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Quackcast 229 - Enter the Dragon's den: comic book shops
Listen: http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/quackcast/quackcast-229-enter-the-dragons-den-comic-book-shops/

Tantz and Pitface join Banes and Ozone to talk about comic book stores and the experience of going into them… Yes, that's right: webcomicers actually going into REAL bricks and mortar places that sell comics printed on PAPER! o_O It turns out that none of us really do that anymore for various reasons and we all have different recollections of going to cimicbook shops in the past. We also recount the experiences of other DDers who've described their comic buying adventures.
Check out Gunwallace's haunting and desolate theme for the comic No Future, Vanish In Time.

Topics and shownotes

Featured comic:
Nommie Zombies - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/Nommie_Zombies_1/

Based on HippieVan’s Newspost:
Exploring new comic book stores - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/news/2015/jul/16/exploring-new-comic-book-stores/
Interesting News story about comic retailers - http://sktchd.com/longform/sktchd-survey-comic-retailers/

Contributors:
kawaiidaigakusei - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/kawaiidaigakusei/
Kimluster - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/KimLuster/
Bravo - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/bravo1102
HippieVan - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/HippieVan/
fallopiancrusader - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/fallopiancrusader/
Banes - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/Banes/
SophieD - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/SophieD/
PaulEberhartd - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/PaulEberhartd/

The drunkduck awards - http://theduckwebcomics.com/Drunk_Duck_Awards_2015/5486338/

Special thanks to:
Creepy atmospheric music by Gunwallace - http://www.virtuallycomics.com/
Banes, Co-hosting brilliance - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/Banes/
Tantz Aerine, exotically accented - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/Brave_Resistance/
Pit Face, hipster grrl - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/PIT_FACE

The theme song by Gunwallace this week was for:
No future vanish in time - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/No_Future_Vanish_in_Time/ by Kurapika.
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Years ago, when I did my first animation and posted it online, looking for attention like always, there was one comment that made me defensive, annoyed, and eventually, thoughtful.

I had no idea about animation timing or any of the little rules at the time; I just wanted to do animation. I'd managed to find a tutorial online about creating animation using a whiteboard and free software.

It was a little one minute joke thing called “Hair in a Can”.

Anyway, the comment that struck me a little odd was this: “If you drew this on paper, it's pretty good!”

My initial reaction (which is fairly close to my reaction now) was “who cares if I did it on paper? What difference does that make?”

I guess the commenter was gauging my level of artistic skill. To me, that's irrelevant (a convenient point of view, maybe, for a lazy artist).

To me, the only thing that matters is “was it entertaining? Funny, or scary, or touching or whatever? Could you understand what was happening?”

I heard the great comic artist Neal Adams in an interview where he talked about the idea of “cheating” in artwork. He doesn't see using photo references, copypasting as anything but tools to increase his output. To get a job at Archie comics, he even traced some Dan Decarlo art. I'm told that a lot of comic artists trace photos to create their pages.

There are a lot of webcomics that use copypasted or simplified styles or stick figures or whatever. Some of them work and some don't (for me personally, I mean). All that matters to me is whether I enjoy them.

What do you think? Does it matter how a comic is created? Is it “cheating” to cut corners like this?

Have a good Thursday, Ducks!

Banes
See more at: http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/news/2015/jul/22/cheating-as-an-artist/
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Quackcast 228 - Conflicting conflicts conflict
Listen: http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/quackcast/episode-228-conflicting-conflicts-conflict

Pic by Ozoneocean

This time we're talking about conflict in webcomic writing, and any writing in general really. Conflict is one of the main drivers of a story, so you pretty much have to have it in there somewhere! But how do you approach it? Do you set it up really carefully or just put a bunch of volatile characters together and see what happens? I think for a lot of us we don't think too much about the science of our conflicts, rather we approach it artistically and develop things by feel and instinct because conflict is such an intrinsic trait. But understanding how you use it can be very useful when you're writing satisfying resolutions and climaxes. A good understanding of the types of conflict in your story is also pretty essential when you're writing a good comedy (it's a great source of humour!), and also when you're explaining or selling your work to the public: It's all very well to chat about your clever setting and your funky characters, but conflict is the reason they're IN a story to begin with and that's really what will get people wanting to read out it.
I hope you enjoy Gunwallace's great porn style music type theme for Tales of Two Tiny Titty bars!

