Categories
Blog Newsletter Syndicate Top 10

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week – April 11, 2021

Here are our most reprinted cartoons of the week ending April 11rd, 2021.

Congrats to Bob Englehart who has the #1 cartoon. Congratulations to Dick Wright who had his best performance since joining CagleCartoons with the #4 and #5 cartoons. Also congrats to Dave Granlund who has two cartoons in the Top Ten.

And kudos the other cartoonists who had most reprinted cartoons last week, Pat Bagley, Steve Sack, Jeff Koterba, Dave Fitzsimmons and John Darkow.

Just about half of America’s daily, paid circulation newspapers (around 700 papers) subscribe to CagleCartoons.com. These are the cartoons that editors picked last week.


Our reader supported site, Cagle.com, still needs you!  Journalism is threatened with the pandemic that has shuttered newspaper advertisers. Some pundits predict that a large percentage of newspapers won’t survive the pandemic economic slump, and as newspapers sink, editorial cartoonists who depend on newspapers sink too, and along with them, our Cagle.com site.

The world needs political cartoonists more now than ever. Please consider supporting Cagle.com and visit Cagle.com/heroes.

#1

Bob Englehart wins outpacing the pack!

#2

Pat Bagley takes second place.

 

#3

Steve Sack wins third place.

 

#4

Dick Wright nabs fourth place with his first to two cartoons on the Top Ten list.

 

#5

Dick Wright takes the five spot with second of two cartoons in the Top Ten.

#6

Jeff Koterba takes sixth place.

#7

Dave Granlund wins seventh place with his first of two cartoons on the list.

#8

Dave Fitzsimmons takes eighth place.

 

#9

Dave Granlund snags ninth place with his second cartoon on the list.

 

#10

John Darkow wraps up the list in tenth place.


Want to get EVERY new CagleCartoon from our 62 syndicated newspaper editorial cartoonists, in your email box every day? Just become a Cagle.com HERO and you get the exclusive daily emails of ALL THE CARTOONS!  See all the cartoons before the newspapers print them and never miss a cartoon!


Don’t miss our most popular cartoons of the week collections:

The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through April 11, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through April 3, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 28, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 20, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 13, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 6, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through February 27th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through February 20th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through February 13th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the the month of January, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 30th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 23rd, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 16th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 9th, 2021
Steve Sack’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Pat Byrnes’ Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Kevin Siers’ Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Rick McKee’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
John Darkow’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 2nd, 2021

Jeff Koterba’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Dave Whamond’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Peter Kuper’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Ed Wexler’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through December 26th, 2020

Daryl Cagle’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through December 19th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through December 5th, 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 28th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 21st, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 14th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 7th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 31st, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 24th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 17th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 10th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 3rd, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 26th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 19th, 2020
T
op Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 12th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 5th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 29th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 22nd, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 15th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 8th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 1st, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 25th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 18th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 11th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 4th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through June 20th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through June 13th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through June 6th, 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 30th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 23rd, 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 16th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 8th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Pandemic (as of May 4th)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 2nd, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through 4/26/20, (all coronavirus)

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through 4/18/20, (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, through 4/11/20 (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, 4/4/20 (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, 3/29/20 (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, 3/21/20 (all coronavirus)

Categories
Blog Newsletter Syndicate

USA vs World Vaccines

Vaccines are just now becoming available to all age groups in the USA, and we’re well on track to getting enough people vaccinated by this Summer. In the rest of the world the pandemic grows much worse. China and Russia are doling their dubious vaccines out to desperate nations to curry foreign favor, without revealing the testing data and background research for their vaccines that appear to be less effective than the Pfizer and Moderna vaccines in the USA. The AstraZeneca vaccine hasn’t been approved in America, but is the only choice in Europe, where health scares have led to bans and distrust. After an ugly year, the privileged USA is taking care of itself while the rest of the globe suffers, begging for vaccine scraps.

I thought about labeling the Jim Crow drinking fountains “USA” and “World” – maybe I should have since it isn’t a race disparity, rather it is the privileged compared to the needy; I’m still not sure that was a good editorial choice.

Here are some cartoons from the CagleCartoonists about the lousy vaccines the world is stuck with.

 

Petar Pismetrovic, Austria

 

Rick McKee, USA

 

Tom Janssen, The Netherlands

 

Bart van Leeuwen, The Netherland

 

Patrick Chappatte, Switzerland


Our reader supported site, Cagle.com, still needs you!  Journalism is threatened with the pandemic that has shuttered newspaper advertisers. Some pundits predict that a large percentage of newspapers won’t survive the pandemic economic slump, and as newspapers sink, editorial cartoonists who depend on newspapers sink too, and along with them, our Cagle.com site.

The world needs political cartoonists more now than ever. Please consider supporting Cagle.com and visit Cagle.com/heroes.

