Have you already read all the comic strips published on Comics English already? If you would like to read more comics, here is a list of free comic strips that have already been used on this website:
List of Free Comics Strips
What The Duck
- What The Duck comics explains on Comics English
- What the Duck is a webcomic that focuses on the theme of photography. The main character (who is a duck) is a professional photographer. Most of the photographers mentioned there are self-employed photographers. They often make fun of the fact that it is quite difficult to have regular revenue from their job and that customers often don’t value their work and try to get pictures for free.
Mimi and Eunice
- Mimi and Eunice comics explained on Comics English
- Mimi and Eunice is a webcomic that focuses mainly on the issues of (1) copyrights and (2) couples and love. The two characters form a couple.
- xkcd comics explained on Comics English
- xkcd is a webcomics of “romance, sarcasm, math, and language.” It might be difficult for second language learners to understand some of these comics without help to understand the vocabulary and more importantly, the context. Students/people who are interested in computer science, engineering, etc, might find xkcd easier to understand.
- xkcd is one of the few free comic strips that managed to be financially viable.
- Callous comic strips explained by Comics English
- Callous focuses on the life of a young female doctor. Learners working or studying medicine would particularly like these comics.
Meet the Somalis
These stories are highly educative, touching, and thought-provoking. Start any of them, and you will want to read more.
“Meet the Somalis is a collection of 14 illustrated stories depicting the real life experiences of Somalis in seven cities in Europe: Amsterdam, Copenhagen, Helsinki, Leicester, London, Malmo, and Oslo. The stories allow readers a unique insight into what everyday life is like as a Somali in Europe. Meet the Somalis is based on the firsthand testimonies of Somalis in Europe interviewed during six months in 2013.” (From the Open Society Foundation)