Advertisement
Updated Today
4,458 Subscribers

When kids get bigger and older but don't actually grow up, what do you get? Adult Children. Like Harvey and Penny and Berle. As they brave their way into the baffled new world, nobody is prepared for their role, but everyone does their best, pretending to be responsible contributors to society. Because with no power comes great responsibility. But don’t tell Berle. He’s barely aware that society exists, let alone how it works. And then there’s Claremont the dog, who dreams big, naps hard, and may be the most mature of all. Visit StBeals.com THE CAST Harvey: A nice guy, frustrated with the adult world. Berle is his childhood friend. Penny: Harvey’s partner, Berle’s sister. A rational voice except when she panics. Berle: Berle is absolute ID. He is willfully a child in a man’s body.

Adult Children

Stephen Beals

Updated Today
1,061 Subscribers

Amanda the Great is a comic about its author, Amanda, and her long-suffering fiancé (and eventually, husband) Dan.

Amanda the Great

Amanda El-Dweek

Advertisement
Updated Today
64,669 Subscribers

Arlo and Janis met in the '60s, when love was free, hair was long and the revolution wasn't televised. Now, they try to keep their spirits young, their relationship romantic and their screen time limited in this warm, closely observed and often bawdy look at marriage, family and aging.

Arlo and Janis

Jimmy Johnson

Updated Today
11,548 Subscribers

Click here to read the latest The Big Picture.

The Big Picture

Lennie Peterson

Updated Today
31,995 Subscribers

Darrin Bell’s Candorville is an insightful look at family, community, and race through the eyes of Lemont Brown, a young black writer.

Candorville

Darrin Bell

Updated Today
58,210 Subscribers

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.

Drabble

Kevin Fagan

Updated Today
30,075 Subscribers

Cartoonists John Gibel and Jenny Campbell have created a spirited and intelligent look at aging and the generation gap. This strip features a group of older women and men dealing with the perils and perks of being old, the rules of chocolate, and dealing with families. Flo and Friends is graceful, poignant, full of humor.

Flo and Friends

Jenny Campbell

Advertisement
Updated Today
5,006 Subscribers

Click here to read the latest The Humble Stumble.

The Humble Stumble

Roy Schneider

Updated Today
12,128 Subscribers

Michael and his girlfriend, Gina, frequent a local café where the barista, Chris, is the coffee counter therapist for all his self-involved customers. Chris listens (or pretends to listen) to patrons like Gina’s friend Maggie, who is addicted to self-help books, and Maggie’s father, Alex, who rationalizes away his failure to follow a diet or go to the gym. Another patron is Michael’s software-company cubicle-mate, Albert, who is also Michael’s sounding board for his relationship with Gina and his laundry list of hang-ups.

It's All About You

Tony Murphy

Updated Today
3,123 Subscribers

At the core of Just Say Uncle is the friendship of Uncle Norm and his nephew, Bobby. Bobby idolizes his uncle, who seems to know a bit about everything, from Abraham Lincoln to alien invasions to time travel. Trying to keep Norm from stretching the truth too far is his lovely wife Dotty.

Just Say Uncle

Dan Pavelich

Updated Today
30,023 Subscribers

Liberty Meadows is the very popular strip by Frank Cho. Featuring talking animals and dimwitted humans, Liberty Meadows is hilarious. While the humans worry about the development of the various animals, no one is having more fun than the animals themselves. Laugh with these animals as they have adventures, fantasies, and animal group therapy.

Liberty Meadows

Frank Cho

Updated Today
28,627 Subscribers

Recently widowed Lola moves in with her son, Ray, and his family at his request. The potential disasters of Lola living with her anally retentive adult son and family provide the backdrop for a hilarious story about life. Life according to Lola, that is. Lola is a witty sharpshooter who’s too busy living life to the fullest to worry about political correctness, exercise and proper diet. She’s fiercely independent and struggles with having to live under Ray’s rules…so she doesn’t. A wicked sense of humor and blunt, but often heart-warming honesty are Lola’s tools of trade.