 

 

 

Categories
Blog Newsletter Syndicate

Dragging the GOP and My Photoshop Recipe

Here’s my new cartoon, with President Biden dragging the GOP doggie to places where it doesn’t want to go.

I get lots of questions from cartoonists about how I recommend that they prepare their cartoons for syndication. Here is the “recipe” we give to our CagleCartoonists. Some new CagleCartoonists are old timers without computer skills, so the recipe is very detailed about little details that are self evident to the tech savvy.

First, I do a line drawing on paper in pencil or ink and I scan it. It isn’t important that it is on paper; drawing it electronically is fine, the important thing is that it is line art. This recipe is for coloring traditional cartoons with black lines.  The point of this is so that the lines remain clean and crispy black, and don’t spread with the poor registration we often see in newspaper printing.

So, scan the art at highest resolution in Grayscale – the higher the better, usually scanners do 600dpi.  Open the art in Photoshop, straighten the angle if necessary (IMAGE > Image Rotation), draw a marquee rectangle precisely around the art, just where you want it cropped, and EDIT > Copy (Command C), open a new document, which will open at the size of the copied art, and EDIT > Paste (Command V).

Go to IMAGE > Image Size, deselect “Constrain Proportions”, select 1000 pixels/inch, Width 8 inches, Height 6 inches – or vary the height a bit if the art is a different proportion, 4”x3” is good. Click OK

Why 4 x 3? Because newspaper leave a wide rectangle as the hole for editorial cartoons, and if cartoons are square or tall, almost no newspapers will print them. This is frustrating for gag cartoonists, and others who like a taller format that works better on the Web. Cartoonists who fight the wide rectangle just don’t get reprinted in newspapers.

Go to IMAGE > Brightness/Contrast, turn the contrast to 100% and adjust the brightness to what looks nice. Repeat if necessary. Make it a little darker than you think is necessary because it will lighten up in the next step. Click OK

GO to IMAGE > Mode > Bitmap, with method “50% Threshold” – if it is too light, UNDO the transformation to Bitmap and repeat the last step on the Grayscale image, making the image a bit darker/denser with the Brightness, then select “Bitmap” again.You’ll get something like this:

Clean up any hickies and make any changes in Photoshop with the brush and lasso tools.

Save as a TIFF format file with LZW compression. The file should be around 2 megs in size.

Then go on to color …

Take the bitmap/line art image we just made, go to the IMAGE menu and change to: GRAYSCALE, then go to the IMAGE menu again and change to CMYK.

Open the Layers Window from the WINDOWS menu. Add about 20 transparent background layers (Command Shift N, twenty times), drag the line art image to the top layer

Select the top layer and select the black line color with the eyedropper tool. Then go to the SELECT menu and select COLOR RANGE, selecting only the black lines, then select the “black” foreground color in the tools menu and make the black: 0%C, 0%M, 0%Y, 100%K, then select the EDIT menu and choose FILL.

With the top layer still selected, go to the SELECT menu and choose INVERSE, selecting the white areas, and delete – it should show a checkerboard pattern meaning the background is transparent and nothing is there. Select MULTIPLY from the drop menu at the top of the Layers window, this makes the color in the layers underneath the black lines print under the black lines so there is no haloing in printing. What this does is print the color under the back lines, so there is no “haloing” with bad registration.

Select the bottom layer from the LAYERS window, Select ALL (Command A), Go to the Tools window and select the foreground color and make it 0%C, 0%M, 0%Y, 0%K (white) and select FILL from the EDIT menu.

Then add colors on the layers in between to your taste. Label layers as you go to make them easy to find and group similar colors together. Save a copy at 1000dpi for your personal files as a CMYK TIFF with LZW compression as a copy with no layers. Go to the IMAGE menu and select IMAGE SIZE and resize the image to 500dpi. Save as the file to upload to CagleCartoons.com as a TIFF file with LZW compression and no layers – the file should be about 6megs in size.  You’ll end up with something like this.

Why CMYK? Most clients prefer RGB, which is best for the Web; they get photos in RGB format, and RGB files are smaller. But this recipe lets us have clean, crispy 100% black lines and if a printer can use a CMYK file, then CMYK is superior. In our system, editors have a choice of downloading the files as RGB, but they can only download CMYK if the file is originally created in CMYK.

In our system we have a 6.5 meg file size limit – that is because we often email cartoons and we don’t want the emails to be too big. We ask artists to make the images no smaller than 4,000 pixels wide. As a last step, reduce the resolution of the image so that it comes in under 6.5megs, and is 4,000 pixels wide. You should be able to come up with a TIFF file with LZW compression that is about 6 megs in size. Remember flatten the image so it isn’t huge with layers – but first, while you have layers …

Make a grayscale version …

We ask artists to make a grayscale version. Most newspapers still print in black and white, and it is nice to be able to control the contrast. When editors go to our site and select a cartoon they want in color, it brings up a preview page where they have a choice of a grayscale version. If the artist doesn’t prepare the grayscale version, our system creates it from the color cartoon, and that isn’t as nice. We also deliver grayscale cartoons by email to newspaper who want that. Better to control this and tweak a grayscale version.

