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Ethan Walker
Ethan Walker

Dog Homework Cartoon !!TOP!!



"On the Internet, nobody knows you're a dog" is an adage and Internet meme about Internet anonymity which began as a caption to a cartoon drawn by Peter Steiner, published by The New Yorker on July 5, 1993.[1][2] The words are those of a large dog sitting on a chair at a desk, with his paw on the keyboard of the computer before him, speaking to a smaller dog sitting on the floor beside him.[3] Steiner had earned between $200,000 and $250,000 by 2013 from its reprinting, by which time it had become the cartoon most reproduced from The New Yorker.[1][4][5][6]




dog homework cartoon



Peter Steiner, a cartoonist and contributor to The New Yorker since 1979,[6] has said that although he did have an online account in 1993, he had felt no particular interest in the Internet then. He drew the cartoon only in the manner of a "make-up-a-caption" item, to which he recalled attaching no "profound" meaning, seeing that it had received little attention initially. He later stated that he felt as if he had created the "smiley face" when his cartoon took on a life of its own, and he "can't quite fathom that it's that widely known and recognized".[1]


The cartoon marks a notable moment in the history of the Internet. Once the exclusive domain of government engineers and academics, the Internet was by then becoming a subject of discussion in such general interest magazines as The New Yorker. Lotus Software founder and early Internet activist Mitch Kapor commented in a Time magazine article in 1993 that "the true sign that popular interest has reached critical mass came this summer when the New Yorker printed a cartoon showing two computer-savvy canines".[7]


According to Bob Mankoff, then The New Yorker's cartoon editor, "The cartoon resonated with our wariness about the facile façade that could be thrown up by anyone with a rudimentary knowledge of html."[8]


The cartoon symbolizes the liberation of one's Internet presence from popular prejudices. Sociologist Sherry Turkle elaborates: "You can be whoever you want to be. You can completely redefine yourself if you want. You don't have to worry about the slots other people put you in as much. They don't look at your body and make assumptions. They don't hear your accent and make assumptions. All they see are your words."[9]


Basically, this is any child character explaining to their teacher why they haven't done his homework. This will be either a lie, which may or may not be believed, or a Cassandra Truth. If it is the latter, expect them to also bring in the evidence proving their case (such as moist bits from homework, or even the animal itself). The most common variant involves a dog, but other animals can be used as well.


When 11-year-old Rudy Berkman's homework comes to life and eats his dog alive, he embarks on a dangerous quest with his kooky grandpa and the school bully to rescue his beloved pet from a great evil than he could ever imagine.


Downloading a cartoon for $20 allows the user the electronic rights to use the cartoon for one individual presentation for unlimited times, for one website page, one e-newsletter campaign, one blog post or social media post. These are non-exclusive electronic rights, meaning that you, among others, may be using the same cartoon at the same time.


While walking to school, Numbuh 5 (Abigail) comes across some creepy woods where a giant hound attacks her. She climbs up a tree and is followed by the hound, then she knocks the hound down with a piece of the tree. She is almost out of the woods when the hound attacks her backpack and rips up her homework. Abigail is injured.


Meanwhile, Valerie, an honor role student, finishes her report on why their state is the "bestest state in the whole world." The students are bored by this as Valerie added every detail to it, even notes. Mrs. Thompson lightly pushes Valerie away and asks for the other honor role student (much to Valerie's dislike) to come and read her report. Abigail comes in and says a dog ate it. Mrs. Thompson tells her to describe what she wrote on the report, but Abby said a dog ate her homework. Among hearing this, the students laugh and Mrs. Thompson angrily gives Abigail a double F minus. Valerie also disagrees and says her dog would never hurt a fly.


Abby wants Wally to give her his homework. Wally is suspicious but Hoagie grabs the paper and throws it at Abigail. Abby gives the homework to Valerie, who faints because Wally's homework is powerful. Valerie starts to attack again but Mrs. Thompson comes in and puts a net on Valerie. She apologizes and admits that weredogs can get out of control. She also gives Abigail a second chance to finish her homework. The teacher then shoos the kids away and says to Valerie that "the truth can never be known" and it is revealed that Mrs. Thompson is the leader of the Weredogs.


