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Popular Webcomic Sites

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This is a list of sites related to the medium of Webcomics. If you want to add a site to this list, please check that it fits into one of the following categories before doing so.

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    Webcomic Hosting (Active) 

  • Arkhaven (site): Also known as Arktoons. An ad-free, Webtoon-like platform covering a variety of genres. Includes digital versions of Arkhaven and Dark Legion print comics, contributions from independent creators, and restored Golden Age classics. Free to view, supported by subscriptions.
  • ComicFury (site): A feature-rich, ad-free and easy webcomic host. Allows you to use your own domain as well.
  • Comic Genesis (site): Formerly known as KeenSpace as it was launched by the owners of Keenspot (see below) to help aspiring comic artists. It was the biggest free webcomics hosting site in the early 2000s, before the rise of Web 2.0 features such as "comments" and "following." The account approval was manual, but most comics were accepted. Since late 2010s new applications are no longer accepted and automation doesn't work, but several comics continue updating and all archives are available.
  • DeviantArt (site): Possibly the most popular art sharing platform in the world. As with Tumblr's case, Deviantart was never specifically designed to host webcomics, but that doesn't stop countless webcomic artists from uploading their comics there anyway.
  • Enter Void (site): A site for comic battles that hosts hundreds of creator-made one-shots as well as normal webcomics.
  • Hiveworks (site): A creator-owned digital comic publisher and studio, whose selection includes El Goonish Shive, Girl Genius and Paranatural, among many others. Several original comics are also produced and edited under their Hiveworks Originals label, including Sleepless Domain and Blindsprings.
  • INKR (site), similar to Webtoon below, but with the avail of Kodansha, Image Comics and many others to publish their works, it's the new kid on the block, but it has solid titles from all around the world.
  • Keenspot (site): Hosted the majority of popular webcomics of early 2000s, membership was by invitation only. Stopped inviting new comics around 2010, instead focusing on works of the site owners. As of 2022 the majority of comics ended or left, but the archives remain available.
  • Kemono Cafe (formerly The Katbox) (site): Hosts several furry webcomics, such as Las Lindas and Rascals.
  • Manta (site): A website/service that hosts Korean webcomics translated into English, by Korean publisher RIDI.
  • SpiderForest (site): A webcomic collective that offers free hosting to its members. Application periods open approximately twice a year.
  • Pixiv Comic (site): Mangas on the Japanese art website.
  • Tapas Media (site): Similar to Webtoon, every comic here has a form of long vertical scrolled stripe comics.
  • The Duck (formerly DrunkDuck) (site): Another big, popular, community-based webcomic host.
  • Tumblr (site): An extremely popular blogging and microblogging platform, it is not in any way built to host webcomics, but that has never and will never stop several webcomic artists from hosting their comics there, no matter how much criticism they may get for doing so.
  • Webtoon (site): Every comic here has a form of long, vertical scrolled stripes.
  • WebcomicsFeed (site): Webcomics hosting platform focusing on mostly short form comics.

    Webcomic Hosting (Offline) 

  • Dumm Comics was a site hosting comedy comics, most of which from animators in the cartoon industry.
  • Inkblazers (formerly MangaMagazine) was a site with some features similar to Tapas. The site was home to many manga and manga-inspired comics and had a small but dedicated userbase, however, since said userbase was too small provide the site with enough money to survive, Inkblazers ended up having to shut down in early 2015. Some of the comics can be found on the Wayback Machine, but you'd have better odds of finding them if you try out Archive Team's grab of the site.
  • The Katbox: Furry webcomic host whose works mostly went to Kemono Cafe once it went defunct.
  • ShiftyLook: A site collecting comics based on various Bandai Namco Entertainment games. Shut down September 30, 2014.
  • Smack Jeeves: A large site with many features, such as custom HTML and almost no ads. Was known for having a huge selection of manga, yaoi and sprite comics. The new management in late 2010s caused the mass exodus by cracking down on NSFW works, then trying to imitate Webtoon and Tapas and getting the worst of two worlds. Shut down in 2020, but volunteers uploaded many comics to
  • Waoow Comics: This site is dedicated to motion comics, to be viewed on smartphones and the web.
  • Webcomics Nation: Was a big yet simple and clean webcomics host. The site's creator died in 2013 and the site itself went offline/started redirecting to a malicious site in 2015, but saved comics can still be found in the Wayback Machine.
  • Webtoon Live: A hosting site for translated Korean Webtoons, mostly taken in turn from sites like Naver and Daum.

    Webcomic Directories 
  • Archive Binge: A webcomic directory that was set up as an alternative to Comic Rocket (see below), avoiding its perceived deficiencies.
  • Belfry Webcomics Index: One of the first big webcomic directories. Has numerous categories with rankings for "Readers' Faves", "Most Read", "Most Subscribed" etc.
  • Collective of Heroes (site): A curated site listing actively-updated superhero webcomics of high quality.
  • Comic Rocket: A webcomic directory with 43,042 indexed webcomics as of 24 February 2024 with tools to find, read, and bookmark your place in them.
  • LGBT Webcomics: Dedicated specifically to webcomics with LGBT content. Takes submissions from fans/creators.
  • Piperka: A big webcomic directory.
  • Top Web Comics: A popular webcomic rankings site decided by monthly voting.
  • The Webcomic Library: A directory of webcomic bookmarks with extensive tagging. Takes submissions from fans/creators.
  • The Webcomic List: A big webcomic directory.

    Webcomic Reviews 
  • Criticando T: A Spanish-speaking blog that reviewed Latin American comics. Discontinued in 2016 due to the closing of the sites it was hosted, and a lost of interest from the creator.
  • The Webcomic Overlook: In-depth reviews of webcomics by El Santo. Hasn't been updated since February 2017.

    Webcomic Podcasts 
  • ComicLab: Ongoing successor to Webcomics Weekly.
  • Dirty Old Ladies: Hosted by C. Spike Trotman (Iron Circus Comics), Kel McDonald, and Amanda Lafrenais. Advice on worldbuilding, networking, anthology submissions, plotting, and more. Includes discussion about pornographic content. Hasn't been updated since June 2018.
  • The Webcomic Beacon: The Webcomic Beacon netcast is designed for webcomic lovers and novice creators. Hasn't been updated since November 2013.
  • Webcomics Weekly: Hosted by Scott Kurtz, Dave Kellett, Kris Straub, and Brad Guigar. 75% random obscure jokes (though still entertaining) 25% advice on making webcomics, dealing with conventions and other practical matters. Hasn't been updated since December 2014.

    Webcomic Resources 
  • Fleen: Webcomics-related news, insight, rumors, gossip and shameless press releases.
  • MakingComics (formerly Webcomic Underdogs): Resources for aspiring webcomic creators.
  • Resources for aspiring webcomic creators by well-known cartoonist Brad Guigar. Needs a paid subscription to access the content.