Save Image with a new name. Select from the IMAGE menu: MODE: Grayscale. Adjust the Brightness and Contrast of the layers to taste.

Select FLATTEN IMAGE from the Layers window and save as a TIFF with LZW Compression – or save as a TIFF LZW compression copy with no layers and skip this step.

Why TIFF format? Because it is “non-lossy” and images should be saved in the best quality. Most artists prefer to save files in JPG format, and most newspapers prefer JPG formal also, since they get photos in that format. When editors download cartoons in our system they have a choice of JPG or TIFF. Saving an image as a 12 quality JPG isn’t “lossy,” but it may be bigger than a TIFF.

The grayscale file should be about 3 megs in size, and looks something like this …

I know I overexplained this, but the questions I get from artists are pretty granular.  I’m afraid I can’t really overexplain it.  I’ll bookmark this page and give it to cartoonists everytime this comes up.

The cartoonists push back against being asked for higher resolution that they want to do. They push back against TIFF format, and CMYK. They push back against the wide rectangle format. Especially the international cartoonists. It never ends.

This comes up all the time.


Our reader supported site, Cagle.com, still needs you!  Journalism is threatened with the pandemic that has shuttered newspaper advertisers. Some pundits predict that a large percentage of newspapers won’t survive the pandemic economic slump, and as newspapers sink, editorial cartoonists who depend on newspapers sink too, and along with them, our Cagle.com site.

The world needs political cartoonists more now than ever. Please consider supporting Cagle.com and visit Cagle.com/heroes.

 

 

Categories
Blog Newsletter Syndicate

Georgia Voter Repression, Jim Crow and Baseball

Here’s my new cartoon about baseball, voter repression and Jim Crow in Georgia.I like drawing that nasty crow.  Here are some of my favorite cartoons from the Cagle Cartoonists about the voter repression law in Georgia.

 

Jeff Koterba

 

John Darkow

 

JD Crowe

 

Steve Sack

 

Adam Zyglis

 

Dick Wright

 

Dave Granlund

 

John Cole


Our reader supported site, Cagle.com, still needs you!  Journalism is threatened with the pandemic that has shuttered newspaper advertisers. Some pundits predict that a large percentage of newspapers won’t survive the pandemic economic slump, and as newspapers sink, editorial cartoonists who depend on newspapers sink too, and along with them, our Cagle.com site.

The world needs political cartoonists more now than ever. Please consider supporting Cagle.com and visit Cagle.com/heroes.

Categories
Blog Newsletter Syndicate

Kazanevsky on Cartoonist Freedom of Expression

Ukrainian cartoonist Vladimir Kazanevky may have won more awards than any other cartoonist; he is one of the kings of the international cartoon competitions. Vlad, an occasional contributor to Cagle.com, has written his take on the issues facing editorial cartoonists today from his unique place in the cartooning world. See Vlad’s archive here.

——————

By Vladimir Kazanevsky

The art of cartoon is directly related to the current life. One way or another, in his work the cartoonist willingly or unwillingly is tied to the expectations of the public. After the terrorist attack on the editorial office of weekly Charlie Hebdo, when four cartoonists were killed for their drawings the world community paid special attention to the art of cartoon. Each cartoonist began to treat his seemingly harmless creations with greater responsibility. Subconsciously, every cartoonist began to understand that cartoons are not only funny naive drawings, but potentially serious weapons. The cartoonist began to take social and censorship restrictions seriously. Most importantly he began to paid close attention to self-censorship. The cartoonist wondered how free he was in his work. Of course, you can draw without showing your creations to anyone. In this case, the artist is absolutely free. He may throw out his emotions, dreams, secret desires on paper. But the work of a cartoonist presupposes publicity. Can a cartoonist who shows his creations widely be free in creation? What is free creativity? Do boundaries exist and, if they are, by what or by who are they determined? Let’s try to answer these questions.

It’s easy to talk about limiting creativity. For example, a cartoon is a strict order. In this case, the cartoonist depends on the wishes of the customer, his tastes and views. Also, the authorities or the owners of the media often prohibit the publication of sharp cartoons that do not please them. With the limitations of creativity from the outside everything is clear. But is there absolute freedom of public creativity? Is there a limit to the freedom of creativity for public? Philosophers have written a lot and fruitfully about freedom of the individual at all times. Let us recall here only the expression of Benedict de Spinoza: “Freedom is a realized necessity.” How does this expression apply to the creative freedom of cartoonists?

