A Recent Favorite:

Uh Oh, Nothing Here Yet

Why don't you go browse some Comics or Editorials and pick a few to favorite?

Recent Comments

  1. Sunday Press GoComics Pro Member commented on Origins of the Sunday Comics about 1 month ago

    it appears that all of the “Sawdust Sim” incorporated some sort of panel play, at least any that have been reprinted. Here are more at Allan Holtz’s blog: http://strippersguide.blogspot.com/2011/10/obscurity-of-day-sawdust-sim.html.

  2. Sunday Press GoComics Pro Member commented on Origins of the Sunday Comics 3 months ago

    Most of the early comics section printed only one side of the large form in four-color, the other side in one or two-color. When folded, the front and back pages of the section would be in color, the inside monochromatic. The most popular comics were usually on the front of back page.

  3. Sunday Press GoComics Pro Member commented on Origins of the Sunday Comics 3 months ago

    Unfortunately, the GoComics Website was designed for today’s comics, so the zoom feature and the resolution just are not enough for some of these full-page classics. I have been forced to leave out many old pages because of this, but some are of historical significance such that they should be seen, even if not read. Good news is, as we move forward though the history, most comics do have larger text. I have been wanting to offer the complete “Little Nemo” here, but without proper resolution it would e a crime. Hopefully, we can come up with a solution.

  4. Sunday Press GoComics Pro Member commented on Origins of the Sunday Comics 3 months ago

    Yes, both books have other Follett pages and those pages and more will appear in this GoComics feature.

  5. Sunday Press GoComics Pro Member commented on Origins of the Sunday Comics 4 months ago

    Yes, Thomas, early comic sections were often printed with one, two or three colors, instead of four. The sections were four pages, or one large sheet folded in half, with one side in printed in full color, the other with fewer colors to save money. When folded, the front and back pages would be in full color, and the inside, usually less popular strips, would not. Even Little Nemo, from 1911 to 1914, often appeared on the inside of the comic sections and was printed with only two or three colors.

  6. Sunday Press GoComics Pro Member commented on Origins of the Sunday Comics 6 months ago

    Yes, perhaps we should give our feature a PG-13 rating! But MK has a point. Let’s not forget the original Brothers Grimm fairy taies before they were sanitized by 20th century story tellers. They were filled with gruesome violence against animals and children…even cannibalism. Though our last installment of The Twinklies is somewhat less violent.

  7. Sunday Press GoComics Pro Member commented on Origins of the Sunday Comics 6 months ago

    Sorry Kilby, it’s not the scanning, but the GoComics presentation is set up for modern comics which are a fraction of the size and do not need the same resolution as the classics. Yes, it can be frustrating, and we are trying to get some adaptations made, but we welcome the opportunity to present this feature to a broad audience despite the imitations.

  8. Sunday Press GoComics Pro Member commented on Origins of the Sunday Comics 7 months ago

    I think these kids might be the original Huey, Dewy and Louie.

  9. Sunday Press GoComics Pro Member commented on Origins of the Sunday Comics 7 months ago

    Extra-frothy beer. As usual, Wiki has it: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Steam_beer

  10. Sunday Press GoComics Pro Member commented on Origins of the Sunday Comics 8 months ago

    Hi Teddi –
    We’ve already posted a few early Kateznjammer and Yellow Kid pages – check the earlier dates on the calendar. More Katzie Sundays coming up in the near future.