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  • Euro Truck Simulator 2 review
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Why China will not overtake the U.S. and become the Global Superpower

This thing is kinda long so I made it in video form here. If you don't want to read all this, go give it a watch/listen. Otherwise, let's begin.

Why China is a threat

Increasingly over the past decade, and more recently the past 3-5 years, the western fear of China has grown, to say the least. In many ways, this fear is justified.
China is buying ports, oil fields, agricultural land, military outposts and strategic trade points around the globe, but especially in areas around US allies. They have a strong military, and an equally strong economy, they have no qualms killing their population and influencing other country’s governments to achieve their goals. They are unabashedly anti-democracy and they seem to be investing heavily in up and coming countries in Africa, Southeast Asia, and the Middle East. With less involvement on the world stage and the unfortunate swapping of foreign policies every 4 years in the US, it seems we’re failing to meet the Chinese threat and give it the attention it deserves because we’re too invested in problems at home. As the US leaves influence to China, they expand and eventually will overtake the US with essentially nothing to be done about their human rights abuses, which will likely continue and expand.
Okay, that’s the scary stuff, that’s what you are told you should be worried and is the basic narrative on why we need to be stopping China now. Now I’ll tell you why none of it matters, China is doomed to fail within the next couple decades, and they will never be the world superpower.

Historical Attempts

First off, I need to tell you a story. Once upon a time about 40 years ago the United States and the world believed that a country under direct control of the US, 26 times smaller than the US had actually usurped the throne and was now the global superpower. This country was Japan, and there was serious concern that Japan was going to or already had taken over America as the leader of the world. As laughable as it seems now, people believed this, world leaders believed this, and America took drastic steps to modernize and heavily invest in technological innovation to keep up with Japan. However, Japan had two major problems: aging demographics, and a massive asset bubble. Let’s talk about the asset bubble first. Japan saw land prices triple, stock market prices almost quadruple, and their total private credit more than tripled from 1980 to 1990. We all know what happened. Japan’s economy not only stagnated, it fell. And from 1990 to 2010 the entire Japanese economy didn’t grow at all. This is known as the Lost Decade or the Lost 20 Years. With all the private credit growth and the Bank of Japan’s policy to lend to almost anyone at extremely low interest rates, it should sound pretty familiar with a more recent recession.
In 2008 the United States faced the Great Recession, caused by banks handing out risky loans to more people (yes I know that's very simplistic this post isn't about that). Looking at the total amount of private credit in the United States, you clearly notice the Recession. From 2000 to 2008, the total private credit doubled: we grew too much too quick and our banks became too comfortable that we had a recession. That dip from 2009 to 2012ish is the recession, and since then we’ve maintained steadier, less risky growth. Like the US, Europe last faced the recession, but it hit them worse. Giving even riskier loans, worth more, to more people, alongside an already struggling economy, Europe nearly tripled its private credit in the same time the US doubled. Because of this, Europe has yet to recover, they haven’t even begun their steady growth like the US. Europe isn’t failing because of a collective failure, however. It’s failing because the larger, more successful nations are having to subsidize the failures of the weaker nations. Here’s Italy’s graph. The US doubled, Europe tripled, but Italy nearly quadrupled its private debt, and Italy’s economy has since not only stagnated like the whole of Europe but has actually fallen. Think that’s bad? Well, here’s Greece. In the same time period that the US doubled, Europe tripled, and Italy quadrupled, Greece actually increased by almost 7 times. Greece still hasn’t recovered, and Europe as a whole is being held back by the disasters that continue to occur in Greece and Italy.
This might seem like a waste of time, but all of this information is necessary to show China’s problem. In the 80s and 90s Japan got too big too quick, was reckless with their loans, and lost more than 20 years to economic stagnation trying to fix their problems. Greece and Italy, with Europe’s backing, still haven’t solved their problems. Only the United States has seen what can be called a true recovery, and that’s because the Federal Reserve moved quickly and decisively, and the problem wasn’t even as big in the US as it was around the world. That’s enough buildup, here’s China. China’s bubble has not popped yet. Italy and Greece don’t look so bad now, huh? China’s state run banks lend to almost anyone that will employ people, regardless of the quality or return on investment. In many ways, China is acting like a developing country while playing the role of a developed country on the world stage. China’s total private credit didn’t double like the US, nor did it even septuple like Greece. It quattuorvigintupled. China’s private credit has increased over the past 20 years by more than 24 times. When Japan had a decade of debt that went up 3 times, everything seemed good, the United States was afraid that it had lost its place as world superpower. But then the bubble popped, and now the thought that an island 26 times smaller than the United States could ever rule the world seems laughable. China is running an experiment like no country has before. They are printing money and lending it everywhere. China is building roads to nowhere, empty houses and factories, even entire cities that have been abandoned just so their workers and businesses have something to do. China’s capital output ratio, the amount of product for each input of capital is more than 3 times worse than what it was in 2010. This might not sound bad, but China’s capital output ratio is 50 times worse than India’s, and India isn’t exactly seen as the most efficient economy in the world. So, while it may seem to those on the outside that China has learned from the past mistakes of countries like Japan and Greece, they’re actually doubling down on Japan’s mistakes. This doesn’t mean they’re doomed to the 20 years of stagnation that Japan faced, it is possible for China to right the course of their country and mitigate the harm that will occur when the bubble bursts, but regardless the bubble WILL burst, and I doubt they will take the measures necessary to right the ship.
Why do I think this? Well, in order to fix the problem, they would have to do what Europe did in the 80s and 90s just before and shortly after the fall of the Soviet Union. They would have to innovate and liberalize. The state would have to open up mass immigration and take a back seat to the global market. Right now, China’s economy doesn’t answer to anybody but the Chinese Community Party, and that’s a problem. In order to become more efficient and productive, China’s economy would have to ignore the CCP’s demands and act as Germany, Canada, or Brazil does, becoming a completely export led economy. As it stands now, the CCP controls all of China, and if given the choice to either integrate China to the global economy or ensure the survival of the CCP, the CCP is going to choose a weaker China with them in charge. They’ll close off from the rest of the world, and they’ll look a heck of a lot like the early USSR, with a self sufficient energy sector and a partially reliable agricultural sector with lots of subsistence farming.