The whole world was shocked by the news on January 7, 2015 of the shooting by terrorists of cartoonists and journalists in the editorial office of the weekly Charlie Hebdo. Moreover, the artists were summoned by terrorists according to the list. This means that the terrorists, or those who sent them, severely punished the cartoonists precisely for their work. Artists paid the highest price for their free thinking. This bloody brutal act and the subsequent terrorist attacks caused deep indignation of people around the world.

The weekly Charlie Hebdo continued to fiercely advocate the free work of journalists and cartoonists without borders and taboos, upholding the long tradition of the French in the pursuit of freedom. Outrageous cartoons have appeared and appear in each new issue of the publication. “As one of the former editors of Charlie Hebdo said, a cartoon should be a slap in the face,” said the French cartoonist Rodo. Is this position of speculative engagement of readers to increase circulation, or is it a true pursuit of creative freedom? Let’s try to answer this question together with famous cartoonists from different countries.

Let us take conditionally the drawings by the artists of Charlie Hebdo as the starting point for the free-thinking of cartoonists, because the artists of this weekly strive for free creativity without borders and taboos. But first, let’s get acquainted with the humor and satire that the artists of the weekly presented to the readers. Much has been written and talked about cartoons of the Prophet Muhammad associated with the terrorist attacks. Basically, all judgments boiled down to the questions: is the humorous image of the prophet offensive for believers; does Islam prohibiting any graphic images of Muhammad? The mass media actively condemned the terrorists, discussed the violation of religious taboos by cartoonists. The artists of Charlie Hebdo brushed aside such taboos without embarrassment, using sexual motives and techniques of black humor. Let us not forget that the freedom of creativity of satirists presupposes freedom of criticism of all social manifestations. Almost all of the cartoons published in weekly are saturated with caustic satire, their humor is quite specific, saturated with black humor. Cartoonists quite often criticized politicians from different countries of the highest ranks up to presidents and other famous personalities in the world.

An attempt to release a version of Charlie Hebdo in Ukraine was unsuccessful. Editor tried to instill in Ukraine, a taste for satire, which is a manifestation of creative freedom without borders and taboos as in France. The Germans tried to follow the same path. The German version of the weekly Charlie Hebdo was published for a whole year. However, the German magazine did not reach the planned circulation of 10,000 copies and was closed.

The freedom of creativity that the artists of Charlie Hebdo demonstrate causes a lot of controversy. Famous cartoonists from different countries expressed their opinion in the TV program “Ironic Commentary with Vladimir Kazanevsky” on the i-ua.tv channel, 2021(https://i-ua.tv/programs/ironichnyi-komentar-volodymyra-kazanevskoho/27391-chy-isnuie-mezha-svobody-tvorchosti-karykaturystiv).There are laudatory responses; there are also violent criticisms of the semantic premises and artistic incarnations of the cartoons published in the weekly. It was interesting to know the opinion of the cartoonists from different countries about Charlie Hebdo. French cartoonist Bernard Bouton said: “I am against all forms of censorship. You can laugh at everything. You MUST laugh at everything! A sense of humor helps you laugh at sad events.

We still have self-censorship. There are two types of self-censorship. The cartoonist may have practiced self-censorship for fear of losing his job or even his life. Or he uses self-censorship to avoid shocking his readers in case his cartoon is misinterpreted. Each cartoonist asks these questions and each of us must choose the appropriate level of self-censorship” [2]. He was supported by Russian Denis Lopatin: “Charlie is the vanguard, the cutting edge, the outpost of civilization. I admire their courage. Well done. Always or not always, I may agree or disagree with their opinion. These are the bravest cartoonists at the moment. They are always on the edge of the struggle between civilization and barbarism for freedom of speech” [2]. Bulgarian artist Ivailo Tsvetkov speaks quite differently of the Charlie Hebdo cartoonists: “They (the Charlie Hebdo artists) made a business, they are deliberately looking for a scandal with their publications. Big scandal, big circulation, big buzz, more money and more profit. This freedom and courage are not entirely selfless” [2]. Constantin Sunnerberg from Belgium also expressed his opinion: “I never particularly liked Charlie Hebdo. Apparently because of a certain vulgarity, however, intentional, which does not suit me. But, of course, Charlie Hebdo has the right to do and paint what he wants and how he wants. Whoever doesn’t like it let him not look.

Unfortunately, when religion leaves the realm of individual faith and becomes politics, it always leads to the worst. Centuries of unfortunate experiences have passed in this regard. To kill for a drawing, often even misunderstood, is an excellent proof that if a person was created by God, it was an unsuccessful attempt ”[2]. Turkish cartoonist Eray Özbek calls for tolerance: “The cartoonist, criticizing the tyrant, resorts to self-criticism. I mean, he limits his freedom, because is necessary not to sacrifice oneself, but to be able to continue to fight … If our goal is to attract people with different points of view, then we must definitely approach them with sympathy ”[2]. Thus, some artists support the desire of colleagues from the weekly Charlie Hebdo for freedom of creativity without boundaries, others reject with indignation.

