The Non Sequitur Survival Guide for the Nineties
By Wiley Miller, Washington Post Writers Group
Since its debut in 1992, Non Sequitur–a comic that jabs at the feats and foibles of modern-day life–has become one of the fastest-rising comic strips in the U.S. Named Non Sequitur because no one strip has anything to do with another, each cartoon features no central character or theme. Anyone who loves to laugh will want to curl up with this outrageously hilarious collection of tongue-in-cheek philosophical musings.
About the Author
Wiley Miller began his career as a political cartoonist in 1976, and his incisive drawings have won him several honors, including, in 1991, the prestigious Robert F. Kennedy Journalism Award. He moved to Iowa City, Iowa, in 1992 to devote his full-warped attention to Non Sequitur. Non Sequitur is the only cartoon to win National Cartoonists Society awards in both the comic strip and comic panel categories, and Wiley Miller is the only cartoonist to win a Reuben in his first year of syndication.
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