Kliban's Cats by B. Kliban

Kliban's Cats

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  1. orinoco womble

    orinoco womble said, 1 day ago

    Catstor and Poillux!

  2. masterskrain

    masterskrain GoComics PRO Member said, 1 day ago

    Kit and Cat.

  3. pumaman

    pumaman said, 1 day ago

    Mirror twins.

  4. SallyLin

    SallyLin said, 1 day ago


  5. Nun'Ya Bidness

    Nun'Ya Bidness said, 1 day ago

    Food snubs will be in stereo.
    The “See how I ignore you” cattitude, also in stereo.

  6. ndalaff

    ndalaff said, 1 day ago

    Puss & Boots.

  7. sandflea

    sandflea said, 1 day ago

    How do you tell them apart? One’s left tailed and the other is right tailed.

  8. Arianne

    Arianne said, 1 day ago

    Mungojerrie and Rumpleteazer
    (Would you believe I finally just saw “Cats” for the first time? I ought to have my CCL card revoked!)

  9. cdnalor

    cdnalor said, about 22 hours ago

    Which one’s the evil one? Oh, wait…they’re cats, so, both of them?

  10. Nabuquduriuzhur

    Nabuquduriuzhur said, about 9 hours ago


    I’ve never seen it. Was it good or bad?
    I got turned off to Broadway stuff in high school where the teachers had us watch some pretty poorly-done stuff that were “1960s classics”.
    Death of a Salesman, for example. Both the book and movie adaption of the broadway play were lacking. It was obvious the author had at least one and probably more messages in mind, but completely failed to bring those messages to the minds of the reader or viewer. As a result, some critics suggest this or that, but since their ideas are not supported by what is actually in the work, it’s just smokescreening.
    For example, were I to use the name Los Angeles in a book, that would bring several things to the mind of a reader. A few more terms and the person knows exactly what I’m speaking of. For example, add in traffic, rush hour, smog, interstate, sun, and you have a mental picture. But if I use another common term like “wood” and never use it any sort of context, it’s useless. You don’t have anything to tie it to. A number of books and other works that are “classics” seem to do that and the reader has an idea, but never really knows what is going on.

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