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commented on Raising Duncan
8 months ago
To Chris Browne:
My complements to you for writing this comic strip, and to the real life Duncan and Brambley who inspired it.
Raising Duncan helps make the world a better place, especially today’s world. Please let us continue to get our daily fix of love and kindness.
Thanks for the info.
It started on Monday July 17, 2000 with Duncan giving the reader his job description. It ended on Sunday January 2, 2005 with a decision to adopt a new puppy into the family group. Yes, I too would like to see it rerun again. Including the Sunday strips that they took away about a year ago. I complained at the time, but they did not give them back.
Meanwhile, one can see it all in the archives. I have been viewing the Sunday strips there this past year. Now, I have started over and am reading from the beginning until the powers that be either rerun it or take it down completely.
commented on Peanuts
over 2 years ago
In 1960, Mort Sahl became the first entertainer to appear on the cover of TIME magazine.
The start of the side-view doghouse.
Minneapolis did not have a major league baseball team until 1961. They did however have the minor league Minneapolis Millers. The Millers won the Junior World Series in 1958, while the Yankees won the Major League World Series that year. I think that Schulz must have been very proud of his hometown Millers.
commented on Peanuts
almost 3 years ago
The originals are in the archives. This one is from October 18, 1966.
I think it’s more likely that Lucy means Astronomy, the study of stars, planets, moons, and other physical objects out there. Astrology has to do with telling the future by Zodiac signs and horoscopes. Schulz can’t answer the question, so the reader must make his own choice.
James Hagerty served as the White House Press Secretary during the administration of Dwight D. Eisenhower.
It’s not incorrect to spell it this way. There are many variations. The name had to be “translated” from the Russian alphabet. German music publishers commonly used the spelling used by Lucy. So did Ira Gershwin.
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