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Comics I Follow

Stuart Carlson

Stuart Carlson

Chris Britt

Chris Britt

Jeff Danziger

Jeff Danziger

Nick Anderson

Nick Anderson

Steve Breen

Steve Breen

Jen Sorensen

Jen Sorensen

Brian McFadden

Brian McFadden

Bad Reporter

Bad Reporter

By Don Asmussen
Clay Bennett

Clay Bennett

Mike Luckovich

Mike Luckovich

Lalo Alcaraz

Lalo Alcaraz

Signe Wilkinson

Signe Wilkinson

Agnes

Agnes

By Tony Cochran
Monty

Monty

By Jim Meddick
Cul de Sac

Cul de Sac

By Richard Thompson
Herman

Herman

By Jim Unger
Dark Side of the Horse

Dark Side of the Horse

By Samson
Dan Wasserman

Dan Wasserman

Matt Wuerker

Matt Wuerker

Robert Ariail

Robert Ariail

Richard's Poor Almanac

Richard's Poor Almanac

By Richard Thompson
Andy Capp

Andy Capp

By Reg Smythe
The Argyle Sweater

The Argyle Sweater

By Scott Hilburn
Bloom County

Bloom County

By Berkeley Breathed
Bound and Gagged

Bound and Gagged

By Dana Summers
Brewster Rockit

Brewster Rockit

By Tim Rickard
The City

The City

By John Backderf
Close to Home

Close to Home

By John McPherson
The Duplex

The Duplex

By Glenn McCoy and Gary McCoy
The Flying McCoys

The Flying McCoys

By Glenn McCoy and Gary McCoy
FoxTrot

FoxTrot

By Bill Amend
FoxTrot Classics

FoxTrot Classics

By Bill Amend
Free Range

Free Range

By Bill Whitehead
In the Bleachers

In the Bleachers

By Ben Zaehringer
Ink Pen

Ink Pen

By Phil Dunlap
Loose Parts

Loose Parts

By Dave Blazek
The Middletons

The Middletons

By Ralph Dunagin and Dana Summers
The Other Coast

The Other Coast

By Adrian Raeside
Out of the Gene Pool Re-Runs

Out of the Gene Pool Re-Runs

By Matt Janz
Overboard

Overboard

By Chip Dunham
Pickles

Pickles

By Brian Crane
Scary Gary

Scary Gary

By Mark Buford
Rubes

Rubes

By Leigh Rubin
Tiny Sepuku

Tiny Sepuku

By Ken Cursoe
Doonesbury

Doonesbury

By Garry Trudeau
Pearls Before Swine

Pearls Before Swine

By Stephan Pastis
Dilbert Classics

Dilbert Classics

By Scott Adams
Bloom County 2019

Bloom County 2019

By Berkeley Breathed
That is Priceless

That is Priceless

By Steve Melcher
Matt Davies

Matt Davies

Steve Benson

Steve Benson

Jeff Stahler

Jeff Stahler

ViewsEurope

ViewsEurope

By CartoonArts International
9 to 5

9 to 5

By Harley Schwadron
Geech

Geech

By Jerry Bittle
Frazz

Frazz

By Jef Mallett
Wizard of Id

Wizard of Id

By Parker and Hart
B.C.

B.C.