Topics and shownotes

Featured comic:
Regarding Dandelions - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/Regarding_Dandelions/

Based on Bane’s Newspost and forum post:
Thems fightin' words - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/news/2015/jul/08/thems-fightin-words-conflict/
Conflict - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/forum/topic/177030/

Contributors:
Bravo - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/bravo1102
maskdt - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/maskdt/
Banes - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/Banes/
Kimluster - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/KimLuster/
Gunwallace - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/Gunwallace/
Ozoneocean - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/ozoneocean/
Ironscarf - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/Ironscarf/
Usedbooks - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/Usedbooks/
Irrevenant - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/irrevenant/

The drunkduck awards - http://theduckwebcomics.com/Drunk_Duck_Awards_2015/5486338/

Special thanks to:
Feature stripper Gunwallace for his lovely music - http://www.virtuallycomics.com/
Banes, for his Quackcast hosting moxie - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/Banes/


The theme song by Gunwallace this week was for:
Tales from Two Tiny Tittybars - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/Tales_from_Two_Tiny_Tittybars/ by Moneko - See more at: http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/quackcast/episode-228-conflicting-conflicts-conflict/
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On the Quackcast this week, we talked about the MISTAKES we make when making our webcomics. In the end, we agreed that the biggest mistake one can make is not creating their webcomics in the first place!

It's easy to get lost in uncertainty, anxiety and self doubt when creating something. I often find myself spinning my wheels when working on a story, character, or what have you.

An interesting technique that I use all the time is the TEN BAD IDEAS list.

It goes like this: for whatever you're stuck with, write a list of ten BAD ideas. What are ten bad ideas for an ending? What are ten bad ways to resolve a scene? What are ten bad ideas for a monster or villain?

As someone who often starts doubting and prejudging everything I want to do, I find myself using this approach several times a week.

Clearly, the idea is to let you off the hook for coming up with bad ideas. To put that internal inner editor aside, take the pressure off, and let yourself play around a little bit.

The ideas are to be written without too much detail, in point form, and they don't HAVE to be good. The whole point is for them to be bad!

Of course, in writing down ten ideas, there's a strong chance there will be something GOOD in there!

I'm not sure how often I've used the ideas from my many, many Bad Idea lists, but it's a fantastic exercise, lots of fun, and most importantly, keeps me writing!

Hope you have a good Thursday!
-Banes - See more at: http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/news/2015/jul/15/bad-ideas/
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Quackcast 227 - Biggest webcomicing mistakes
LISTEN: http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/quackcast/episode-227-biggest-webcomicing-mistakes

Webcomicing is a learning process, you build on your knowledge and skills as you go, comics can take years to complete and your audience is usually pretty forgiving… Well learning is all about making mistakes and if you're like the people who contributed to this Quackcast, you make a hell of a lot of them! But hopefully you learn from them, or even better; learn from the mistakes of others. That's what this Quackcast was all about; sharing your biggest webcomicing mistakes. None of us are immune to them. They can be borne of hard to break bad habits, lack of experience or skill, or just plain stubbornness. If you make any that you'd like to tell us about, just share them in the comments bellow.
I hope you'll enjoy the lovely Dance of the Sugarplum Fairy/Harry Potter-esque style musical theme for Wizarding Along The Way by Gunwallace!

Topics and shownotes

Featured comic:
9th Life - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/9th_Life/

Based on the forum post:
Contrast and Conflict - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/forum/topic/176953/

Contributors:
Kimluster - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/KimLuster/
Sway - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/Sway/
Whirlwynd - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/Whirlwynd/
Ozoneocean - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/ozoneocean/
Banes - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/Banes/
Ironscarf - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/Ironscarf/
Kota - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/Kota/
JustNoPoint - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/JustNoPoint/ Bravo1102 - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/bravo1102/
Ashtree House - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/Steel_and_Manitou/
Irrevenant - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/irrevenant/
maskdt - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/maskdt/

The drunkduck awards - http://theduckwebcomics.com/Drunk_Duck_Awards_2015/5486338/

Special thanks to:
DJ Gunner-Gunwallace - http://www.virtuallycomics.com
MC Banes IN DA HOUSE - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/Banes/
Killer kawaiidaigakusei feature-freak - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/user/kawaiidaigakusei/

The theme song by Gunwallace this week was for:
Wizard along the Way - http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/wizard_along_the_way/ by Reca - See more at: http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/news/2015/jul/13/quackcast-227-biggest-webcomicing-mistakes/#sthash.s2vmM9v8.dpuf
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Right now you can get Clip Studio Paint for only $15!!! It's a very limited time sale.
You can get the EX version for $87. This program is made specifically for making comics. I have used it since Manga Studio 3 when I debuted Devon Legacy here in 2006 and I HIGHLY recommend taking advantage of this offer!
http://www.clipstudio.net/en

If anything the Panel, speech bubble, and inking options are VERY superior to anything else. That's the consensus I've read online anyway. And in this version the coloring portion and layering aspects are almost up there with Photoshop. It's just a few bells and whistles away from me not needing to export to PS. Which is also very simple to do. Import/export to and from PS.

