Margaret Delgatty | Vancouver, CANADA | December 18, 2016
The last panel of today's strip left me stunned breathless -- and then I realized that was due to something akin to terror. I don't know where GBT finds the courage to keep doing this kind of thing, but I fear for him over the coming times.
A.F. | Tampa, FL | December 18, 2016
Gee, Non Sequitur called Trump a fascist. You only put his supporter in a KKK suit. Leftist haters are out-of-control! Trump is not even president. He will work with Congress, unlike the current president who rules "with a pen and a phone!"
Mark | Silver Spring, MD | December 18, 2016
Today's Trump special gives hope that for the next four years there will be lots of opportunities to raise spirits in these sad times. Let the festivities continue!
Brendan Nichols | South of Jerferson, OR | December 17, 2016
Today's strip explains so very much...on so many fronts.
Tony Phillips | Chicago, IL | December 17, 2016
We know, after 30 years, what these preoccupied, professional parents have for an outrageous son -- namely Jeff -- so we must wonder what the over-investment of the y-mother hath wrought in Christopher. Also, I have to thank Doonesbury for proffering such cunning videos that I most likely would never otherwise see, like today's wonderful "Unicorn."
Posting the videos is our great pleasure. In case you didn't recognize him, the singer of "The Unicorn and Princess Rainbow" is Steve "Blue's Clues" Burns. The song is from Foreverywhere, a new kids' album he and collaborator Steven Drozd of the Flaming Lips just released.
Melinda W. Capozza | Augusta, GA | December 17, 2016
The current series of Classic strips -- Jeff or Jeffrey, the "right schools" -- oh do they bring back memories of my daughter's early childhood. But we were living in Westchester County, NY: Need I say more? Thank goodness I was raised up by a common-sense Midwestern family, to whom ethics and compassion and courage meant so much more; and I brought up our kids the same. Yes, they've turned out very well.
John Ghalt | Anchorage, AK | December 13, 2016
Okay, Sunday's strip introduced two new-to-me terms which I had to look up: "non-binary" and "cisnormativity." Credit to GBT for allowing Sam to settle for "cute" as her preference. And credit to Grant Strobl for putting the University of Michigan's "local" pronoun preference policy on the map for us.
Fred | Bristol, WI | December 11, 2016
Thank you! As someone who only recently (as in the last three years, and in my 40s) figured out that they are non-binary, I particularly liked today's strip! I try to ask for pronouns in the same way I ask for names, but it is hard to get casual about it, at least until you've practiced it a while.
Jen | Sunrise, FL | December 11, 2016
Imagine my surprise when I opened my Sunday copy of the Sun Sentinel to see not just a non-binary character, but a non-binary character being treated respectfully and not as the butt of a joke! I have friends my own age (23) who refuse to understand my non-binary identity (I consider myself agender rather than genderfluid). Seeing Jan taken seriously gives me hope that it will be easier to explain myself to friends and family. I hope you continue to treat Jan and all non-binary people with the respect they deserve.
Judith W. Page | Gainesville, FL | December 11, 2016
I just want to say that today's strip
is the best ever. I posted it on FB and many of my LGBT friends and former students were delighted by its insight and generosity. As a former director of the Center for Gender, Sexualities, and Women's Studies at the University of Florida, I say thank you!
D. Leonard | Kansas City, MO | December 07, 2016
I'm not sure I can cope with the next four years without a daily dose of Vitamin D.
T.J. Martin | Denver, CO | December 04, 2016
The underlying irony in today's strip is subservsive as well as sublime.
LOVE YOUR SITE
Rabbi Joel Berman | Anaheim, CA | December 02, 2016
I love your site, and, in addition to the insights and nostalgia from the strip and other features, I am especially fond of the daily videos.
Misha | USA | November 29, 2016
I doubt I'm the only one who looked at the close-up of B.D. in today's 1987 strip and saw a phone instead of a coffee cup...
Sherry O'Sullivan | Williams Lake, CANADA | November 29, 2016
Today's 1987 Doonesbury Classic reduced me to unbuttomed laughter (albeit rueful) at G.T.'s uncanny "deja vu all over again" powers. All of Boopsie's hype, disinformation, whoop-de-doo, reminds me poignantly of our own recent Dis-Harmonious Convergence! Does anyone have a monkey wrench?
Jason Thorn | Phoenix, AZ | November 28, 2016
I can respect "My honor, not yours," but this is B.D.'s wife. If someone did that to my wife, I would take names and pay visits. Not because of some caveman "property" issue, not because of some patriarchal obligation. If someone hurt the woman I loved, then they hurt me, even indirectly.
James McFarlane | Cape Town, S.A. | November 28, 2016
Re: BRAVO. Actually, I'm not sure B.D.'s heart is in the right place. When he finally agreed to take Boopsie out to a restaurant after his infidelity on the cruise ship, he entered her in a Wet T-Shirt Contest! If she gave him a list of names, he'd be on it.
Alix | Pawtucket, RI | November 27, 2016
A million thank-yous for the last panel of today's strip. In five simple words ("It's my honor, not yours"), GBT managed to point out the essential fallacy behind an entire list of troubling traditions, from girls pledging their virginity till marriage (to their dads!) to the horror that is honor killings. A woman's sexuality belongs to her, not to any man in her life. B.D.'s heart's in the right place, but this isn't his battle. Bravo, bravo.
Carl | San Francisco, CA | November 24, 2016
In the strip 35 years ago today, young Howie says that the country wants sex discrimination in the face of the failing effort to pass the ERA. Now in 2016, the country suffers the prospect of a president-elect whose words, campaign, appointments, and supporters advocate not only sex discrimination but also discrimination on the basis of race, sexual orientation, ethnic origin, religion, and more. It's sad and infuriating that we still need to fight these battles. Discrimination dies hard. I'll be pleased and surprised if Trump does anything to advance the country's long national struggle to overcome discrimination and its many harms.