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Funny: Gunnerkrigg Court

Spring Heeled, Part 2 The Coward Heart Fire Spike From The Forest She Came Give And Take Faraway Morning (And Three Short Tales) Parley and Smitty Are In This One Red Gets a Name Microsat 5
  • When Donnie is talking to Annie about her father, he explains the difficulty he had with his first crush.
    Donald: As much as she seemed to like him, she wouldn't ask him out. She was waiting for him to do it. I mean, you know how girls are—uh...
    (remembers who he's talking to)
    Donald: Motion to strike previous comment.
    Annie: (grinning) Granted.
  • Jones: Needs to make a phone call. note 
  • Also on page 1025: "Kat: Distracted by baking. Jimmy Jims: Also distracted by baking. Anja: Initiated plan theta (Baking distraction)"
Divine
  • Zimmy, while mucking around in Annie's head, discovers that Jack is in love with her. Her reaction is priceless.
  • Just before that, when she's confronted with a nobody Jack.
    "Dammit, Carver! I don't wanna know about yer million boyfriends!"
The Great Secret The Stone Changes Catalyst
  • Andrew's first time in the forest involves helping various inhabitants with their problems. One involves a floating octopus.
    Andrew: I think you really should be in the ocean...
    Octupus: So that's what I've been doing wrong!
  • His visit ultimately ends in him, Annie and Parley running from a hoard of creatures looking for help from Andrew.
Crash Course
  • The subtle expression on the giant snake's face in this page right before Ysengrin smashes him into the ground.
  • In the bonus page, Annie returns from the forest with many spills of Ysengrin's blood. What really clinches it is the absolutely psychotic look on Antimony's face. Some readers noted that "It's not my blood." is the LEAST reassuring "reassuring statement" ever.
    "Oh, don't worry, don't worry! It's not my blood."
Thread The Realm of the Dead See Ya! Tall Tales
  • Coyote, of all people: "Party! Party!"
The Torn Sea City Face's Book of Birds
  • This set of side comics written from the perspective of City Face starts by describing a couple species of fairly common birds, such as pigeons, magpies, and seagulls. Then City Face goes on to describe more exotic and unusual birds like the secretary bird, the emu, and the giraffe.