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Created by Jim Davis, Garfield is about the famous fat cat and his hilarious daily adventures with his "pal" Odie and others.
Created by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman, Zits is about the life of Jeremy Duncan, a 15-year-old aspiring rock musician, riddled with boredom and parents who don't understand anything.
Created by Scott Adams, Dilbert is about the world's most famous -- and funny -- dysfunctional office.
Created by Rick Kirkman and Jerry Scott, Baby Blues has enchanted parents, grandparents and kids alike since it first appeared on the comics pages in 1990. The strip chronicles the adventures of the McPherson family and its three children.
Created by Bil Keane and based loosely on his life, Family Circus is about the challenges and adventures of a suburban family of six.
Creator Brian Crane's daily comic strip Pickles is about an older couple that is finding out retirement life isn't all it's cracked up to be.
Produced today by the families of Johnny Hart and Brant Parker, Wizard of Id follows the antics of the King, Wiz, Rodney, Bung and the rest of the citizens of Id.
B.C. covers the exploits of Johnny Hart's prehistoric cast of characters. This strip has been making people laugh since 1958.
Created by Dean Young, Blondie and Dagwood Bumstead are the quintessential American family: working, raising kids, and pointing out the humor in everyday life. At over seventy years old, Blondie is still going strong.
Charles M. Schulz's classic "Peanuts" looks at the lives of Charlie Brown, Snoopy, and other favorite characters.
In 1950, Mort Walker began drawing a comic strip about Spider, a college cut-up who accidentally enlisted in the military and was sent to Korea. Once in syndication, Spider became known as Beetle Bailey, and Walker's infamous Army private became world-renowned not long after.
Created by Reginald Smythe, Andy Capp chronicles the life of Andy, a working class type of guy -- who never actually works.
Created by Chris Browne, Hagar the Horrible is a funny look at Viking and medieval Scandinavian life.
Written and drawn by Robert "Chance" Brown, Brian Walker and Greg Walker, Hi and Lois follows the daily lives of a suburban realtor and his family.
Created by George "Gately" Gallagher, the Heathcliff comic became the first newspaper strip to feature a cat as the main character -- even beating out Garfield by five years.
Created by Brian Basset, "Red and Rover" is about a young boy and his dog growing up together in a simpler time.
Speed Bump creator Dave Coverly, the creative mind behind this one-panel comic strip, claims to be depicting the outtakes from the "movie of life."
Comic artist and writer Garry Trudeau is famous around the world for his wit and political commentary, featured daily in his comic strip "Doonesbury."
Created by Mell Lazarus, Momma is based on Lazarus's own mother, a controlling and nagging type mother. In real life, Lazarus's mother claims her character is not her, rather she is Mell Lazarus's aunt.
Fernando Ruiz & Craig Boldman's "Archie" continues the classic comic's story of Archie and his friends Jughead, Betty, and Veronica.
Created by Darby Conley, the hilarious Get Fuzzy is about Bucky and Satchel -- and their human Rob.
Hank Ketcham's classic "Dennis the Menace" chronicles the pranks of the mischievous title character.
Wiley Miller's Non Sequitur is one of the most intelligent, quirky and stylish comic strips in syndication.
Created by Mark Peters, Mother Goose and Grimm is about the comical adventures of Mother Goose and her pets, Grimmy and Atilla.
Political cartoonists Steve Kelley and Jeff Parker have joined forces to bring readers 'Dustin,' the story of an ambitious 20-something trying to make his way in the world.
Created by Stephan Pastis, characters Rat and Pig offer clever social commentary in the daily comic, Pearls Before Swine.
Created by Brian Anderson, Dog Eat Doug is about the misadventures of Sophie and a baby named Doug, as they get into trouble in and around the house.
Stand-up comedian Mikael Wulff and movie director Anders Morgenthaler teamed up to create this abstract and clever single-panel strip.
9 Chickweed Lane focuses on the world of the arts with creator Brooke McEldowney's own special brand of intellectual humor.
Created by Greg Evans, Luann is a look into the dramatic and (most of all) hilarious life of one of the comic strip world's favorite teenagers.
Dan Piraro's "Bizarro" is an eccentric and bizarre look at everyday life through the cartoonist's eyes.
Cartoonist Patrick McDonnell's daily comic has won over fans and pet lovers with its classic art style and lovable characters.
Created by Tony Cochran, Agnes is about an elementary school-aged girl living in an Ohio trailer park called "The People's Court" with her kind yet weary grandmother (whom Agnes refers to as “Granma”).
Bunny Hoest's "The Lockhorns" follows Leroy and Loretta Lockhorn, a dysfunctional and argumentative married couple.
Tom Batiuk's "Crankshaft" is a spinoff of the popular "Funky Winkerbean."
Created by Aaron McGruder, Boondocks takes a satirical look at African American culture through the perspective of 10-year-old black radical Huey Freeman.
"The Dinette Set" follows a quirky suburban family as they keep up appearances with their neighbors.
Billy DeBeck's long-running "Barney Google and Snuffy Smith" is still carried on by a team of talented writers and artists today.
Hilary Price's "Rhymes with Orange" is a quirky look at the unusual events that find their way into everyday life.
The "Rugrats" comic is based on characters from the hit Nickelodeon cartoon.
Created by Cathy Guisewite, Cathy is about a woman with career and lifestyle ambitions difficult to fulfill.
