Hp scands 7121620245952

LoisG Premium

Vision impaired

Comics I Follow

Nancy

Nancy

By Olivia Jaimes
Pluggers

Pluggers

By Rick McKee
Andy Capp

Andy Capp

By Reg Smythe
Shoe

Shoe

By Gary Brookins and Susie MacNelly
Back to B.C.

Back to B.C.

By Johnny Hart
Nancy Classics

Nancy Classics

By Ernie Bushmiller
Mutt & Jeff

Mutt & Jeff

By Bud Fisher
Gasoline Alley

Gasoline Alley

By Jim Scancarelli
Alley Oop

Alley Oop

By Jonathan Lemon and Joey Alison Sayers
Wizard of Id

Wizard of Id

By Parker and Hart
B.C.

B.C.

By Mastroianni and Hart
Bound and Gagged

Bound and Gagged

By Dana Summers
Frank and Ernest

Frank and Ernest

By Thaves
Rose is Rose

Rose is Rose

By Don Wimmer and Pat Brady
For Better or For Worse

For Better or For Worse

By Lynn Johnston
Pickles

Pickles

By Brian Crane
One Big Happy

One Big Happy

By Rick Detorie
Arlo and Janis

Arlo and Janis

By Jimmy Johnson
Betty

Betty

By Gary Delainey and Gerry Rasmussen
Peanuts

Peanuts

By Charles Schulz
Luann

Luann

By Greg Evans
Luann Againn

Luann Againn

By Greg Evans
Zack Hill

Zack Hill

By John Deering and John Newcombe
Red and Rover

Red and Rover

By Brian Basset
On A Claire Day

On A Claire Day

By Carla Ventresca and Henry Beckett
The Dinette Set

The Dinette Set

By Julie Larson
Momma

Momma

By Mell Lazarus
Cathy Classics

Cathy Classics

By Cathy Guisewite
Herb and Jamaal

Herb and Jamaal

By Stephen Bentley
The Born Loser

The Born Loser

By Art and Chip Sansom
The Other Coast

The Other Coast

By Adrian Raeside
Heathcliff

Heathcliff

By George Gately
Fred Basset

Fred Basset

By Alex Graham
Marmaduke

Marmaduke

By Brad Anderson
For Heaven's Sake

For Heaven's Sake

By Mike Morgan
Thin Lines

Thin Lines

By Randy Glasbergen
Drabble

Drabble

By Kevin Fagan
Herman

Herman

By Jim Unger
Prickly City

Prickly City

By Scott Stantis
Broom Hilda

Broom Hilda

By Russell Myers
Working It Out

Working It Out

By Charlos Gary
9 to 5

9 to 5

By Harley Schwadron
Chuckle Bros

Chuckle Bros

By Brian and Ron Boychuk
Andy Capp

Andy Capp

By Reg Smythe
Pluggers

Pluggers

By Rick McKee
Mutt & Jeff

Mutt & Jeff

By Bud Fisher
Red and Rover

Red and Rover

By Brian Basset
Gasoline Alley

Gasoline Alley

By Jim Scancarelli
For Heaven's Sake

For Heaven's Sake

By Mike Morgan
One Big Happy

One Big Happy

By Rick Detorie

Recent Comments

  1. 5 days ago on Nancy Classics

    AUNT FRITZI will be 100 this October – It would be great if Nancy Classics could get permission to go back to some of those classic strips and reprint then – my sister and I used to fight over whose turn it was to get the Fritzi Ritz paper dolls in the Sunday newspapers. In those days, there was a half page of Fritzi strips, another half page of Nancy, a half page of Sluggo and a half page of Phil. They each had their own comic books as well. There should be tons of archived historic strips to choose from. AUNT FRITZI debuted on October 9, 1922.

    Nancy debuted on January 2, 1933 – so Nancy will be 90 next year! So having an opportunity to enjoy some of the strips during those years when the whole crew was so popular internationally!

  2. 6 days ago on Cathy Classics

    FOR all those who love both Cathy and PEANUTS – I discovered that on May 27, 2000 – nearly all the comics, available on Go Comics at that time, had a strip which honored the history of the Peanuts strip. We also check out the Comics Kingdom comics and discovered that most of those comics ALSO honored Peanuts. Both Go Comics and Comics Kingdom have archives which are pretty easy to access.

  3. 8 days ago on Cathy Classics

    FOR ALL CATHY AND CHARLES SCHULTZ LOVERS – IF YOU GO TO MAY 27, 2000 IN THE GO COMICS ARCHIVE – YOU WILL SEE THAT ALL OF YOUR FAVORITE STRIPS PAID TRIBUTE TO PEANUTS ON THAT DAY – EVEN ALLEY OOP AND HERMAN! HAPPY HISTORY HUNTING!