Unframed: 11" x 14" - $49.95Black Frame & Matted*: 12 1/4" x 15 1/4" - $129.95*Hanging hardware included.Caption"Is the homework fresh?" (Dog in restaurant asks waiter if homework is fresh.)


Homework is definitely a pain for both teachers and students. There is merit in assigning homework because it reinforces the concepts that were taught in whichever lesson wast taught that day, but it also means extra work for the teacher. Sometimes, I think teachers assign homework as busy work, not really helping the students but making them quiet and giving them something to do.


Debuting in 1997, Cow and Chicken was one of the earliest absurd cartoons of Cartoon Network's offerings, a precursor to all of the absurdity that was to come. Cow and Chicken are a brother and sister, whose parents are somehow human. Little sister Cow drives Chicken crazy as the two navigate daily shenanigans at home, school, and dealing with the Red Guy, a devilish character with buttcheeks that are entirely too pronounced. It's easier to escape from their issues when Cow morphs into her alter ego, Supercow, wearing a purple supersuit with holes for her udders and granting her superpowers, including the ability to suddenly speak Spanish.


A more recent addition to Cartoon Network's lineup of iconic cartoons, The Amazing World of Gumball is known for its absurdity, dark humor, and jarring use of mixed media and animation styles, including featuring its animated characters in photorealistic settings, grounding the bizarre series in reality.


If you've somehow never seen one of Cartoon Network's most iconic cartoons, Dexter's Laboratory (often abbreviated to Dexter's Lab), you've at least seen the meme made of him whispering "omelette du fromage" into a girl's ear.


The '90s cartoon centered on Dexter, a child scientist and inventor with an unexplained accent whose missions were constantly thwarted by his annoying (yet lovable) sister Dee Dee and his arch nemesis Mandark, a nerd infatuated with Dee Dee. Apart from its fresh and original humor, this show's voice acting really made it stand out. Despite the fact that it's been over 20 years since the show first aired, I can still hear Dexter yelling at Dee Dee, and their mom yelling at him.


While 2 Stupid Dogs didn't initially air on Cartoon Network, it was a defining cartoon of the channel's early 90's programming. The show's dry humor was reminiscent of adult cartoon programming like Daria and Beavis and Butthead, but it was complemented by silly gags that entertained viewers of all ages. This show also gave us Super Secret Squirrel, a minishow that aired between 2 Stupid Dogs episode segments and featured a secret agent squirrel and his sidekick, Morocco Mole. Bet you haven't thought about those guys in years!


A short-lived fan favorite, Megas XLR was unlike any other Cartoon Network show. Set in an alien-ruled world in the year 3037, the futuristic cartoon centered on a human resistance force whose last hope was a giant, prototype mecha robot that they stole from the alien race. Together, Kiva, Coop, and Jamie hatch a plan to use Megas to travel back in time to the last battle humanity faced against the Glorft alien force and lost, hoping to reverse the outcome and change the future. Unlikely heroes that they are, the human force (especially Coop) often get themselves into unique messes, like accidentally ruining TV for everyone and inviting a giant radio-wave-eating monster to Earth, that are hilarious to watch and made this show the success that it was.


Cartoon Network is known for its outrageous, unconventional cartoon comedies, and Uncle Grandpa is exemplary of that signature style. Uncle Grandpa is a nonsensical action-adventure show that follows the shapeshifting, wacky Uncle Grandpa as he visits children and takes them on surreal adventures that don't always (read: ever) go as planned. Accompanied by grouchy dinosaur Mr. Gus and Pizza Steve, an anthropomorphic slice of pizza, and traveling on a cutout image of a tiger aptly named "Giant Realistic Flying Tiger," Uncle Grandpa and his talking fanny pack Belly Bag get into crazy misadventures in every episode, providing a steady stream of laughs and perhaps a few moments of wondering what exactly the writers were on when they worked on this show.


Political cartoon by Etta Hulme. This cartoon appeared in the Fort Worth Star-Telegram. Two men and two women sit at a table with microphones for "campaign week review" and one woman says "In my opinion, at this point there is only one course of action left for the president - He has to say the dog ate his homework." 350c69d7ab


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