"Mallard Fillmore" is a candid, sometimes controversial, look at the political musings of artist Bruce Tinsley.
Tom Armstrong's "Marvin" features the title character, a baby boy, and his life with his parents and their dog Bitsy.
Bill Whitehead's "Free Range" is a one-panel series in the style of "The Far Side" and other observational comics.
Created by Alex Hallett, Arctic Circle is about global warming and the state of the environment.
Leigh Rubin's award-winning single panel cartoon Rubes is popular in newspapers, books, greeting cards, and more.
Follow the misadventures of Pete, a stay-at-home dad, with Tony Rubino and Gary Markstein's popular comic strip Daddy's Home.
Rick Detorie's "One Big Happy" follows the daily life of six-year-old Ruthie and her family.
John Deering's "Strange Brew" is just what the title says -- a mix of strange and humorous observations.
Brian & Ron Boychuk bring their quirky brand of family humor to the daily panel comic "Chuckle Bros."
Adrian Raeside's "The Other Coast" is a humorous look at politics, environmental issues, and animal rights.
Mick & Mason Mastroianni's "Dogs of C-Kennel" follows the daily lives of dogs and their friends living the "kennel life."
Created by John Hambrock, Brilliant Mind of Edison Lee is about a 10-year-old boy genius. Hambrock in known for including editorial commentary into story lines.
All kinds of quirkiness and abstract humor make up Loose Parts.
Jerry Van Amerongen's "Ballard Street" is a panel-a-day peek into a neighborhood of quirky characters.
Brett Koth's character Diamond Lil is a feisty older Indiana woman who does not suffer fools lightly.
Ralph Hagen's "The Barn" follows Rory the sheep and Stan the cow through daily life on a farm.
"Take It From the Tinkersons" is Bill Bettwy's story of a modern family working through their problems together.
Flo of Jenny Campbell's "Flo & Friends" is an active senior citizen whose friends and career help keep her young.
Mark Buford's "Scary Gary" deals with the everyday inconveniences of vampires in the suburbs.
Mike Morgan's "For Heaven's Sake" is a funny, good-natured observation of a church clergy and congregation.
Enjoy the humor and wit from political cartoons by Chip Bok. Readers may recognize his style from his work as illustrator for humor columnist Dave Barry, or from his animated editorial cartoons on various PBS stations around the United States.
Charlos Gary's comic Working It Out focuses on the power-hungry Mr. Jamison, who terrorizes his employees in a constant workplace power struggle.
Lisa Benson's artistic cartoons feature social and political commentary
Ray Billingsley's "Curtis" follows the daily life of the titular character as he continues to get in trouble at school and home.
John Forgetta's "Meaning of Lila" follows one working woman's attempts to find Mr. Right.
Steve Benson's political cartoons have been described as rude, crude, and outrageous, and his editor has remarked, "A picture is worth a thousand phone calls."
John Deering & John Newcombe's "Zack Hill" is the story of a young boy living in his widowed mother's boarding house.
John Allen's "Nest Heads" follows a middle-aged couple who would enjoy empty-nest syndrome if their kids would leave them alone.
Richard Thompson's popular "Cul de Sac" is a look at the preschool life of young Alice Otterloop.
These political cartoons feature the creativity and satire of Pulitzer prize winning Mike Luckovich.
"Tina's Groove" Rina Piccolo is the story of single waitress Tina and her matchmaker friend Suzanne.
Steven Boreman's titular "Little Dog Lost" is a long-lost dog who has begun to enjoy the adventure of the open road.
Improve your golf game with simple tips from the teaching pros -- illustrated in simple-to-understand panels by artist Phil Franke.
Gene and Dan Weingarten's "Barney & Clyde" is the story of an unlikely friendship between a billionaire and a homeless man.
Jeff Corriveau's "DeFlocked" is a look at 8-year-old Tucker, the dogs that raised him, and the wayward sheep Mamet.
The political wit and wisdom of Pulitzer prize-winning cartoonist Clay Bennett.
Comic strip artist Mike Lester has been winning fans everywhere via his Washington Post comic "Mike du Jour," about the daily life of the eponymous character who also shares his name.
Get in touch with your "inner-nerd" with the Intelligent Life comic strip.
Long Story Short is a clever single-panel strip with random themes
Paul Jon's "Fort Knox" follows the life of a military family as they adapt to a new town.
Steve Sicula's "Home & Away" follows a couple trying to juggle work and taking care of their kids.
Political cartoons by Michael Ramirez.
Jonathan Mahood's "Bleeker the Rechargeable Dog" follows the titular character and his owner, ten-year-old Skip Smalls.
Political Cartoons by Nick Anderson
Donna A. Lewis's "Reply All" is the story of a successful working woman who still deals with her own personal emotional issues.
"Herb and Jamaal" by Stephen Bentley is based on his previous experiences at a high school reunion.
Political cartoons by Signe Wilkinson
Morrie Turner's long-running "Wee Pals" follows the interactions of a group of culturally- and racially-diverse children.
Darrin Bell's "Candorville" mixes political statements with the story of its protagonist, an aspiring newspaper writer turned blogger.
Peter Guren's "Ask Shagg" answers kids' questions about animals.
Political Cartoons by Darrin Bell
Political cartoons by Steve Breen
Cartoons by Mike Lester
Coffee shop patrons like to give Rudy a hard time in the Rudy Park strip.