Well, I’ve worked in an office like Dilbert’s, but I can’t say that I’ve ever lived in a cave, so, yeah, that makes sense.
The Cavestones, precursor to the Flintstones. That’’s relatable.
It’s amazing how, when I reflect back on some of my former bosses, most of them have pointy hair.
Dilbert is a shining example of corporate america today.
Dilbert also showed that after you get famous you can repeat the single joke day after day and still be famous
Relatable to the point that it’s pretty depressing at times…
BC is funny; Dilbert, bitter-sweet and more bitter than sweet.
With the recent reorganizations & Machaivellian management machinations here at work, I’m living in the Dilbert Universe!!!
The thing with Dilbert is that he doesn’t have to think of funny things. He just has to hang around an office and watch daily happenings. (Or perhaps his readers send him emails, “Guess what happened at my office today.” I mean, an endless source of material. Kind of like writing Doonesbury. “No Mr. President, you don’t have to do funny things to keep the press entertained. Just be yourself and they’ll fill in the rest.” ;D
My father would have loved Dilbert, if he was still around!
The first Dilbert I ever saw was when they launched it on a Sunday in our paper. He was in line at the grocery store, and the woman in front was taking a long time, and suddenly she was devoured by wolves in her purse. I didn’t know what to think, but I knew I was going to like it!
I am sure that Mason Mastroianni and Scott Adams are friends or good aquatints to have another comic strip name dropped in the punchline.
No he’s not….
Taking today’s strip at face value, Peter would have no way to relate to Dilbert, since no one in BC works!
Dilbert isn’t a real hardware designer for the marketplace until he uses CUCRIT and, try as he may, to enter revenue estimates from Marketing within 3-standard-deviations from the truth.
this made me LOL in the middle of BTR airport.