Bloom County by Berkeley Breathed

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  1. gallar

    gallar said, about 3 years ago

    And so was Mrs Harlow (with a silent “T”, I wonder? My, how she’s changed).

  2. Sisyphos

    Sisyphos said, about 3 years ago


    ’Twas merely a typo, which I have corrected (below)

  3. Sisyphos

    Sisyphos said, about 3 years ago

    Shame on you, Captain! Mrs Harlow was trying, really hard. Really.

  4. katzenbooks45!

    katzenbooks45! said, about 3 years ago

    Mrs Harlow looks like the offspring of Margaret Thatcher and Barbara Bush.

  5. BluePumpkin

    BluePumpkin said, about 3 years ago

    I once took a sensitivity to disabilities course in college. (It was needed for a medical degree) I thought the class would be the time and place to ask honest questions and become educated about issues surrounding disabilities, etc., but it just made me nervous to talk to disabled people in general. I think if we had a better teacher heading up the class, it could have been really informative – sadly, that was not the case. Now I’m just hoping not to make an *ss out of myself like Mrs. Harlow. :/

  6. anjumahmed

    anjumahmed said, about 3 years ago

    Indeed, as George Carlin said – there’s no shame associated with “cripple”.

  7. Glorko

    Glorko said, about 3 years ago

    One of my all time faces. I’ve wanted to do this to people who are nervous around me. And to BluePumpkin, just relax and be yourself. If you make an *ss out of yourself, it just means you’re human like the rest of us.

  8. Terri Brittingham

    Terri Brittingham said, about 3 years ago

    Hahaha. one of my all time favs.

  9. Tigerchik32

    Tigerchik32 said, about 3 years ago

    My mother was a diabetic, among other things, and spent the last 8 years of her life in a wheelchair. I don’t call that crippled, I call that disabled. I think you should say its all subjective.

  10. mauthecf

    mauthecf GoComics PRO Member said, about 3 years ago

    I used to think I was poor. Then they told me that I wasn’t poor, I was needy. Then they told me it was self-defeating to think of myself as needy; I was deprived. (Oh not deprived but rather underprivileged.) I still don’t have a dime, but I have a great vocabulary.

    -Jules Feiffer

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