Lola

Todd Clark

Updated Today
117,792 Subscribers

LUANN is about the trials of becoming a young adult: the hilarity and drama, triumphs and flops, friendships and rivalries.

Luann

Greg Evans

Updated Today
7,309 Subscribers

Nate Creekmore's Maintaining looks at the oddities of life through the eyes of an interracial teenager. The cast includes Marcus, the hero of the strip, and a biracial high school student who is not quite sure of himself or the world. Marcus is trying to make sense out of the craziness around him. Anton is his best friend. He is a bit of a cynic, but still too young to be jaded.

Maintaining

Nate Creekmore

Updated Today
26,000 Subscribers

Lila finds happiness in shoes and lattes and is still on the look out for "Mr. Right".

The Meaning of Lila

John Forgetta and L.A. Rose

Updated Today
4,693 Subscribers

Nick Galifianakis spins the pain of dating, mothers-in-law, “beneficial” friends, and more into humor we all can use, whether we like it or not. With searing and astute observations on life, love, relationships, and pet camaraderie, Nick's intricate black-and-white drawings paired with his biting wit and a pointed message: If we can’t laugh at ourselves, he’ll do it for us. These are uncomfortable, but true, cartoons about you.

Nick and Zuzu

Nick Galifianakis

Updated Today
15,073 Subscribers

Michael Jantze¹s The Norm is the comic strip for the every-person -- that is, if that person is a little bit geeky, in touch with their inner child, constantly confused by the opposite sex, and willing to be a little goofy just to keep things normal! The clever dialogue and bold art style are perfectly complementary to the unique observations and imaginative adventures of the title character - Theodore Norman Miller.

The Norm Classics

Michael Jantze

Updated Today
22,711 Subscribers

The step into adulthood is a scary one. So much is new, unfamiliar, frightening, incomprehensible. Claire has just taken this step. She’s moved from her parents’ to her own apartment, to start life as an "adult". Armed with a good heart and an optimistic spirit, her challenge is she still has so much to learn about life: the nuts and bolts of managing a job, a home, how people interact, relationships, planning for her future, and so much more. We’ve all been through this. In fact we go through it every day. We all know how tough, but also funny, it can be, as we move through life’s situations if we take our knocks with good humor. And we know also how very rewarding it can be when we actually occasionally get things right.

On A Claire Day

Carla Ventresca and Henry Beckett

Updated Today
2,842 Subscribers

A coastal offering for all you slackers and beach bums out there. Ordinary Bill is an imaginative and hopefully humorous comic that follows Bill, a beer brewing, clam raking comic strip artist, his lovely and tolerant girlfriend, Isis, and their indifferent and easily annoyed cat, Dakota. Together, they take on the bizarre, mundane and incriminating events that accompany life as a comic strip character. Crank through some past comics and see why Will Wilson's mother calls Ordinary Bill " The best comic strip in the history of mankind"

Ordinary Bill

William Wilson

Updated Today
137,559 Subscribers

Pickles, syndicated by The Washington Post Writers Group for more than 15 years, tells the story of Earl and Opal Pickles as they enjoy their golden years surrounded by friends and family. 

Pickles

Brian Crane

Updated Today
29,873 Subscribers

America’s first interactive, reader-participation comic -- Pluggers chronicles the hardworking people the world depends on. They represent the 80 percent of humanity who unceremoniously keep plugging along -- balancing work, play and family life.

Pluggers

Gary Brookins

Updated Today
16,937 Subscribers

Remember those transitional years between childhood and adolescence -- the days when you were playing on the swing set one minute, and daydreaming about the fifth-grade love of your life the next? This is the life of Teena Keene -- almost 11 years old, a fifth grader and a good student. She’s an avid inline skater and not quite ready to give up her dolls. But makeup and boys, particularly Gordo Brandt, are beginning to vie for her attention. Teena teeters between child and budding teen, and enjoys being a little of both.

