Peanuts by Charles Schulz


Comments (23) (Please sign in to comment)

  1. TEMPLO S.U.D.

    TEMPLO S.U.D. said, about 11 hours ago

    But 1 May is tomorrow, Snoop.

  2. Jo Clear (aka: Grasshopper)

    Jo Clear (aka: Grasshopper) GoComics PRO Member said, about 10 hours ago

    Yah, Snoop….you are dancing a bit too early…Now you will have to do it all over again tomorrow…oh well…can’t have too much dancing…dance on, little Snoopy…..

  3. greenacres2

    greenacres2 said, about 10 hours ago

    @Jo Clear (aka: Grasshopper)

    He’s practicing today so he gets it “just
    right” tomorrow. ;-)

  4. rabbman

    rabbman said, about 10 hours ago

    Dancing like that is good for you ANY day of the year….

  5. eddie6192

    eddie6192 said, about 6 hours ago

    Perhaps leap year day of this year threw the Snoopster off schedule.

  6. Chad Cheetah

    Chad Cheetah said, about 6 hours ago

    The strips are out of order, which is why Snoopy’s doing his May dance in April. If you go back in the archives to 1969, this strip indeed fell on May 1, but is published today because May 1 is a Sunday this year. In fact, the “charge” strip from a few days ago was originally published May 10, 1969.

  7. Jonathan Mason

    Jonathan Mason said, about 5 hours ago


    Practising, not practicing.

  8. Stephen Treadwell

    Stephen Treadwell said, about 5 hours ago

    @Jonathan Mason

    What do you mean?

  9. ptlover

    ptlover said, about 5 hours ago

    @Jonathan Mason

    Think you should practice spelling.

  10. Robert Nowall

    Robert Nowall GoComics PRO Member said, about 5 hours ago

    One would hope he’d never forget the steps…

  11. hariseldon59

    hariseldon59 said, about 4 hours ago

    @Jonathan Mason

    In British English, you are correct. However in American English “practice” is the preferred spelling for both the noun and the verb.

  12. JastMe

    JastMe said, about 4 hours ago

    @Jonathan Mason

    American English long ago codified the two British spellings as only one: with a “c,” but British English still uses both spellings, tho certainly many Brits have trouble with which is which. So for Brits, the “s” goes with the verb (& its adj), the noun uses the “c.”
    You may not be aware that Schulz was American. Greenacres2 might be a fellow American, commenting on an American comic, so it would be reasonable and proper for him to spell it “practicing”,not “practising.” If you’re British, please use both spellings in the appropriate places.
    And then there are those of us who learned multiple spelling systems from multiple countries and naturally use multiple spellings – sometimes intentionally using the opposite of where we are, just to mess with people. So above, I used what once was a standard spelling, and it’s still in my dictionary, but no longer considered standard. If you have a limited English experience, you might fuss about that word – even though it is correctly spelled.

  13. summerdog

    summerdog said, about 4 hours ago

    Yeah for the spelling info! For all you spelling police out there, I’m sorry if I do occasionally spell a word wrong or -heaven forbid! -make a grammar mistake.

  14. route66paul

    route66paul said, about 3 hours ago

    A gramatical mistake.

  15. uniquename

    uniquename said, about 3 hours ago

    The world is a happier place when Snoopy dances!

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