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** ''The Human Dilemma'' is better at balancing the character's lives with the author's population growth worries, but still manages to bring the sleudge hammer down on readers' skulls pretty hard.

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** ''The Human Dilemma'' is better at balancing the character's lives with the author's population growth worries, but still manages to bring the sleudge hammer sledgehammer down on readers' skulls pretty hard.

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* IronWoobie: He's loathe to dump his problems on someone else, but if you don't feel for Concrete at some point in the stories, you probably have a [[IncrediblyLamePun heart of stone]].


** ''The Human Dilemma'' is better at balancing the character's lives with the author's population growth worries, but still manages to bring the sludge hammer down on readers' skulls pretty hard.

to:

** ''The Human Dilemma'' is better at balancing the character's lives with the author's population growth worries, but still manages to bring the sludge sleudge hammer down on readers' skulls pretty hard.hard.
* SugarWiki/AwesomeArt: Chadwick's moody, melancholy, realistic-yet-whimsical artwork is probably the best part of an already very good comic.
* CultClassic: It's one of those kinds of comics that rarely makes headlines, and not many people have heard of it, but everyone who ''has'' heard of it loves it deeply.

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* {{Anvilicious}}: Paul Chadwick is ''not'' afraid to showcase his personal opinions in his stories, nor is he afraid to have his characters act as spokespeople for what he believes are worthy causes. Subtle, he is not.
** Concrete once spent a whole 8 page comic ranting about environmental woes, while Maureen imagined herself as a personification of the earth, suffering.
--->'''Larry''': [[LampshadeHanging You know, you could really depress a guy if you tried, Ron.]]
** Similarly, almost the entirety of the ''Think Like a Mountain'' miniseries is focused on the author's concerns about the environment, with the characters themselves taking a back seat.
** ''The Human Dilemma'' is better at balancing the character's lives with the author's population growth worries, but still manages to bring the sludge hammer down on readers' skulls pretty hard.
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