The Class Menagerie is a now-ended Furry Comic by Vince Suzukawa taking place in a Wacky College. The cast ranges from the relatively normal Jerk Jock lion to the Ambiguously GaySchedule Fanatic kangaroo. Much of the humor and appeal comes from the various characters' personalities interacting, whether it's them (reluctantly) working together or just rubbing the wrong way.The comic can be found here, though the archives are a bit... scrambled. Luckily, most of the plotting doesn't require certain arcs to be read in order, just that they be read.
This webcomic provides examples of:
Abuse Is Okay When It's Female on Male: The comic adheres to the old Peanuts idea that girls hitting boys is funny, and it's mostly played straight. Dani especially is this trope all over, resorting to cartoonishly hitting the male characters for real or imagined slights. Female characters recieving any sort of physical injury that's played for laughs can be counted on one hand.
Ain't No Rule: During the "Incognito" arc, both sides of the Forrest Tech/DeMontfort school rivalry invoke this during the mascot competition. Forrest build a huge mecha mascot. playing on the fact that there are no limitations on the mascot's costume as long as it reasonably resembles the school mascot. DeMontfort blows it wide open by exploiting the fact that while only one costume is allowed, you can have as many participants as you want as long as they only use one costume between them and still both look like the mascot. As DeMontfort's mascot is Gruff The Griffon, they can have two competitors on the field, with Brad wearing the mascot body but needing no mask, and Biff wearing the mask but not needing the body, with one wing each.
Ambiguously Gay: Brad, who is one of the few characters in the series to never show romantic interest in anyone. In fact, during the "No Thanks To You" story arc, he reacts in visible horror when Scott's attractive, athletic cousin shows romantic interest in him.
Bunny-Ears Lawyer: Biff borders on mentally challenged in some cases, and is kept from flunking out due to his wealthy family's contributions from the school, but he is THE best football player they have, and its implied he's one of the better players on the college scene overall.
Crossover: Twice, with Funny Farm in the "Occupied" arc, and Suburban Jungle in "Biff-ore And After", which also explains what caused the damage to the third floor of the dorm.
Dark and Troubled Past: Brad. He's the son of a corrupt banker from Texas, and is studying law in the hopes of one day preventing others from abusing the legal system and the public trust like his father did. The reason he wears his cap everywhere is that both he and his father have a rooster comb, which is rare and makes him and his father look almost identical.
Dani is fond of these, she tends to resort to violence for even the most minor infractions.
On a less humorous note, Spottiswood does this towards Mikey. Yes, Mikey was a real pain in the ass, but everything Brian does to get revenge on him borders on assault at best and attempted murder at worst.
Does Not Like Men: Dani comes off as this on occassion due to her role as pretty much the sole authority in Richter Hall, and with the majority of the trouble being caused by the male characters. Most noteable is her line about all men being creeps when Biff uses the mascot costume he's wearing as protection from getting slapped by the cheerleaders he tries to use sleazy pickup lines on.
Friendly Enemy: Algernon. He's the closest the series had to a Big Bad, attacked the dorm with a giant mecha and almost demolished the football stadium, but outside of the ramped up school rivalry that caused those events, he's a surprisingly genial person, even to his enemies.
Gayngst: Mikey reveals that he suffers from some pretty heavy self-image issues due to his closeted homosexuality. Part of his obsessive studying and working out is to distract himself from any possible free time that could lead to an attraction. He's also afraid of proving anyone "right" that the high strung, effeminate guy turned out to be gay
Brad, Kevin, Biff and Dani all get portrayed as this, though Brad and Kevin had their nice moments, but Biff's father is arguably the biggest jerkass of the entire cast.
Going into outright villainous territory we have Molina and Coach Carradine from the football team, both of whom makes Biff look like a boy scout. Carradine is a bullying Jerk Jock who basically pressgangs Tony into playing for DeMontfort, while Molina is a Smug Snake who psychologically tortures Tony to get him stressed and aggressive enough to become violent and reckless on the field.
Left Hanging: The strip was hurriedly wrapped up in its last storyline, leaving several plot threads hanging, such as the future of Tony and Cindy's relationship, and what would happen to the cast afterwards. It also ends with the dorm splitting up, with Tony, Cindy, Kevin and Lisa finding off-campus housing and Brad transfering back home to Texas. Keep in mind that the story concludes with Sophomore Year, leaving quite a bit of story potential unresolved.
Mood Whiplash: "Duet To Me" goes from a lighthearted storyline about Mikey and Lisa playing the main characters in a Grease parody, to a dramatic Coming Out story for Mikey and Lisa almost getting raped by drunken fratboys.
Perfumigation: A cologne Biff wears, that he was tricked into buying by a saleswoman who he had been treating like crap, turns out to be so noxious that its capable of killing insects, which comes in handy during the Resid-Ant Evil arc when the dorm is overrun by flesh eating devil ants.
Punny Name: Nearly every major character's last name was a reference to their species. Some were more obvious than others.
Reluctant Fanservice Guy: A lifetime of mockery for being overweight until his late teens has led Tony to have serious body image issues, to the point where he's extremely reluctant to accept the attention his current adonis-like looks gives him. His crippling self esteem issues caused by his controlling family doesn't help.
Rock Beats Laser: Due to bad intel, Forrest Tech tailors their giant droid mascot to fend off another robotic opponent, such as EMP waves, water, magnetic weapons, giving Biff and Brad enough of an edge to outmanouver a 50 foot robot armed with only their own athletic skill.
Romance Arc: Tony and Cindy were paired as romantic interests, but their story wasn't told very far. Word of God confirms them as an official couple though. Also, Lisa and Damon, once it became clear to Lisa that Mikey wasn't the one. Finally, Kevin and Denise by the time the strip wraps up.
Earlier public drafts of TCM had some of the male characters regularly wearing considerably less, especially Brad in his shorts and tank top that left little to the imagination. But the final version of TCM has him wearing a full flannel shirt. This probably actually adds to his Fetish Fuel effect as the shirt leaves much more to the big tough guy image.
Subverted, and pointed out by the creator of Funny Farm in a guest strip, some characters actually worked in the reverse, with Scott's everyday clothing going from a button up shirt, to a black t shirt, to a tank top, as well as Biff ceasing to wear any shirts at all.
Team Mom: As the dorm's RA, Dani sees herself as this. Her charges mostly find her annoying and unecessarily obsessed with school activities.
Walking Techbane: Brad. Every machine he touches that isn't related to making coffee will die in a spectacular manner. He doesn't even have to touch them. On one memorable occasion a microwave spontaneously exploded when he just mentioned it; it was trying to protect itself.
Worthy Opponent: Kevin sees Brad as this. When he explains this to Brad, their relationship noticeably improves. Kevin is also the only one who knows the truth about Brads real identity and the reason for why he wears his trucker hat constantly
Your Mom: Tony tells Brad and Kevin to stop using "your mom" insults against each other because "neither of you like your mothers". They immediately switch to "your roomie" jokes targeted at Tony—their mutual roommate.