So where's HippieVan???
HippieVan is actually on vacation and I brought this to the DD FB group's attention suggesting it be in NEWS. Hippie didn't have anything planned so to make it easier on her I'm filling in.

I didn't get any pass downs about milestones but VOTING IS STILL OPEN in The Drunk Duck Awards! So be sure to participate!

And I realized I had a small nugget of news myself.
My character Fenny Bakerhas made her way to being a NPC in a 2d Fighting game similar to Street Fighter called Yatagarasu Attack on Cataclysm.

(yes there is a layering issue here they still need to fix -_- but the game play is solid and it's the only error I've seen)
If you like 2D fighters or Fenny as much as I do you can grab that game from Steam. - See more at: http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/news/2015/jul/09/jnps-deals-orama/#sthash.Cvzroia6.dpuf
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Have them in circles
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TOOLS OF THE WEBCOMIC TRADE


I began creating webcomics because it was an affordable hobby. All I needed to create a page was some bristol paper, some black ink pens, a scanner and a computer. Having a digitally-formatted final product cut out the additional printing costs that traditional comics.

Eventually, I started learning new drawing techniques and I began to feel limited by the paint software I was using. Several comic creators were using drawing tablets when I was still using a mouse to colour pages and I felt it was necessary to upgrade my technology if I wanted to get serious about creating comics.

After a few years, my first computer was unable to keep up with the amount of RAM needed to run some of my software programs and I had a laptop that would overheat because the fan would go into overdrive whenever I worked on a page. My next purchase was a really powerful computer that would be able to run my paint programs AND music at the same time. I also opted for a higher resolution monitor because it was getting difficult to make out details on tiny screens.

I began seriously collecting art tools while I was taking drafting and interior illustration classes. Buying drafting tools is a long-term investment because the same tools can be used for years. It is better to invest in quality because it lasts longer.

I recently purchased a portable drafting board with a built-in parallel ruler and I can finally kick back and say that I am incredibly happy with my collection of art supplies.


Creating webcomics was an inexpensive hobby, right?


2015 DRUNK DUCK AWARDS

You can volunteer to create a presentation page for the Drunk Duck Awards or be a judge for some of the comic categories here:

Link: http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/forum/topic/176963/

Volunteering is fun and you get to be creative and meet nice people in the process.
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http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/Nommie_Zombies_1/

FEATURED COMIC --> Nommie Zombies 1

Celest Von Mew is a very bubbly and excitable University student. Typical of college students, she is concerned with her grades in school, making new friends, and her wardrobe reflects a pretty unique sense of style.

One day, a mysterious booth appears distributing FREE "Nommie Candy-Chews" which are creamy milk chocolate balls coated in a crispy lime shell with a taste that'll just blow you away! The wrappers of these especially sweet candies have no ingredients listed, they just have the word "ZYGUR" scribbled on the bottom corner.

While at the train station, Celest finds a lost little girl looking for her mother, a busker collecting money for his pizza fund, and a punk rocker with a bad attitude. Celest just needs to catch her train until she discovers the train is filled with ZoMBiEs!? What is the meaning behind this? What is going on in the world?


This comic sent me into a tailspin just when I thought I had seen every interpretation of the Zombie Genre. The best part is that it is a "zombie" comic that is appropriate for younger readers. Reading through this comic was highly entertaining and pretty addictive because the bright colours used are so psychedelic. It will capture your attention. The friendly demeanor of the protagonist is so positive and makes it a happy comic.

The art is on a FULL-COLOUR blast! It is coloured digitally and each update is a full-sized page.

Remember to never take candy from strangers and read Nommie Zombies 1 by gamerkitty, rated Teen!

http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/Nommie_Zombies_1/
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"WHAT ARE YOU, 5  YEARS OLD?"

The act of sharing artwork online was still a new concept around 2004. Before I joined Drunk Duck, I thought it would be a cool idea to share some of my daily sketches from my first high school art class with the Internet. My initial reasoning was that I could spend a lot of my free time drawing in my sketchbook and then place it on the shelf to collect dust OR I could take grainy photographs of them with my pixelated webcam and share them with strangers.

