The innocent and naïve pig protagonist, Ham Shears, moves to the big city to try and make something of himself and mistakenly ends up working at a butcher shop. The well-meaning Ham doesn't make the connection between animals and meat products while the titular and eccentric "Boss" of "Boss's Butcher Shop" doesn't seem to notice the implications of hiring a pig to work for him. Uncomfortable encounters with butcher shop customers ensue and eventually Ham Shears meets two girls from the neighborhood, the plucky Jill and no-nonsense Ingrid. They end up befriending Ham Shears and get wrapped up in the day-to-day weirdness that comes from knowing an anthropomorphic pig.
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From the funny papers to the halls of the Lourve, Heathcliff has entertained millions across the globe.
Some adults wistfully wonder what became of the imaginary friends of their childhood. Not Darin. His are sitting on the couch, too-constant companions sharing every strange moment of his cheerfully frustrated life. There’s Dewey the Dinosaur, with heart of gold and head of fluff, and Clovis, the Teddy Bear With Serious Anger Issues (and some very bad habits). An unemployed 30-year-old graphic designer, Darin lives in his father’s basement, which he also shares with the enigmatic Robert the Plant.
Ink Pen: the insider’s look at the seedy underbelly of cartoon character employment. Find out what happened to loveable Bixby the Rat! Witness the struggles of Ham Hock, the talking pig, as he tries to break into a business that sees him as nothing more than a slab of meat. Meet (briefly) the plucky sidekicks, thrust into danger by careless superheroes and the villains they duel.
If by some strange happenstance you have never before seen a Kliban cat drawing, you will instantly recognize that each and every one of them captures the essence of…. cat. A well-established illustrator and cartoonist (Playboy, The New Yorker, Never Eat Anything Bigger Than Your Head, et al) B. Kliban used to devote off-moments in his studio to drawing his felines Nitty, Norton, Burton Rustle and Noko Marie the Snake. An editor friend saw this work and convinced Kliban to let her take it publishers, and in 1975 Workman published CAT, a huge bestseller which inspired an outbreak of cat love that has not abated to this day. That groundbreaking book was followed by more books, and more drawings, which manifested on calendars, cards, mugs, ceramics, clothing – almost 9,000 unique items to date. And the book that started it all is still in print. Cat people of the world, rejoice -- and savor the twice-a-week pleasure of KLIBAN’S CATS. Comic is updated on Tuesdays and Thursdays.
'Lard's World Peace Tips' is a unique new comic strip about a small grey man with a mission to create world peace. Along with his friends Alice and Little Joe and a massive cast of other animals, vegetables and minerals, Lard is set to inspire people of all ages to perform acts of kindness and generosity…or just have a good laugh. In a time of global uncertainty, Lard's eccentric wisdom offers a witty and unorthodox alternative that might just work...! Go Lard!!!! 'Lard's World Peace Tips' is created by Keith Tutt (Pablo – the little red fox) and illustrator Daniel Saunders (John Candy Banana),
Lard's World Peace Tips
Keith Tutt and Daniel Saunders
Having trouble communicating with your feline friends? Then this is the cartoon for you… Follow the adventures of our cast of colorful cats and learn all about their language and behavior. Just what does ME-OWT mean? Where did they get their fear of water? And what’s with that obsession for boxes? Stay tuned and all will be revealed! Please note: Certain aspects of these cartoons may be offensive to dogs.
Learn to Speak Cat
Liberty Meadows is the very popular strip by Frank Cho. Featuring talking animals and dimwitted humans, Liberty Meadows is hilarious. While the humans worry about the development of the various animals, no one is having more fun than the animals themselves. Laugh with these animals as they have adventures, fantasies, and animal group therapy.
A lost little dog’s picture hangs on a telephone pole, a note begging for his return, reward offered, no questions asked. But the picture was taken some time ago, the poster now faded and curled from sun and rain. The Little Dog is a long way from the home he longs for. But truth be told, for Little Dog, the adventure of the open road is addictive – fraught with exploits both humorous and heroic, filled with characters both good and bad (but always interesting), and imbued with life lessons. Like any good adventure story, Little Dog Lost by Steve Boreman is a metaphor for broader concepts and bigger concerns. It contains parables and morality plays, palatably packaged in humorous comic strip form.
Little Dog Lost
George is a quietly plucky sheep who wanted more out of life than what the flock offered, and so set out on his own to explore the world. He quickly made a fast friend in roommate Joe, a quiet and genial beret-wearing gent. Their attempted good deed – liberating an unhappy obnoxious parrot from a pet shop – came back to haunt them, in a good way, when the aptly-named Frank refused to fly away and turned their quiet duo into a noisy trio. These unlikely comrades, surrounded by colorful friends and peculiar extended families, face the befuddling challenges each day brings as they ponder their quirky way through life.
Sam and Nina debate the creative process, the role of art and science, and just who ate that last can of tuna. It’s like a brain pill with a tasty coating of wit. Together, these two cats are the two sides of your magnificent brain… Magnificatz!
Created by Brad Anderson, the classic comic canine has delighted newspaper readers since 1954. Marm lives with the Winslows, who have what it takes to run with the Big Dog, usually with a minimum of destruction. Sunday strips feature letters from readers about their pets.
