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Recent Comments

  1. wesbucey commented on Jane's World 3 days ago

    Competition may be good, but NOT competition from a former lover. Does Paige really draw this strip from her personal experience with lesbian drama?

  2. wesbucey commented on Jane's World 9 days ago

    You mean the characters aren’t colorful enough on their own without added ink? Next you’ll want butterflies, unicorns, and rainbows in tattoos on all the characters.

  3. wesbucey commented on Jane's World 16 days ago

    What was the impetus to put the strips in color?

  4. wesbucey commented on Jane's World 16 days ago

    At least he knew where to START looking for the engine (rear)

  5. wesbucey commented on Jane's World 18 days ago

    For some goofy reason, I am reminded of the scene in WKRP in Cincinnati where Gordon Jump (the actor who played the station manager) comes in after the disastrous Thanksgiving promotion stunt of dropping live turkeys out of the traffic copter and says, “As God is my witness, I thought turkeys could fly!” (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lf3mgmEdfwg)

    In other words, “It seemed like a good idea at the time.”

  6. wesbucey commented on Jane's World 22 days ago

    Don’t forget the turtle!

  7. wesbucey commented on Jane's World about 1 month ago

    IS THERE A POSSIBILITY THE HOMOPHONE (“break” versus “brake”) WAS USED TO SEE HOW MANY OF US READERS ARE PAYING ATTENTION AND WOULD COMMENT ON IT?

  8. wesbucey commented on Jane's World about 1 month ago

    Jill being surprised at Chelle’s action reminds me of the frog’s reaction to being stung by the scorpion in the fable “Scorpion and the Frog” – the scorpion says, in other words – “Hell hath no fury …”

    Synopsis of the fable:
    A scorpion asks a frog to carry it across a river. The frog hesitates, afraid of being stung, but the scorpion argues that if it did so, they would both drown. Considering this, the frog agrees, but midway across the river the scorpion does indeed sting the frog, dooming them both. When the frog asks the scorpion why, the scorpion replies that it was in its nature to do so.

    The fable is used to illustrate that fundamentally vicious [or any kind of] natures cannot change. With Jill, her nature is “never say no to a sexual advance” and Chelle’s is “Betray me with another woman and you are dead to me!”

  9. wesbucey commented on Jane's World about 1 month ago

    What happened to Monday and Tuesday strips? Caught in a wormhole?

  10. wesbucey commented on Jane's World about 1 month ago

    New moniker – “Jedi Jane” – I LOVE it!