I guess I was much too optimistic about human nature and the anonymity of the Internet especially when it comes to leaving comments. Hey, I'll admit, whenever I am streaming videos online, one of my favourite joys is scrolling through the comment section and having a good laugh. Reading funny comments makes the whole experience worthwhile.

So, I should not have been surprised when I returned to my digital portfolio and saw that someone had left this comment under one of my high school scribbles:

“What are you, 5 years old?”

At the moment, I can take the jab from a random commenter because I know I can draw much better today. I had learned so much more about perspective drawing, digital art, and architectural design that the comment was more of a criticism of my art style in high school. By the time I discovered the comment, I had already been continuously drawing daily for years because of my webcomic.

But then I have to take a step back and wonder what the outcome would have been if I had read that same comment the day I had posted that sketch when I was a teenager. It probably would have made me livid at first, then embarrassed, and then without saying anything, I would have packed up my pencils and placed them in a drawer and avoided drawing for years. I never would have been able to improve my art without any practice and I would have stayed at the same drawing maturity as a five year old well into adulthood.

The Internet is a mishmosh of random interaction. On one hand, we have the ability to make someone's day with a simple positive comment. But we also have the same ability to discourage and hurt a person's feelings when leaving a negative comment.

Drunk Duck has an amazing commenting system and the quick turnaround on feedback is one of the reasons I was hooked from the start and continued to improve my own art style. I give a lot of credit to the positive feedback from other members on this site because it largely impacted my transitioning art style

We all have a choice for the type of comment we decide to post online. Anonymous comments have the ability to build someone's self-esteem by leaps and bounds, but they also have the power to hinder improvement. Make the most conscientious choice.


QUACKCAST DISCUSSION

How do you go about World building?

ozoneocean writes:

I want to do a quackcast on this topic and would really welcome contributions :)

Kroatz and Skoolmunkee did a Quackcast on this for number 39 http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/quackcast/episode-39-its-my-world-i-can-break-the-rules/, but all the early quackcasts were deleted to save space so that no longer exists. :(
So it's time to take another look at this one!!!

How do YOU go about it? What are your thoughts on it in general?

Personally I think that if your world is really different to our own so that it NEEDS building, then you should do a thorough, detailed job of it so that you really know what you're doing and so that the things within it all make sense and feel more real and believable. If you put that work in in the beginning it'll be a lot less work as you go along because things in your story will be a lot easier to write and events will make more sense.

BUTTTTTT, all of that world building should stay private knowledge: you don't tell the reader how things are setup, what the political system of your world is, their farming methods, and world history unless it's really, really needed. No blocks of text explaining all the wars and lines of kings and queens etc.
Have all that world building be implicit, not explicit: The information should come out naturally from events in the story. If you really need to tell us about the history of the wars that happened then have a character explain it to another character in the context of a conversation about it, a news broadcast or a classroom or something.

-You can always bung all your world building work in an appendix or wiki page for people to research and marvel at. Don't let it weigh down your work.

So that's just my take on it. There's a LOT more to be said and I want to hear it :)
Not many stories even need much world building or any at all. That's important to remember as well.

Link: http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/forum/topic/177032/
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FEATURED COMIC --> Regarding Dandelions
Read: http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/Regarding_Dandelions/

Regarding Dandelions is a graphic novel in the true sense of the phrase! It's the moving and compelling tale of two life long friends and their struggles in adulthood, relationships, adversity and worse. Vibrant red headed Ellie is a lot of fun, but she's not that sure of herself, she lacks confidence. Jake is a good man but maybe he has too much of a soft spot for Ellie? Just what lies between these two? Once you start reading Regarding Dandelions you'll find it hard to stop! This is a well written novel about believable characters in believable situations and you want to know more about them. Regarding Dandelions is a dramatic relationship focussed graphic novel. The art style is stylised realism, hand inked and coloured, in black and white with some orange for Ellie's hair.
Read Regarding Dandelions by Kari McElroy, rated M.
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HOMEBOUND



"The next and final stop on this line is Los Angeles. Please collect all personal belongings and use the handrail when using the stairs. Please keep all hands and arms away from the automatic train doors."

It had been a while. I needed a change of scenery and the City of Angels was beckoning me back with wide open arms and smiles from the familiar faces of close friends. The return trip felt new and refreshing when juxtaposed with the train ride I made while departing Los Angeles two years ago.