One of the classics, having started in the San Francisco Chronicle more than 100 years ago. Mutt and Jeff has become part of our cultural vocabulary and the strip continues to attract audiences around the world who appreciate clean, straightforward humor that doesn’t depend on local cultural awareness.
Mutt & Jeff
In the future, all the humans are gone. Now animals have evolved into 'people', amoebae are pets, unseen 3-dimensional humans are gods, and life on earth...is still pretty mundane actually. Come see how our animal replacements amuse themselves while working in a boring office and dating.
My Cage: New and Old
Melissa DeJesus and Ed Power
Ollie and Quentin is a buddy comic about the unlikely friendship between a seagull and an adventurous lugworm. They treat us to their bird's eye and worm's eye views of the bizarre human world in which we live. Ollie and Quentin are best friends despite the obvious food chain disparity that suggests Ollie should be more interested in Quentin as a snack rather than as a friend. They both live in the pretty coastal town of Bigley Bay with Nobby, an affable single guy who serves as both foil and witness to their silly, mischievous high jinks.
Ollie and Quentin
Over the Hedge, created by T Lewis and Michael Fry, takes a satiric look at suburban living from the perspective of RJ, a gluttonous raccoon, Verne, a sad sack turtle, and Hammy, a manic squirrel/Elder God.
Over the Hedge
T Lewis and Michael Fry
The most beloved comic strip in history. Dive into 50 years of Good ol' Charlie Brown and his pals.
Phoebe and Her Unicorn is the story of a friendship between a little girl and a mythical creature. This strip brings a little bit of warmth magic into a world desperately in need of it. Dana Simpson's beautiful art and sharp humor are a delight.
Phoebe and Her Unicorn
Need a change of scenery? Welcome to Pinkerton National Park. Meet Buckley, a happy-go-lucky fox, lover of walks in the forest and hedgehog fajitas. And Tucker Rabbit, a brash, sarcastic divorced sourpuss – with 42 offspring he craves, unsurprisingly, the sound of silence. Then there's Steve, the guinea pig raised as a Moose, and his do-gooder guardian and younger brother Martin, a well-antlered fullblood. There's mischief and mayhem in the glens and hollows of Pinkerton, not to mention what goes on in Fern's bar – often involving Wayne and Percy, the dishwashing ferrets. So pull up a stump: The wild has never been more weird.
Please Keep Warm is essentially the television show Friends but with references to The Cure. Covering exciting subjects like not having an idea for a novel, showing a child how to play Doom II, and not knowing what day of the week Silicon Valley comes on.
Please Keep Warm
Pooch Cafe is the story of a cheese-loving, squirrel-fearing, kibble-desiring, toilet-drinking mutt named Poncho. Unhinged by his master Chaz's marriage to a "cat person," Poncho escapes to Pooch Cafe for some canine camaraderie and to further their plot to rid the Earth of all cats with a giant catapult.
Prickly City is a comic strip about the friendship between Winslow, a Democratic coyote pup, and Carmen, a straight and narrow conservative kid. Somehow, they make it work.
Behold, two rabbits: Eightball, an ever-upbeat offbeat optimist, and Weenus, sarcastic and small, one-eyed, bitter. The latter is possessed by an Ignatizian longing for the unobtainable Trixie -- bohemian, reader of existential philosophy, master of the diatonic button accordion. And please take note of the foxes: Pif, rabbit-friend, smarter than he looks, caretaker of Jumpy the flea; and Preston, Pif’s dad, a hardcore carnivore, rabbit-hungry and dangerously dumb. There is beguiling beauty in this strange and colorful world, and also a duck named Doodles. Did we mention the MacGuffin in the briefcase? Let the show begin.
Rabbits Against Magic
Duncan is a sweet Scottish terrier who lives comfortably with some humans and a cat. The humans are writers, and the cat is ... a cat. Expect clever observations about life, work, writing and middle age, and of course the occasional pun.
Follow the adventures of 10-year-old Red, a boy who dreams of going to space and loves baseball, and his dog Rover, a loyal friend and chaser of squirrels. Whether flying through space, bouncing on the moon, fishing, waiting for Popsicle Pete, or delivering the paper, these two friends do everything together.
Red and Rover
Talking cows, less-than-bright kids and multiple varieties of flora and fauna make their appearance in the witty offbeat cartoon panel, Rubes by Leigh Rubin. Rubin’s hilarious cast of characters and absurd view of the world have made Rubes a favorite with readers everywhere.
Savage Chickens began on a rainy day in October 2004 when, after one too many migraines, Doug Savage scribbled two chickens on a sticky note. Thousands of comics later, Savage still draws every comic on a yellow sticky note, and his work covers an eclectic range of topics, including: work, psychology, arachnophobia, pop culture, cats, time travel, love, zombies, and more.
Sheldon is a weird, wonderful little strip...with geeky characters, all-ages storylines, and lots of pop-culture nerdiness. Twice nominated for "Best Humor" in the Eisner Awards, Sheldon centers on a wonderfully odd little family: A boy, his duck, and the grandfather that raises them both. But the strip is also famous for venturing away from the main cast and into stand-alone comics and storyline, too. So there’s occasional delightful weirdness.
Whether they are arguing about The Perfesser’s bad writing or offering each other advice on the opposite sex, Shoe's treetop crew of characters maintains a comical, spirited banter.
Gary Brookins and Susie MacNelly