  4. 15 days ago on Nancy Classics

    AUNT FRITZI might have come by the TV set as a perk from one of her jobs. During the War, Phil worked at “necessary” jobs – such as welding and electronics. Following the War, Phil began working in Public Relations and Aunt Fritzi worked as a secretary for a Public Relaltions firm. Every now and then (Quite often, actually), the model who was supposed to appear in a magazine advertisement, TV or Radio commercial, Aunt Fritzi’s bos (sometimes Phil) would press Aunt Fritzi into serving as the impromptu model, who saved the day for the PR firm. So, it IS quite possible that a grateful PR executive just saw to it that Aunt Fritzi received her own set, so she could keep an eye on her own TV commercial performance.

  5. 19 days ago on Cathy Classics

    WHEN some of my favorite comics are not printed today, I’ve been going to previous years and remembering to give a HEART to all of my favorites. I’ve noticed that someone else seems to be doing the same thing. Now, I remember to be sure to give a “love” to my favorites. I’m amazed that some strips – like Pickles – gather as many as 300 hearts in one day. Years ago, when CATHY was just starting out, I sent a letter to my local newspaper, telling them how much I enjoyed Cathy’s point of view and thanked them for including this strip in the newspaper. I was surprised when I received a personal, handwritten letter from Cathy herself – and a signed strip she had been working on – Recently, when I was packing things up to move, I came across that personal letter and signed strip – and discovered they are now worth a lot of money – We need to remember that Cathy, herself, is a class act – which will be almost impossible to replace once she decides to retire. In the meantime, I’ll be visiting the 1999 January Peanuts strips and enjoy Sparky even more – remembering this time to leave a heart behind!

  6. about 1 month ago on Red and Rover

    One of my great-grandfathers, who served during the Civil War, lived until 1935. My mother was born in 1921, so she had an opportunity to get to know him. Before he passed away, a newspaper reporter interviewed him about his memories of the war, so the family kept a copy of that interview when it was published. Where he lived, the first “Decoration Day” in his area was celebrated by the families of Confederate soldiers who had lost loved ones as a result of the war. Both former Confederate and Union soldiers eventually began to put on their old uniforms and marched together to the graveyard on Decoration Day. When my great-grandfather passed away, his the newspaper article about his passing noted that he had NEVER missed marching in the Decoration Day parade. What is shocking about all of that is that the REAL military veterans, from BOTH the Confederate and the Union Armies, who had, only months before been shooting real bullets at each other – many moved West to help heal their wounds – and were able to become real friends and live peacefully together as neighbors for decades afterward. It is shocking that the younger generation, which did not actually participate in any part of the actual Civil War, are not able to make the same kind of peace for today’s young people!

  7. about 1 month ago on Red and Rover

    I second the motion! It is heartening to know that there are some who remember – even though there seem to be so many who appear to believe that paying tribute to those who gave their all for what they believed – is no longer relevant to the modern generation.

  8. about 2 months ago on Red and Rover

    Like they say – Freedom isn’t free!

  9. about 2 months ago on Red and Rover

    Our World War II veterans weren’t the only family members who took up arms to fight for the concepts of freedom, liberty and justice for all! Both my parents’ ancestors arrived in this country about 1708. On my Dad’s side of the family, our Revolutionary War soldier was Martinus Walborn, Sr. – He first saw action in the disastrous Battle of Long Island in 1776 under Gen. Washington with the Pennsylvania Rifle Regiment under then Col. Samuel Miles. He eventually went on to cross the Delaware with Gen. Washington for the famous Christmas Day attack on the Hessians under Col. Rall at Trenton and also saw action in the battles of Princeton, Brandywine Creek, and Monmouth. He was the son of Rev. Christian Walborn and Catharina Elisabeth Batdorf Walborn. His wife was Maria Margaretha Ley Walborn. Their son was Leonhard Walborn.

    On my mother’s side of the family, our Revolutionary War soldier was Shadrach Moore, Jr. Shadrach Moore Jr. served as Private in Capt. Jonathan BUTTOLPH’s company, 18th Regiment, Connecticut Militia. Shadrack married Lovice Selden Nott (1764-1796) in abt. 1787. Shdrack’s wife, Lovice, was the sister of Rev. Samuel Nott, Sr. – who set a record in Connecticut as the pastor who served the same congregation for the longest period of time. Lovice was also the aunt of Rev. Samuel Nott, Jr. Sam Jr. was one of the earliest missionaries to serve in India. Serving around Bombay, Sam Jr. translated the entire English Bible to several Hindi dialects common to that area. Sam Jr. has a write-up in Wikipedia, if you’d like to check him out.

    Two great-grandfathers were Union soldiers during the Civil War. Both were wounded at Bull Run, Manassas, VA. They didn’t meet until years later, when their children married. Doctors told them to go west to help heal wounds – so they settled around Republican City, Nebraska. One lived until 1935, but the other died young, leaving our great-grandmother to raise her children alone on the frontier.

  10. about 2 months ago on Red and Rover

    RED AND ROVER have been perfect since day One,