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Recent Comments

  1. about 17 hours ago on Crankshaft

    How? The same way that you keep track of all the crap that you buy online, Ed.

  2. about 19 hours ago on Crankshaft

    Tom Batiuk: What makes my art and craftsmanship have such high quality is the deep and intricate storylines that I develop for my characters.

    Also Tom Batiuk: Let’s see, Mitch is Ed’s uh…. son? No. Great-grandson? No, Ed can’t be that old. Grandson. Sure. Yeah. Whatever. Who cares.

  3. 1 day ago on Crankshaft

    But it’s not.

  4. 6 days ago on Crankshaft

    Writing – it called!

  5. 6 days ago on Crankshaft

    There’s an estimated 119000 WW2 veterans yet remaining alive, and the national WW2 museum says that an average of 131 of them die every day.

    The next eclipse will be in 2044.

    Clock’s ticking, Ed.

  6. 8 days ago on Crankshaft

    Poor Pam. Even when talking with other people, her main role remains to be asking other people “So?”.

  7. 13 days ago on Crankshaft

    “Pam, have you heard about the teachings of Marshall Applewhite? The Great Recycling of 2024 is upon us. Here, try these Nike Decades shoes – you’re a size 6, right?”

  8. 13 days ago on Crankshaft

    Instead she’ll kvetch about the children spoiling their appetite, even though she’s their mother and can essentially directly control what and when they eat.

    It’s a very Batiukian mindset for that strip today.

  9. 13 days ago on Crankshaft

    Panel 1: Over-the-shoulder view of Ed watching TV news broadcast, showing her name as a title card, dialogue: “Take a look outside tonight! You just might see…”

    Panel 2: Today’s panel, minus Pam, only Ed saying “… a roaring borealis!”

    There. Punchier, Ed not giving over exposition like a non-human, Pam not there to be worthless. Thirty seconds of thought and revision. It is that easy.

  10. 13 days ago on Crankshaft

    I respect professional league sports for their cultural foundation, traditions, and for the sheer athleticism of the highest caliber players. To me, viewing a clip of an NBA game and an NCAA game side by side shows how much more skilled and competitive the professional game is. This shouldn’t be surprising, but the point is that if you’re going to spend your time spectating a sport, it seems like you’d want to watch the professionals play instead of the amateurs.

    I also very rarely watch any sports broadcasts. It’s been years since I attended an MLB game. College sports, though? Forget it. Unless it’s for one of your relatives or classmates, who has time for that?