In order to understand how cartoonists from different parts of the world relate to the work of artists Charlie Hebdo, a wide survey was conducted on condition of anonymity. The cartoonists were asked to answer one question: “Do you support freedom of speech without taboos as suggested by the cartoonists of the satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo?” Answers were supposed to be short: “yes”, “no” or “find it difficult to answer.” 178 cartoonists from 52 countries agreed to take part in the survey. 17% of cartoonists found it difficult to answer, mark “no” (did not support) – 23% of cartoonists, 60% of cartoonists mark “yes” (supported). Of course, there is no need to talk about a statistically reliable survey, but general trends are easily traced. Most of the cartoonists supported free creativity without borders and the taboos of the Charlie Hebdo artists. It can be assumed that most of the artists have only heard about the scandalous cartoons of the Prophet Muhammad published in Charlie Hebdo, but are not very familiar with the cartoons of this publication. In this regard, we have analyzed the survey carried out by geography.

95% of cartoonists in Americans countries (Brazil, Cuba, Colombia, Mexico, Nicaragua, Argentina, Canada and USA) supported colleagues from Charlie Hebdo, one Mexican answered “no”. This result is somewhat predictable, because in most countries of this continent the Christian religion dominates, whose parishioners and clergy are tolerant of the art of cartoon.

Similarly, the results of the survey in 26 European countries turned out to be predictable. 65% of cartoonists supported colleagues from Charlie Hebdo, 20% found it difficult to answer and 15% answered “no”.

Somewhat unpredictable results were shown by the results of a survey of artists from Asia. Chinese artists are divided. Half of them answered “yes”, half – “no”. 66% of the surveyed Indians cartoonists supported their colleagues from Charlie Hebdo, 34% of them did not. 82% cartoonists from Indonesia answered categorically “no”, 18% of them found it difficult to answer. 67% of Turkish cartoonists answered “no”, 33% answered “yes”. An unexpected result was shown by a survey of Iranian artists. The majority, 49% supported the free creativity proposed by the cartoonists of Charlie Hebdo, 31% found it difficult to answer and only 20% answered “no”.

Thus, according to the survey, there is a tendency towards the manifestation of creative freedom of cartoonists all over the world, regardless of political, religious and social prohibitions and taboos. Self-censorship of a cartoonist sets the boundaries of personal freedom of creativity and determines the degree of the artist’s conformism. Each of the artists for himself establishes his own ethical and aesthetic attitude to the well-established conventions, prejudices and prohibitions. If terrorists react to cartoons committing bloody violence against artists, this is a manifestation of the disease of society devoid of tolerance. The cartoonists by own free creation are fighting against these disease of society.

Illustrations by Vladimir Kazanevsky


Want to get EVERY new CagleCartoon from our 62 syndicated newspaper editorial cartoonists, in your email box every day? Just become a Cagle.com HERO and you get the exclusive daily emails of ALL THE CARTOONS!  See all the cartoons before the newspapers print them and never miss a cartoon!

 

 

Categories
Blog Newsletter Syndicate Top 10

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week – April 3, 2021

Here are our most reprinted cartoons of the week ending April 3rd, 2021. Four cartoons are about Easter, five are about the pandemic and two are about infrastructure.

Congratulations to Rick McKee who ran well ahead of the pack with a strong first place cartoon. Congrats to Dave Whamond, Dave Granlund and Jeff Koterba who each have two cartoons in the Top Ten this week. Kudos to RJ Matson, Bill Day and John Darkow who also had most reprinted cartoons this week.

Just about half of America’s daily, paid circulation newspapers (around 700 papers) subscribe to CagleCartoons.com. These are the cartoons that editors liked best, last week.


Our reader supported site, Cagle.com, still needs you!  Journalism is threatened with the pandemic that has shuttered newspaper advertisers. Some pundits predict that a large percentage of newspapers won’t survive the pandemic economic slump, and as newspapers sink, editorial cartoonists who depend on newspapers sink too, and along with them, our Cagle.com site.

The world needs political cartoonists more now than ever. Please consider supporting Cagle.com and visit Cagle.com/heroes.

#1

Rick McKee wins outpacing the pack!

#2

Dave Granlund takes second place with his first of two cartoons on the list.

 

#3

Jeff Koterba wins third place with his first of two most reprinted cartoons this week.

 

#4

Jeff Koterba nabs fourth place with his second cartoon on the Top Ten list.

 

#5

Dave Whamond takes the five spot with his first of two cartoons in the Top Ten.

#6

RJ Matson takes sixth place.

#7

Dave Granlund wins seventh place with his second cartoon on the list.

#8

Dave Whamond takes eighth place with his second of two cartoons on the Top Ten list.

 

#9

John Darkow snags ninth place.

 

#10

Bill Day takes tenth place.


