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Comic Strips Starting with the Letter P

This page gives a full description of all comic strips starting with the letter P.

Full descriptions for other letters: A-B-C-D-E-F-G-H-I-J-K-L-M-N-O-P-QR-S-T-UV-W-XYZ

Pacific Comics Club
Pacific Comics Club, founded in the early 1960's, is dedicated to the research, publishing and distribution of classic American newspaper strips. .
Paranoid Joe by Michael Ewing and Laura Piper.
Political correctness has reached such a level that just saying ‘hello’ has a pitfall of dangerous meanings and connotations. Paranoid Joe gives us a rough guide to living in today’s tough world.  MWF.  
Parking Lot is Full, The by Jack McLaren and Pat Spacek.
Single-panel ‘alternative’ comic strip for people tired of the obvious, the ordinary, and the safe. Pretentious, but cheerfully so. Weekly. 
PartiallyClips by Robert Balder.
3-panel comic using commercially-available clip art, with the author’s own balloons for speech, thoughts and narrative.  Somewhat dark and twisted.
Passfield! by John Passfield.
Single panel cartoon with a sometime warped look at life.  Thursdays.
Payne, Henry
Editorial cartoonist for Scripps Howard News Service; syndicated by United Feature Syndicate. Payne has been runner-up for both the Pulitzer and Mencken Awards. He says that "the challenge of each day is using the tools of wit and pen to create a meaningful image that will leave an impression on the public debate." He has included a few hints about how to draw several famous people such as Clinton and Perot.
PC and Pixel by Thatch Bui.  Washington Post Writers Group.
Peanuts by Charles Schulz. United Feature Syndicate, Inc.
The following list has both the official and tribute pages.
Peanuts has one of the best comic strip sites, which is appropriate given that it is one of the best strips.
A very impressive bibliography of Peanuts publications.
Pearls Before Swine by Stephan Pastis.  United Feature Syndicate.
The comic strip is a tale of two friends: a megalomaniacal Rat who thinks he knows it all and a slow-witted Pig who doesn't know any better.
Penalty Box, The by Al Kratzer.
You won't regret a visit to this library of past Sports Illustrated SIonline cartoons, plus a few rants and raves. This page blends both a professional look and fine professional cartoons. 
Penman by Gary Blehm. Creators Syndicate.
A worldless cartoon strip, Penman is a combination of hieroglyphics, modern art, cartoon and even dance.
Pentasmal by Farber.
Off beat multi-panel cartoon with very original character designs and clever dialouge.  Mon-Fri.  
People of the Internet by Daniel Freeman.
Odd panel about featuring a different character from Cyberspace each week. 
Perfect World by Nick Bruel.
Panel strip by a freelance cartoonist. Archive of 24 from 1994. 
Peters, Mike
Editorial cartoonist for Tribune Media Services. These Political Punches come fast and furiously (five a week).  
Pewfell Porfingles, The Weird Worlds of by Chuck Wheels
Daily comic strip fantasy fun with that wacky wizard, Pewfell Porfingles and his warrior wife with the chainmail wonderbra.
Phantom, The by Lee Falk.  King Features Syndicate.
Phillabuster by Drew Pocza.
Mix of urban art with manga style strip based on a boy and his sarcastic snowman.  MWF.  
Pickles by Brian Crane.  Washington Post Writers Group.
Pink Flamingos by Shavaun Devlin.
Beaufort and Petal vie for space (and opinions) in an urban apartment with Homey D’Mouse and Armondo the Armadillo refugee. Single panel work. 
Pinwy  by  Sergio Casas Rivera.
In Spanish.  In the history of comic strips you have seen mice, dogs , cats , panthers, but never before a friend such as Pinwy. Pinwy is a shy, cheek, round-faced, smart, sincere Pinwy, who is going to wake up the child inside us.  Bi-weekly. 
Pizza Bones cartoons by Chris Cassatt.
Panel strip in color. Weekly. 
Poet Ink by David Smith.
Misadventures of two 8 year old brothers named Frank and Dave Poet  just trying to get through their day-to-day lives without tripping over their own feet in the process. 
Pooch Cafe by Paul Gilligan.  Copley News Service.
Daily syndicated strip that follows the life of Poncho and his canine pals as they try to understand their place in the world. At Pooch Cafe they can gather to discuss such issues as toilet-breath, projectile barking and their secret plan to catapult all cats into the sun.  
Poochy Says by Jake Russell.
A smart-aleck mutt and he loves sharing his views on life with anyone who will listen.
Pop Culture by Steve McGarry.
This popular British cartoonist uses cartoons as a way to give facts about popular culture, as well as to test your knowledge of it. 
Popeye by Hy Eisman.  King Features Syndicate.
Porterfield by Joe Martin.
Business-related strip by the creative mastermind behind Mr. Boffo and Willy 'n Ethel.
PowerChord Man.com by Monte Brown and Cameron Schmitz.
The Online Comic Book: Join Powerchord Man in Tri-Ton city in the battle against Locrian and the super criminal element!  Monthly. 
Prince Valiant by John Cullen Murphy and Cullen Murphy.   King Features Syndicate.
Pritchett, John
Professional cartoons direct from Hawaii, where we all wish we came from. 
Protooner by Oliver Gaspirtz
Award-winning single-panel gag cartoons. Black humor. 
Pseudo Heroes Online Comics by Greg Martens and Scott Bentley.
6-panel off-beat strip featuring Pseudo Heroes like ‘Family Man’, ‘Wonder Bra Woman’, and ‘Alcoholic Man’, all extraordinary crime fighters with ordinary powers.  Weekly. 
Public Eyes by Ron Marshall.
A humorous look at the lives of big-city police detectives.  Features Detectives Dave O’Conner (slightly naive), Al Mazzoli (slightly jaded), and Sid Feldman (slightly goofy).
Puffy Cloud by Rob McClurkan.
Super Heros on their days off.  Weekly. 
Pure Baloney by Ron Hill.
Color comic with: a dinosaur, an ancient space alien, a four-foot Earthworm, scientists, superheroes, time-travel...the usual.  Weekly.  

© 1996-2002 Stuart M. Rees.  All Rights Reserved.
Last Modified: April 21, 2003