's Poor Almanac! Considered one of the best cartoonists of the 21st century, this comic includes Thompson's witty weekly creations regarding society, pop culture, politics and more. Originally published during his time with The Washington Post, these gems are now available here on GoComics. Read, share and enjoy the brilliance of this award-winning artist.
Richard's Poor Almanac
Breaking Cat News delivers the latest headlines on cat happenings around the household. Join our crack team of feline reporters as they bring you the news that matters—cat news! Cynical Elvis, sensitive Puck, and adventurous anchorman Lupin ask the hard hitting questions about empty food bowls, house plants, box forts, vacuum cleaners, birds, bacon, and more! Lupin: The lead anchor for “Breaking Cat News,” Lupin is brave, curious, and adventurous. ...Sometimes to a fault. Elvis: Cynical, skeptical, and occasionally puffy, Elvis asks the tough questions and rarely accepts any answers. Puck: Gentle, thoughtful Puck often lends his own observations to the broadcast. His kindness usually makes him the most likely to get personally involved in a story. Tommy: That cat in the backyard who should not be there, Tommy irks Elvis with his constant friendly cheer and optimism. He enjoys belly rubs and friendship. The Man: The male half of the People, the Man is mostly distrusted by Elvis while adored by Puck and Lupin. His naps on the couch are particularly appreciated. The Woman: The female half of the People, the Woman is generally admired and closely followed by the CN news reporters, except when she buys them the wrong kind of food or brings out the vacuum. The Baby: The People's unexpected addition, the Baby continues to bewilder the CN news team.
Breaking Cat News
Dave Coverly admits there is no overriding theme, no tidy little philosophy that precisely describes what Speed Bump is about. "Basically," he says, "if life were a movie, these would be the outtakes."