Want to get EVERY new CagleCartoon from our 62 syndicated newspaper editorial cartoonists, in your email box every day? Just become a Cagle.com HERO and you get the exclusive daily emails of ALL THE CARTOONS!  See all the cartoons before the newspapers print them and never miss a cartoon!


Don’t miss our most popular cartoons of the week collections:

The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through April 11, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through April 3, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 28, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 20, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 13, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 6, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through February 27th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through February 20th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through February 13th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the the month of January, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 30th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 23rd, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 16th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 9th, 2021
Steve Sack’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Pat Byrnes’ Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Kevin Siers’ Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Rick McKee’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
John Darkow’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 2nd, 2021

Jeff Koterba’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Dave Whamond’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Peter Kuper’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Ed Wexler’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through December 26th, 2020

Daryl Cagle’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through December 19th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through December 5th, 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 28th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 21st, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 14th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 7th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 31st, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 24th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 17th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 10th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 3rd, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 26th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 19th, 2020
T
op Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 12th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 5th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 29th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 22nd, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 15th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 8th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 1st, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 25th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 18th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 11th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 4th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through June 20th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through June 13th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through June 6th, 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 30th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 23rd, 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 16th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 8th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Pandemic (as of May 4th)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 2nd, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through 4/26/20, (all coronavirus)

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through 4/18/20, (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, through 4/11/20 (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, 4/4/20 (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, 3/29/20 (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, 3/21/20 (all coronavirus)

Categories
Blog Newsletter Syndicate

Newest COVID Favorites

Here’s my new COVID cartoon, about all of the states that are dropping their mask mandates just as COVID cases are spiking. That includes: Texas, Alaska, Arizona,Florida, Georgia, Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, Mississippi, Montana, Nebraska, North Dakota, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Tennessee, Wisconsin, and Wyoming.

I gave the maskless idiot the same basic face as the Coronaviruses – it’s only fair.

And here are some of my recent Covid favorites …

 

Pat Byrnes

 

Peter Kuper

 

Dario Castillejos


Our reader supported site, Cagle.com, still needs you!  Journalism is threatened with the pandemic that has shuttered newspaper advertisers. Some pundits predict that a large percentage of newspapers won’t survive the pandemic economic slump, and as newspapers sink, so do editorial cartoonists who depend on newspapers, and along with them, our Cagle.com site, that our small, sinking syndicate largely supports, along with our fans.

The world needs political cartoonists more now than ever. Please consider supporting Cagle.com and visit Cagle.com/heroes.  We need you! Don’t let the cartoons die!

 

Categories
Blog Newsletter Syndicate Top 10

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week – March 28, 2021

Here are our most reprinted cartoons of the week ending March 28th, 2021. Congratulations to Jeff Koterba for his #1 and #6 cartoons! Six of the ten top cartoons are about the pandemic; two are about immigration and two about the mass shooting.

And kudos to Dave Whamond and Dave Granlund who both also have two cartoons on the Top Ten.  Congrats to Steve Sack, Bruce Plante, Rick McKee and Monte Wolverton who also have Top Ten most reprinted cartoons this week.

Just about half of America’s daily, paid circulation newspapers (around 700 papers) subscribe to CagleCartoons.com. These are the cartoons that editors liked best, last week.


Our reader supported site, Cagle.com, still needs you!  Journalism is threatened with the pandemic that has shuttered newspaper advertisers. Some pundits predict that a large percentage of newspapers won’t survive the pandemic economic slump, and as newspapers sink, editorial cartoonists who depend on newspapers sink too, and along with them, our Cagle.com site.

The world needs political cartoonists more now than ever. Please consider supporting Cagle.com and visit Cagle.com/heroes.

#1

Jeff Koterba wins first place with the first of two cartoons on the Top Ten list!

#2

Steve Sack takes second place.

 

#3

Dave Granlund wins third place with his first of two most reprinted cartoons this week.

 

#4

Bruce Plante nabs fourth place. Usually there are lots of March Madness cartoon metaphors, not this year.

#5

Dave Whamond takes the five spot with his first of two cartoons in the Top Ten.

#6

Jeff Koterba is in sixth place with his second of two cartoons in the Top Ten.

#7

Dave Whamond takes seventh place with his second cartoon on the list.

 

#8

Dave Granlund snags eighth place with his second of two cartoons on the Top Ten list.

 

#9

Monte Wolverton snags ninth place.

 

#10

Rick McKee takes tenth place.


Want to get EVERY new CagleCartoon from our 62 syndicated newspaper editorial cartoonists, in your email box every day? Just become a Cagle.com HERO and you get the exclusive daily emails of ALL THE CARTOONS!  See all the cartoons before the newspapers print them and never miss a cartoon!


