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Recent Comments

  1. noribori commented on Peanuts Begins 19 days ago

    Lucy in disguise with demons

  2. noribori commented on Peanuts 26 days ago

    “Even if I knew that tomorrow the world would go to pieces, I would still build a snowman.”
    Martin Luther during the winter season

  3. noribori commented on Peanuts about 1 month ago

    @Zero-Gabriel: Sally can’t write yet but she doesn’t care. However, she knows already that making mistakes is an important part of it.
    (That describes in a nutshell her attitude towards learning: she is often confused, makes wrong assumptions and is overly afraid of failing).

  4. noribori commented on Peanuts 3 months ago

    Well, here comes Ol’ Charlie Brown. Good Ol’ Charlie Brown… how I hate him.

  5. noribori commented on Peanuts 4 months ago

    Don’t worry, it’s just a stupid leaf pretending it’s a mountain lion sitting on a rock waiting for a victim to come along.

  6. noribori commented on Peanuts 4 months ago

    Nice Rock.

  7. noribori commented on Peanuts 4 months ago

    Its GPS or voice command system must be out of order.

  8. noribori commented on Peanuts 4 months ago

    Would be interesting what Snoopy would say if he was shown in the last panel instead of CB.

  9. noribori commented on Peanuts 7 months ago

    Why did he wake up?

  10. noribori commented on Peanuts 7 months ago

    This strip wouldn’t work with any other Peanuts character. Snoopy shows human behaviour, which allows him to draw insulting pictures. But he is also a dog, showing animosity against cats, which is seen as normal, not as problematic. If a human Peanuts character would do something similar, the message would be very different. Most people would find such behaviour disturbed or racist.

    In my opinion this strip goes a bit deeper than the usual Peanuts strip. Charles Schulz explores what he can do with his Snoopy character and touches emotions which we usually deny and don’t allow others to show. The first reaction is to laugh about it, but on second thought you can also think about the fine line between funny and not funny.
    (If Charles Schulz wouldn’t explore that fine line, he wouldn’t be so funny).