Oh look, an FAQ.
Oh look, a list of riffs.
Oh look, people redesigned his terrible characters and made them better.
There once was a furry with no respect for women. He made comics about scruffy Tiny Toons raping each other. His art became lazier and lazier. His fans lapped it up and lavished him with money.
Then the economy turned sour. He became so lazy, he hired someone else to ink his even-worse-than-before artwork. His fans stopped lavishing him with money. He became bitter. He began to make self-pitying rants about how he was turning 30 (poor baby).
Eventually even his enablist fans began to gradually notice the dreck he wrote wasn't worth wiping their asses with. They began to critique him. He threw a dramatic hissyfit and hired other people to illustrate his awful rape fantasies. Many of them quit. Yet, he fapped on.
Then, we came along.
NONE OF THIS ARTWORK IS OURS. WE DID NOT EVEN MAKE THE EDITS. WE HAVE ONLY SAVED THEM. ALL ARTWORK IS FROM GOOD OL DAVID HOPKINS. http://www.pholph.com
Question with 1 note
Anonymous said: After a previous anon asked about a furry webcomic list, I thought of something. What makes a furry comic a furry comic? Or any other creative medium? I myself have gone by the rule of thumb that unless a creator outright says they made it for that fandom, it isn't. Just anthropomorphic. And even then, anthropomorphism isn't really a genre of its own, is it? It's more like a tool to visually enhance the narrative. (Something that the comic Blacksad uses to great effect, by the way.) Thoughts?
Our thoughts are that if your primary audience is the furry fandom, you have probably created a furry comic, even if you yourself are not a furry. There is nothing wrong with this. Many furry comics have perfectly good stories, and many furry fans are perfectly fine people.
Hopkins and his fans are ultimately examples of rotten apples whose behavior spoils the entire fandom’s reputation.
Question with 3 notes
Anonymous said: On the subject of failed cooking physics, there's also the slight issue that ovens give off heat when they're in use. Now, my physics knowledge admittedly isn't very good, but if we're going to assume that Bob and Lisa somehow cooked the secretary in much less time than it takes to cook a pig, that oven would've needed to be EXTREMELY hot... like, "get the fuck out of the room NOW or you will die" levels of hot.
Nothing about what they do makes any sense.
Anonymous said: So considering the recent discussion of Vulnerable Woman In White Void, it's interesting that Dave's been posting to his furaffinity account extracts from his "Chick books" where he draws lots and lots and lots of pictures of women in - you guessed it - white voids.
These books are sold to the highest bidder and are literally nothing but numerous drawings of women with identical body types in various stages of undress and bondage.
Anonymous said: At the beginning of the arc, they mention that the Boss's Sexy Secretary lives in the same apartment building as Bob does, but there's a hotel concierge in the lobby of the building where they actually kill her. Either Dave thought it'd be easier for Bob and Lisa to get away with it in a hotel, or Dave can't proofread for shit.
Dave can’t proofread for shit.
Question with 1 note
Anonymous said: ELEVATORS. HAVE. CAMERAS.
Even if they didn’t, the clerk at the front desk last witnessed her entering an elevator with Bob and Lisa, and Bob left his laptop on the elevator floor. The clerk would clearly remember the laptop as Bob’s, since he was the one to return it to him.
This is to say nothing of the fact that burning fur probably left quite an odor in the hotel room, as well as the fact that Bob and Lisa did not dispose of her clothes in any way. It hardly takes Sherlock Holmes to figure out Bob and Lisa are the primary suspects.
Anonymous said: I drew the page with the co-workers calling the secretary "it", Dave didn't write that in the original comic. He might as well have though.
We apologize for our prior, misleading post.
The fact remains, however, that Hopkins treats her like a piece of meat. She has no dialogue until the scene prior to her death, and her only purpose on the page until that point is to titillate.
Her fate only reinforces her role as meat, as her flesh is literally consumed for the sexual gratification of the male protagonist.
Question with 1 note
paranormal-intercourse said: On the topic of lisa being an "evil" character by denying sex, she's already done that to Bob twice, once in the Wednesdays Child arc by banging Drip, and again in WBML with Branger. Cuz you know, a woman who chooses her sexual partners is bad and has an evil vagina
Bob complains repeatedly that there is no real intimacy with Lisa, and yet while in the mortal realm and fully capable of leaving her to seek another partner, he chooses to remain and pretend he is some kind of martyr for choosing to endure her lack of interest.
It can not even be argued that Bob is staying with Lisa out of marital fidelity. The two became wanted criminals the very eve they met, and so could never have married.
Anonymous said: Vulnerable Woman in White Void is the Hopkins version of Sad Girl in Snow?
It is more an indicator that Dave Hopkins is jerking off the fact that soon someone in his comic (or he, as the artist) will be hurting a woman who can no longer fight back.
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