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    Rick Worley

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ISBN: 9781938720604
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A Waste of Time #3

by: Rick Worley
Rated 4.00 out of 5 based on 1 customer rating
(2 customer reviews)

Rickets the broken robot and Prester the born again teddy bear finally discover the whereabouts of the elusive Bill Watterson; he’s spent decades as the prisoner of a deranged Jim Davis, forced to draw Garfield comics! Can our heroes rescue Watterson from the clutches of this commercial enterprise, or have they arrived too late?

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Meet the Author
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Rick Worley is the creator of A Waste of Time, a series of autobiographical comics in which he discusses the important things in life, such as cocaine, sadomasochism, and love. He lives in San Francisco because he used to live in Riverside and, let's face it, Riverside is bullshit. He divides his time between complaining about his life and lounging around with his vast legions of sexually submissive twink boy fans. They feed him grapes.
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Overview

Rickets the broken robot and Prester the born again teddy bear finally discover the whereabouts of the elusive Bill Watterson; he’s spent decades as the prisoner of a deranged Jim Davis, forced to draw Garfield comics! Can our heroes rescue Watterson from the clutches of this commercial enterprise, or have they arrived too late?

Details

ISBN: 9781938720604
Publisher: Northwest Press
Publish Date: 2015
Page Count: 36

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  1. (verified owner)

    Rated 4 out of 5

    “…filled with a lot of big questions about art, and Worley doesn’t pretend to have any answers to them. He’s not afraid, however, of just having a lot of stupid fun with his characters, and his juggling these two different elements helps make the book an interesting and thought-provoking read. Worley’s willingness to be honest with us and to release his safety net of smugness give this book a deeper and more effective connection. You’ll want to keep coming back to see what Preston and Rickets are going to do once they find Bill Watterson, but you’ll be pondering about all these more existential questions dealing with art long after you’re done reading.” Read Matthew Garcia’s whole review on Multiversity Comics

  2. (verified owner)

    “Of the three issues in this series, this third issue is by far the best. It’s a very deep and slightly unsettling menagerie of themes. While in one sense this anthropomorphic comic is biographical in others it’s disturbingly, ridiculous fantasy.” Read Paul Houston’s whole review on Coverless Reviews