By Mastroianni and Hart
Crumb

Crumb

By David Fletcher
Fat Cats

Fat Cats

By Charlie Podrebarac
Shirley and Son Classics

Shirley and Son Classics

By Jerry Bittle
Motley Classics

Motley Classics

By Larry Wright
Farcus

Farcus

By David Waisglass and Gordon Coulthart
Non Sequitur

Non Sequitur

By Wiley Miller
The Grizzwells

The Grizzwells

By Bill Schorr
Grand Avenue

Grand Avenue

By Mike Thompson
The Born Loser

The Born Loser

By Art and Chip Sansom
Rudy Park

Rudy Park

By Darrin Bell and Theron Heir
Off the Mark

Off the Mark

By Mark Parisi
Moderately Confused

Moderately Confused

By Jeff Stahler
Cow and Boy Classics

Cow and Boy Classics

By Mark Leiknes
Freshly Squeezed

Freshly Squeezed

By Ed Stein
Reality Check

Reality Check

By Dave Whamond
The Buckets

The Buckets

By Greg Cravens
The Knight Life

The Knight Life

By Keith Knight
Arlo and Janis

Arlo and Janis

By Jimmy Johnson
Drabble

Drabble

By Kevin Fagan
Marmaduke

Marmaduke

By Brad Anderson
Peanuts

Peanuts

By Charles Schulz
Bear with Me

Bear with Me

By Bob Scott
Dogs of C-Kennel

Dogs of C-Kennel

By Mick & Mason Mastroianni
Thin Lines

Thin Lines

By Randy Glasbergen
Get a Life

Get a Life

By Tim Lachowski
Berger & Wyse

Berger & Wyse

By Pascal Wyse and Joe Berger
1 and Done

1 and Done

By Eric Scott
Adult Children

Adult Children

By Stephen Beals
Ziggy

Ziggy

By Tom Wilson & Tom II
Betty

Betty

By Gary Delainey and Gerry Rasmussen
Big Top

Big Top

By Rob Harrell
Cornered

Cornered

By Mike Baldwin
Daddy's Home

Daddy's Home

By Tony Rubino and Gary Markstein
Diamond Lil

Diamond Lil

By Brett Koth
The Doozies

The Doozies

By Tom Gammill
The Elderberries

The Elderberries

By Corey Pandolph and Phil Frank and Joe Troise
The Fusco Brothers

The Fusco Brothers

By J.C. Duffy
Green Humour

Green Humour

By Rohan Chakravarty
Imagine This

Imagine This

By Lucas Turnbloom
Lola

Lola

By Todd Clark
Mr. Lowe

Mr. Lowe

By Mark Pett
Mike du Jour

Mike du Jour

By Mike Lester
Ollie and Quentin

Ollie and Quentin

By Piers Baker
Over the Hedge

Over the Hedge

By T Lewis and Michael Fry
Pooch Cafe

Pooch Cafe

By Paul Gilligan
Red and Rover

Red and Rover

By Brian Basset
Savage Chickens

Savage Chickens

By Doug Savage
Shoe

Shoe

By Gary Brookins and Susie MacNelly
Strange Brew

Strange Brew

By John Deering
That New Carl Smell

That New Carl Smell

By Carl Skanberg
Truth Facts

Truth Facts

By Wulff & Morgenthaler
Wizard of Id Classics

Wizard of Id Classics

By Parker and Hart
Calvin and Hobbes

Calvin and Hobbes

By Bill Watterson

Recent Comments

  1. about 22 hours ago on Overboard

    The AKC is a reprehensible, anti-dog organization. First, they value aesthetics above all else, including a dog’s health and well-being. Does a pug’s short snout or a German shepherd’s tapered hipline adversely impact their health? Who cares, as long as it’s aesthetically pleasing! But more importantly, they advocate inbreeding and euthanasia under the guise of breed purity. There is value in mingling the breeds – a “mutt” is likely to have better overall qualities than a pure blood. But more importantly, the AKC advocates adding to the dog supply in the interest of profits (breeding dogs to $ell them), even though the supply of dogs already far exceeds the demand. In other words, the AKC advocates the euthanasia of “surplus” “accidental” dogs in favor of the deliberate, profit-seeking in-breeding of “pure” dogs.

  2. 1 day ago on Bloom County

    Got a free trip to Hawaii out of Halley. A benefactor partnered with the local observatory with a program to send 2 local H.S. students to Australia to study the comet. Six students would be selected to join a work study program w/ astronomers, and the top 2 would go to Australia. I was among the 6, but having no real interest in astronomy (I wanted the trip to Australia), I was by no means in the top 2. But as the date of the comet approached, the benefactor ponied up more dough, sending 3 students to Australia and the other 3 to Hawaii to study the comet from Mauna Kea. (Bonus – we were supposed to spend most evenings studying the stars, but the airline lost our stargazing equipment and it rained most nights, so we wasted almost none of the trip on astronomy.)

  3. 6 days ago on Frazz

    During my first job out of college, 2 or 3 times a week I’d walk to an area below a scenic overlook, fill a trash bag with litter, and toss it in the dumpster at work. During my 3rd job, I did the same thing with one area alongside a nearby highway. During 2.5 years in the 1st job and 3.5 years in the second, I never ran out of garbage to pick up. A decade or so ago I adopted the block I lived on, and would clean it a couple of times a week. It included a commercial area with a lot of restaurants and bodegas, and the day after each clean-up, you couldn’t tell that I’d ever made the effort. People are disgusting. (Gee, wonder why the planet’s in peril?)

  4. 7 days ago on Free Range

    Only a blithering idiot would use under. With an over roll, the loose TP is close to the sitter, while with an under roll, it’s against the wall. If some dangle is needed to see the end of the roll, less TP needs to dangle to be visible if you use over than if you use under (since the roll obscures the view of the dangle w/ under) – and the less dangle you have, the less likely it will just start unrolling itself (or be unrolled by a curious pet). If you can’t see the end of the roll, the natural instinct is to turn the roll toward you, not away from you, and to do so from the top of the roll, not the bottom – with an over roll, this yields more TP, but with an under roll, this just rolls the TP up more.

  5. 7 days ago on Steve Breen

    Maybe the flying pigs will inspire the leprechauns and unicorns to vote for Dems in record numbers, saving the U.S. from Repugnant interference and its own stupidity.

  6. 7 days ago on Stuart Carlson

    Little chance. Most likely scenario – Repugnants are able to sow enough dissent about Biden that the Reps retake the House and Senate in 2022, and tRump retakes the White House in 2024. The electoral system is skewed enough, and the American voter stupid enough, that it is almost inevitable.

  7. 9 days ago on Matt Wuerker

    They are obsolete models that should be tossed into an incinerator…

  8. 9 days ago on Mike Luckovich

    Not sure where there’s room for compromise with what is depicted in the ’toon. With the Confederacy, one side recognizes them for the slavery-loving traitors that they were, while the other side sees them as being freedom-loving heroes who are deserving of adulation. The compromise would be, umm… to say that the Confederates were moderately misguided, but had their hearts in the right places? (Yes, I recognize that the image is an allegory representing the hard lines that are often unnecessarily taken, but when you have one side that wants to completely ignore science and whitewash history, then compromise is conceding far too much.)

  9. 9 days ago on Stuart Carlson

    They were also among the chief reasons that we were subjected to a tRump pResidency. tRump would not have won without a bombardment of misinformation, and a substantial amount of the most damaging misinformation came from Facebook via Russian troll farms. Using the “guns don’t kill people” comparison made by @wellis1947 , Facebook is like a gun with a trigger that can be pulled by anybody anywhere, often while being able to mask their true identity.

  10. 10 days ago on Frazz

    In 1900, if you earned a buck every single day, that’d be equivalent to an annual income of around $12k in today’s dollars (and a little more than half of the average income at the time). I’d be curious to know how a typical family of 4 or 5 would fare on that. There was a lot less to buy, no utility bills other than perhaps electricity, etc. Food and clothes were relatively more expensive, but they likely ate simply and could grow some of their own food, and clothes lasted longer and the wife could likely repair damaged clothing and perhaps make all of the clothes that they needed. They’d probably do… so-so.