The months, weeks, and days leading up to my final days in my Los Angeles apartment felt like a never ending sunset when I knew somehow that my time living near the beaches, the glitterati of Hollywood, the abundance of raw food/vegan restaurants, and bumper to bumper traffic on the 405 was coming to a standstill. So I took a break. I left with very little fanfare and told the people closest to me that I was moving out of the country again.

Now there I was, two years later, walking down Union Station like the same wide-eyed, nineteen-year-old girl, who had left her familiar suburban Southern California hometown one decade before. It is funny how the passage of time becomes more apparent once one starts paying attention to it. I walked down Olvera Street on my way to Chinatown and could not help but notice the number of renovations due to gentrification in downtown that had gone down since my last visit.


When selecting a setting for a webcomic, I would always be drawn to familiar real-world environments. In the same way that Stephen King has Maine and Woody Allen has New York, I have Los Angeles. My first year in Los Angeles was filled with the sort of activities that fed my creative mind: I spent lots of time wandering around art museums, I read philosophy, had thought-provoking conversations with professors, and fell asleep under Jacaranda trees in the sculpture garden. I remember reading The Catcher in the Rye and hating Holden Caulfield because I knew deep down that I secretly loved him. Los Angeles was the first city that really challenged me to shape an identity independent from everything else I had known.

I want to draw a version of Los Angeles that is honest to what I know. It might not be the same city that focuses on the glitz and glam like the one depicted on television. To me, Los Angeles has minor cracks, hidden alleys, hole-in-the-walls, and imperfections. Los Angeles is the city for many stories that all have the potential to be unique.


From which city do you draw your inspiration?



2015 DRUNK DUCK AWARDS VOTING

Voting is now open for the awards!
 
You can vote here:

Link: https://docs.google.com/forms/d/1XBSpVRkJO8YfjfKGCeCi4kcr4uruiKbaN2Wf2iPzCTQ/

VOTING HAS NOW BEEN EXTENDED UNTIL JULY 19th!!

VOTE! VOTE! VOTE!


DRUNK DUCK FASHION PAGEANT



Link: http://theduckwebcomics.com/forum/topic/176967/

VinoMas has this to say:

Hi everyone!  I updated the #pageant rules for the July and August competitions last week in the Forum, the comic #Pageant (where most members are voting) and Drunk Duck @ Facebook.

Also feel free to SUBMIT or VOTE or ASK your friends and fans too!  Thanks!  and see you at the #pageant!

KICKSTARTER

Link: https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/devilsdue/scorch

Support bittertea's Kickstarter Campaign for a printed version of Scorch!
65 HOURS REMAINING!!
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Image by Banes

Conflict
If you're anything like me (you poor soul), you may have learned about conflict in English or Creative Writing classes, and they told you that stories could either be

Man vs. Himself,
Man vs. Man, or
Man vs. Nature.

So a character would be either wrestling with her inner demons, temptation, or a difficult choice,
or facing off against another character with an opposing agenda, or battling to survive a tornado, volcano, or the ostrich zombie hordes.

When we last talked about genres on the Quackcast, we agreed that the best stories would often combine elements of several genres.

Conflict is the same, maybe even more importantly. The most interesting stories, or even scenes, will have two or even all three types of conflict: the Inner (himself), the Interpersonal (other people) and the Global (nature).

Say a character is trying to get past an apartment security guard (Man vs Man or Interpersonal). The conflict could be heightened if the character was also battling his own cowardice…or maybe has a broken leg (vs himself). Maybe it's also pouring rain in the lobby (nature)!

Hmm. Maybe not. But you see what I'm gettin' at.

Multiple levels of conflict can even apply to gag comics and comic strips: Calvin from Calvin and Hobbes doesn't just face the challenges of steep hills and the evils of the bathtub (and the monsters he battles as Spaceman Spiff). He also squares off against his parents and other kids…and also faces the inner conflict of his own personality vs. the demands of his daily life.

He also fights with Hobbes sometimes…though I'm not sure whether that's Inner, Interpersonal or Nature-type conflict…

How do you approach conflict in your comics? Do you think about it? Do your characters face various levels of conflict at different times?

Have a good Thursday!

-Banes - See more at: http://www.theduckwebcomics.com/news/2015/jul/08/thems-fightin-words-conflict/#sthash.MOZ9ZP07.dpuf
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Story
Tagline
The home of webcomics
Introduction
Drunkduck has been a major webcomics community since 2002, we has many fabulous webcomics including the amazingly poplar  Modest Medusa and Charby The Vampirate Charby the Vampirate