Tag search results
Tags let us describe our content with keywords, making it easier to find what you're most interested in. Use the search box to look for tags, or explore our coverage with the lists below.
Rudolph and his still-shiny nose are getting a new home, and it's bound to be a lot nicer than the Island of Misfit Toys.
Do you want to get in the Halloween spirit? Many TV shows for all ages tell stories of vampires, ghosts, witches, zombies and more, offering the perfect outlet to dive into a visual spookfest.
Seventy years ago Friday, the “Peanuts” comic strip by then-obscure St. Paul, Minnesota, cartoonist Charles M. Schulz made its debut in just seven newspapers around the world.
“Family Guy” voice actor Mike Henry said Friday he is stepping down from the role of Cleveland Brown on the Fox animated series.
Stephan Pastis chucked a nine-year career practicing law in California to draw a pun-filled comic strip starring a pig, a rat and a goat and, more recently, to launch a series of successful “illustrated middle-grade” children’s books. Here’s a look at the master of daily comic strip puns:
The comic book shop has long been a wall-to-wall repository for tales of world-threatening cataclysms and doomsday dystopias, but it has never before been drawn into a fight for survival like the coronavirus pandemic.
Warner Bros. and DC Comics are releasing films featuring their two most popular big-screen characters of the moment (Wonder Woman and Harley Quinn), Valiant Comics is finally seeing one of its heroes hit the big screen (Bloodshot), and Venom hopes to best its previous movie’s $856 million worldwide haul in a sequel that looks to be a lot bloodier.
2020 is Harley Quinn’s year. And in the wake of her breakup with the Joker, she’s back and better than ever with a brand-new girl gang in the brilliant, breakneck “Birds of Prey: And the Fantabulous Emancipation of One Harley Quinn.”
Sometimes the lessons you learn when you’re just a kid don’t truly resonate until you’re much older. For generations, the first time many experience a newspaper is when they discover the simple joys of comics page somewhere around the time that they’re learning to read and tie their shoes.
Perhaps author Malcolm Gladwell is spot on with his assertion that 10,000 hours are required to master a skill. Mike Judge wouldn’t argue with Gladwell. If the iconic animator had his way, Judge never would have let MTV air his crudely drawn but hilarious series “Beavis and Butthead.”
As Black Friday and Cyber Monday continue to be the most popular days to shop for holiday gifts online and at big-box stores, Spokane retailers are gearing up to meet customer demands with a variety of unique items.
“The Boondocks” and “The Far Side,” two cartoon creations that enjoyed massive popularity in the 1990s, are showing new signs of life.
The Spokesman-Review is offering samples of “Nancy” and four other potential new comic strips in the pages of the Serendipity section.
Jody Zellman, 31, is one of 10 artists Spokesman-Review readers will soon put through the wringer. Beginning Wednesday, they’ll vote to select a comic strip that sees permanent play in the Spokane funny pages, either daily or in Sunday circulation. Unlike his competition, Zellman is the only artist from Spokane – or Washington, for that matter – and the only artist who’s “independent.”
Wiley Miller, the cartoonist behind the popular “Non Sequitur,” told an audience for the first time Monday that he almost lost his livelihood and marriage after he scrawled a vulgar note to President Donald Trump that appeared in newspapers nationwide. The comic that ran on Feb. 10, 2019, was created weeks before on a day like many others since Trump took office. The president had said something that upset Miller, so he penciled the note.
You know from the beginning that it can’t be a complete list of the best ... more of just a guide to goodness.
As a thank you to The Spokesman-Review readers, Non Sequitur creator Wiley Miller said he would draw a comic specifically for Spokane if the newspaper’s readers voted to bring back his strip.
As a “Thank You” to all of you, I have drawn a Non Sequitur specifically for Spokane that is running in today’s newspaper.
Non Sequitur was one of the most-read comics in the United States until its creator snuck an anti-Trump message into a strip and hundreds of newspaper canceled it. Slowly, some newspapers are coming back. The Spokesman-Review begins running Non Sequitur again, after an outpouring from our subscribers, this Sunday.
We asked readers if they wanted to forgive the creator of the “Non Sequitur” cartoon for