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Most folks’ lives have been dramatically altered by the novel coronavirus. That’s not so for cartoonist Wiley Miller. The creator of the inventive comic strip “Non Sequitur” doesn’t leave his Maryland home often.
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.
When Dorothy Dean and her nostalgia-filled recipes returned to the pages of The Spokesman-Review in the snow-filled winter of 2017 after a nearly 35-year absence, it was like our long-lost surrogate grandmother had returned.
Readers voted, and Non Sequitur is returning to The Spokesman-Review, with the added bonus of Northwest Passages Book Club hosting Miller on Aug. 5 at the Bing Crosby Theater.
We asked readers if they wanted to forgive the creator of the “Non Sequitur” cartoon for
Back in February, the “Non Sequitur” comic that ran in our newspaper had a hidden message in it. It was a naughty message. Really naughty. Involving President Trump. So, like many newspapers across the nation, The Spokesman-Review canceled the comic. Many readers have written notes asking that we bring it back. Should we? Well, we’re putting it to a vote.
At first glance, Sunday’s Non Sequitur comic strip just showed bears dressed up like Leonardo da Vinci. But much like da Vinci himself, Wiley Miller – whose work often tackles politics and has occasionally drawn controversy – could not resist inserting a secret message into his latest work. Many newspaper editors and readers were not amused.