Monday Morning Make Me Laugh 9

I decided to do a Mister G Kids tribute. I was introduced to Mister G about a week ago. He is a cartoonist who also teaches. I’m not sure which title he would use first, teacher or cartoonist, but since the topic here is cartoons, I’m going with cartoonist. Anyway, the primary subject matter for his cartoons is what he hears at school from the kids. The day before I saw his cartoons for the first time I had drawn the first comic in this post based on a story my wife told me from when she was substitute teaching that day. Over the last week I came up with a few others along this theme in order to do a Mister G Kids tribute collection, so here it is!

pupils

briefinggrow upAlexander

little kid

Don’t forget to check out the gallery for the archived comics!

And share this post through Facebook, Twitter, Pinterest, the Pony Express or your local grocery store bulletin board.

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About paulbrodie

I am a writer and a musician. My education is in psychology with emphasis in industrial/organizational psychology. My work experience has been primarily with electronic document management. Academically and intellectually I am interested in criminology and sociology. I am married to my favorite person in the world and we have one daughter.
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5 Responses to Monday Morning Make Me Laugh 9

  1. Matt Gajdoš says:

    I’m honored! These are hilarious! I love the one where the preschooler says when I was little, because you even drew him so little!

    • paulbrodie says:

      Thanks, Matt! That one is good. I think we take it for granted that kids think like kids, but there isn’t really any dividing line between kid thought and adult thought, aside from some psychological developmental gap around 8 years old when fantasy thinking dissipates, but overall, it’s just a maturation process, so even when we are little there was a time before when we were littler. Takes me back to developmental psychology class. I digress.

      My hat is off to your work. I’m glad you enjoyed the comics and I hope you keep up the good work, both at school and in cartooning.

  2. Pingback: When innovation catches up to itself | Paul Brodie

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