PreTeena

Allison Barrows

Updated Today
5,339 Subscribers

Reply All highlights those moments in today's information-overloaded environment when you forget your adult-self and toss the megaphone to your fifth-grade inner child. Its main character, Lizzie is a busy-single-woman-with-successful-career-in-the-big-city who has a lot of those moments. Cartoonist Donna A. Lewis, an attorney at Homeland Security, admits she "clearly needs an outlet for the stress of working in the nation’s capital." Lewis taught herself to draw in law school (where doodling was the only escape from reality) and to write punch lines in the courtroom (no disrespect to judges, attorneys, plaintiffs or defendants intended). Lewis comes from "an annoyingly funny family" that provides material faster than she can "translate it into a written product." Now, she says, "The years of listening to their absurd notions about the world are finally providing value to my life." Lewis states that no family members were harmed in the creation of this strip, and some names were left unchanged in order to incriminate those deserving of such.

Reply All

Donna A. Lewis

Updated Today
2,338 Subscribers

Reply All Lite: for people too lazy busy to read a whole strip Reply All highlights those moments in today's information-overloaded environment when you forget your adult-self and toss the megaphone to your fifth-grade inner child. Its main character, Lizzie is a busy-single-woman-with-successful-career-in-the-big-city who has a lot of those moments. Cartoonist Donna A. Lewis, an attorney at Homeland Security, admits she "clearly needs an outlet for the stress of working in the nation’s capital." Lewis taught herself to draw in law school (where doodling was the only escape from reality) and to write punch lines in the courtroom (no disrespect to judges, attorneys, plaintiffs or defendants intended). Lewis comes from "an annoyingly funny family" that provides material faster than she can "translate it into a written product." Now, she says, "The years of listening to their absurd notions about the world are finally providing value to my life." Lewis states that no family members were harmed in the creation of this strip, and some names were left unchanged in order to incriminate those deserving of such.

Reply All Lite

Donna A. Lewis

Updated Today
65,445 Subscribers

The Stones are an extended, blended family living in two high-energy households where only the agile survive.

Stone Soup

Jan Eliot

Updated Today
7,314 Subscribers

Ten abandoned cats live in an old warehouse where they are looked after by a young girl named Annie. They include Chesney, the ringleader, Jack, his sidekick, and Oliver - a wide-eyed kitten. The warehouse contains a boardroom on the very top floor, where, unbeknownst to Annie the moggies conduct the world's business through the eyes of a cat. In 2013, Ten Cats, created by Graham Harrop, won the prestigious Reuben Award in the Best Online Comics - Short Form division.

Ten Cats

Graham Harrop

Updated Today
1,936 Subscribers

Ordelia and Meodore live in a multicultural beach town in South Florida. Like every other couple, they have not much in common. But they are not the crazy ones. Wait till you meet the other characters!

Understanding Chaos

Gustavo Rodriguez

Updated Today
1,894 Subscribers

Viivi and Wagner is a story about a girl who lives with a pig. They love each other very much. Viivi wants to have children but they can’t because they are different species. Wagner doesn’t mind.

Viivi & Wagner

Juba

Updated Today
11,596 Subscribers

Watch Your Head chronicles the lives of six students attending Oliver Otis University. The strip is told largely through the eyes of Cory, a freshman who’s academically brilliant and socially awkward, especially with girls. His first friend at Otis U. is Omar, a recluse who some suspect is tied umbilically to his computer. Quincy, Omar’s friend (and therefore Cory’s friend by default), seems primarily to be studying women and fun and rarely has a serious moment. Kevin is a foreigner times two, one of the few whites on the predominantly black campus, and Canadian to boot. Robin is the object of Cory’s crush, the woman who leaves him befuddled and tongue-tied. And Jason is Cory’s roommate and polar opposite.

Watch Your Head

Cory Thomas

Updated Today
22,387 Subscribers

Ten-year-old Zack now lives with his widowed mother, who runs a boarding house full of oddballs. A hyperactive kid with an overactive imagination, Zack sometimes causes her to pull her hair out as she tries to make ends meet.

Zack Hill

John Deering and John Newcombe

Advertisement