Don’t miss our most popular cartoons of the week collections:

The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through April 11, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through April 3, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 28, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 20, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 13, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 6, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through February 27th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through February 20th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through February 13th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the the month of January, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 30th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 23rd, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 16th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 9th, 2021
Steve Sack’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Pat Byrnes’ Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Kevin Siers’ Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Rick McKee’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
John Darkow’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 2nd, 2021

Jeff Koterba’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Dave Whamond’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Peter Kuper’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Ed Wexler’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through December 26th, 2020

Daryl Cagle’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through December 19th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through December 5th, 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 28th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 21st, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 14th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 7th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 31st, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 24th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 17th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 10th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 3rd, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 26th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 19th, 2020
T
op Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 12th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 5th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 29th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 22nd, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 15th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 8th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 1st, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 25th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 18th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 11th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 4th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through June 20th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through June 13th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through June 6th, 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 30th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 23rd, 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 16th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 8th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Pandemic (as of May 4th)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 2nd, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through 4/26/20, (all coronavirus)

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through 4/18/20, (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, through 4/11/20 (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, 4/4/20 (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, 3/29/20 (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, 3/21/20 (all coronavirus)

Categories
Blog Newsletter Syndicate Top 10

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week – March 20, 2021

Here are our most reprinted cartoons of the week ending March 20th, 2021. Congratulations to Steve Sack for his #1 cartoon! Eight of the ten top cartoons are about the pandemic.

And kudos to Dave Whamond who won the week with three cartoons in the Top Ten. Jeff Koterba and John Darkow  were impressive with two Top Ten cartoons each.  Congrats also go to Rick McKee and RJ Matson.

Just about half of America’s daily, paid circulation newspapers (around 700 papers) subscribe to CagleCartoons.com. These are the cartoons that editors liked best, last week.


Our reader supported site, Cagle.com, still needs you!  Journalism is threatened with the pandemic that has shuttered newspaper advertisers. Some pundits predict that a large percentage of newspapers won’t survive the pandemic economic slump, and as newspapers sink, editorial cartoonists who depend on newspapers sink too, and along with them, our Cagle.com site.

The world needs political cartoonists more now than ever. Please consider supporting Cagle.com and visit Cagle.com/heroes.

#1

Steve Sack wins first place with Grandma!

#2

Dave Whamond also takes second place with his first of three cartoons in the Top Ten.

 

#3

Jeff Koterba wins third place. People love doggies.

 

#4

Dave Whamond nabs fourth place with his second of three cartoons on the list.

#5

Jeff Koterba takes the five spot with his second cartoon on the Top Ten.

#6

John Darkow is in sixth place with his first of two cartoons in the Top Ten.

#7

Dave Whamond takes seventh place with his third cartoon on the list.

 

#8

RJ Matson snags eighth place with the fifth pandemic cartoon on the list.

 

#9

John Darkow snags ninth place with his second cartoon on the Top Ten, capping out the number of pandemic cartoons at eight.

 

#10

Rick McKee takes tenth place with his third cartoon in the Top Ten.


Want to get EVERY new CagleCartoon from our 62 syndicated newspaper editorial cartoonists, in your email box every day? Just become a Cagle.com HERO and you get the exclusive daily emails of ALL THE CARTOONS!  See all the cartoons before the newspapers print them and never miss a cartoon!


Don’t miss our most popular cartoons of the week collections:

The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through April 11, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through April 3, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 28, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 20, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 13, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 6, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through February 27th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through February 20th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through February 13th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the the month of January, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 30th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 23rd, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 16th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 9th, 2021
Steve Sack’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Pat Byrnes’ Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Kevin Siers’ Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Rick McKee’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
John Darkow’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 2nd, 2021

Jeff Koterba’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Dave Whamond’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Peter Kuper’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Ed Wexler’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through December 26th, 2020

Daryl Cagle’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through December 19th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through December 5th, 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 28th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 21st, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 14th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 7th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 31st, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 24th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 17th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 10th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 3rd, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 26th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 19th, 2020
T
op Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 12th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 5th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 29th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 22nd, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 15th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 8th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 1st, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 25th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 18th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 11th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 4th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through June 20th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through June 13th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through June 6th, 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 30th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 23rd, 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 16th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 8th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Pandemic (as of May 4th)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 2nd, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through 4/26/20, (all coronavirus)

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through 4/18/20, (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, through 4/11/20 (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, 4/4/20 (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, 3/29/20 (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, 3/21/20 (all coronavirus)

Categories
Blog Newsletter Syndicate Top 10

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week – March 13, 2021

Here are our most reprinted cartoons of the week ending March 13th, 2021. Congratulations to John Darkow who dominated the week with three cartoons on the Top Ten and a #1 cartoon that got twice the reprints of the #2 cartoon, which was also by John (and a remarkable cartoon in itself – see below).  John also outperformed the other CagleCartoonists overall by a big margin last week.

And kudos to the other cartoonists in the Top Ten this week: Rick McKee, Daryl Cagle, Adam Zyglis, Bill Day, Dave Granlund, John Cole, RJ Matson, Chris Weyant, Rick McKee, and PatByrnes.

Just about half of America’s daily, paid circulation newspapers (around 700 papers) subscribe to CagleCartoons.com


Our reader supported site, Cagle.com, still needs you!  Journalism is threatened with the pandemic that has shuttered newspaper advertisers. Some pundits predict that a large percentage of newspapers won’t survive the pandemic economic slump, and as newspapers sink, editorial cartoonists who depend on newspapers sink too, and along with them, our Cagle.com site.

The world needs political cartoonists more now than ever. Please consider supporting Cagle.com and visit Cagle.com/heroes.

#1

John Darkow wins first place with this runaway hit cartoon that outpaced the other cartoons by a large margin this week. John has an impressive three cartoons in the Top Ten!

#2

John Darkow also takes second place – with this remarkable cartoon. This is the first time that a cartoon has shown up in the Top Ten lists of two different weeks (last week it was #9). Usually cartoons have short lives; not this one. Although this cartoon had half the reprints of John’s number one cartoon this week, it matches John’s #1 cartoon in total reprints over two weeks.

 

#3

Bill Day wins third place.

#4

Dave Granlund takes fourth place.

#5

John Cole takes the five spot.

#6

RJ Matson nabs sixth place.

#7

Chris Weyant takes seventh place.

#8

Rick McKee snags eighth place with the fifth pandemic cartoon on the list.

#9

PatByrnes snags eighth place with the fifth pandemic cartoon on the list.

#10

John Darkow takes tenth place with his third cartoon in the Top Ten.


Want to get EVERY new CagleCartoon from our 62 syndicated newspaper editorial cartoonists, in your email box every day? Just become a Cagle.com HERO and you get the exclusive daily emails of ALL THE CARTOONS!  See all the cartoons before the newspapers print them and never miss a cartoon!


Don’t miss our most popular cartoons of the week collections:

The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through April 11, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through April 3, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 28, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 20, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 13, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through March 6, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through February 27th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through February 20th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through February 13th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the the month of January, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 30th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 23rd, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 16th, 2021
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 9th, 2021
Steve Sack’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Pat Byrnes’ Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Kevin Siers’ Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Rick McKee’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
John Darkow’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of the week through January 2nd, 2021

Jeff Koterba’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Dave Whamond’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
The Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020
Peter Kuper’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Ed Wexler’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through December 26th, 2020

Daryl Cagle’s Top Ten Most Reprinted Cartoons of 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through December 19th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through December 5th, 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 28th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 21st, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 14th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through November 7th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 31st, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 24th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 17th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 10th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through October 3rd, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 26th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 19th, 2020
T
op Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 12th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through September 5th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 29th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 22nd, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 15th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 8th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through August 1st, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 25th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 18th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 11th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through July 4th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through June 20th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through June 13th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through June 6th, 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 30th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 23rd, 2020

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 16th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 8th, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Pandemic (as of May 4th)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through May 2nd, 2020
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through 4/26/20, (all coronavirus)

Top Ten Cartoons of the Week through 4/18/20, (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, through 4/11/20 (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, 4/4/20 (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, 3/29/20 (all coronavirus)
Top Ten Cartoons of the Week, 3/21/20 (all coronavirus)

Categories
Blog Newsletter Syndicate

GOP Deflects to Seuss and Potato

As congressional Republicans unanimously voted to kill the popular economic stimulus plan, they diverted attention to Mr. Potato Head and Dr. Seuss. Cancel Culture is, popular with their base and it is easy for them to come back to the comfort zone. Here’s my cartoon and some of my GOP + Seuss + Potato favorites.

Daryl Cagle

 

John Cole
Monte Wolverton
Adam Zyglis


Want to get EVERY new CagleCartoon from our 62 syndicated newspaper editorial cartoonists, in your email box every day? Just become a Cagle.com HERO and you get the exclusive daily emails of ALL THE CARTOONS!  See all the cartoons before the newspapers print them and never miss a cartoon!

Categories
Blog Newsletter Syndicate

Harry and Meghan

Harry and Meghan’s interview with Oprah Winfrey has been dominating the news, and there have been lots of great cartoons. I watched “The Crown” and it seemed to me that the things Meghan had to say were in keeping with the miserable, backbiting royal family we’ve come to know on TV.  Here are my favorites from the CagleCartoonists!

Daryl Cagle

 

Kevin Siers

 

Jeff Koterba

 

Christo Komarnitski

 

Ed Wexler

 

Jos Collignon

 

Marian Kamensky

 

Hajo


Want to get EVERY new CagleCartoon from our 62 syndicated newspaper editorial cartoonists, in your email box every day? Just become a Cagle.com HERO and you get the exclusive daily emails of ALL THE CARTOONS!  See all the cartoons before the newspapers print them and never miss a cartoon!