What it takes to be the Global Superpower

China is doomed to fail, they don’t have half the geographic or demographic advantages the United States has. Before railing on China more, let’s go over what it takes to be a global superpower. Simply put, to be a global superpower today you must be a global militaristic superpower and a global economic superpower. Assuming China can right the course of their economic woes, they still have to become a global militaristic superpower, which means they must have the ability to launch nuclear weapons to any nation at any time, and have enough nuclear weapons to cover the globe. The only two countries to ever have this capability were the United States and the Soviet Union. Now, it’s just the United States. China does not have the military technology, nor the naval capacity, nor the global alliances to establish global nuclear warheads, let alone the technology to launch them. By all accounts, China is slightly worse in military power than the USSR was in the late 80s. This might sound scary, because the USSR was challenging the US. However, in the 30 years since the USSR collapsed, the United States has not stopped advancing militarily. The US was vastly ahead of the USSR in the 80s, and now America is vastly ahead of the entire globe. Even if all countries rallied together, they would not have the military might the United States enjoys, and China isn’t even a competitor. Sure they spend a lot on their military, and so does the US. But China’s playing catchup and having to spend much more money training and equipping their massive army, compared to the US spending its military budget on faster, stronger, larger planes, ships, and missiles. So, a global militaristic superpower China will never be, but perhaps China could become a regional superpower.
Even by that account, China is due for economic collapse, is hated by all nations bordering it, and doesn’t have the demography to change the tide.

On Age Demographics

So let’s talk about demographics. The sole reason the United States is still the global superpower and will continue to be the global superpower is their amazing demographic and geographic profile. To play in today’s global economy each country is either consumption centered, or export centered. Mexico is consumption centered, and they are the perfect ally for the United States. Behind in technological and economic development, but ahead in workforce capacity, the United States can sell Mexico’s massive young demography the technology and produce they desire, while enjoying the fruits of young Mexican labor. Canada, however, is export led, their aging demographic saves for retirement, and thus doesn’t consume what they produce. Canada has to export their excess produce to countries like the United States and Mexico. The horror show when looking at aging demographics is Japan. They aren’t just export based; they’re export centered. They have very, very few young people, and thus are reliant on technological automation, making them a perfect player in the tech market to export their innovation to developing and developed countries alike. But without their young population consuming and working, Japan has no hope of ever becoming what it was in the 80s. I could go down all the countries in Europe and even South America but we’d just be looking at a mix of Japan and Canada’s demographics. Let’s look at China. China looks quite a bit like Canada, which means they too are export based. They have a ton of people, sure, but what happens in 10 years? China’s army, and workforce will diminish before they become the superpower they hope to be. Without the young to take out loans on houses, education, or entrepreneurial activity, capital is bound up within the old population, meaning the country is doomed to be export led until all the old die in 30+ years. When every country on Earth is export led, who is buying all those exports? Well, Mexico, France, New Zealand, the whole of Central America, and the United States, and a handful of other export-based economies.
This is what makes America so powerful. The US has a massive old population, the boomers, which makes America unprecedentedly capital rich, but they also have an equally massive young population with the millennials. This means the US is not only agriculturally rich, not only energy self-sufficient, not only economically rich, they can play both consumer and exporter to themselves, internally. And if they ever want someone younger, someone to export to, someone for cheap labor, they just have to trade with, Mexico. This is why America is special, and will not be dethroned within at least the next half century. China’s one child policy may have seemed smart in an overpopulation wary world, but today it’s the self-inflicted wound that will kill China’s economy before it has a chance at taking global power.

On Trade Dependence

The world looks at the US to lead because they need the US. Without the United States the combined demographic profile of the world looks like Canada. Europe, the Middle East, Japan, Korea, and yes, China, need the military might of the US ensure free and safe global trade. In a world without a United States hegemony, none of these countries keeps up the same level of growth and innovation they’ve enjoyed under the US system. Now, the US isn’t going to leave any time soon, despite the actions of isolationist-nationalists like Trump. Look at how reliant countries are on trade. China gets almost half it’s GDP from trade and more than 20% of it’s GDP from exports, the EU gets nearly 50% from exports, Germany is about 47%, and most of the developed world stands around 30-75% of GDP from exports. The US gets about 11% from exports, it is the least involved country in the entire world on trade. And of that 11%, more than half is with Mexico and Canada, and the vast majority is with Mexico, Canada, South Korea, Japan, and the UK.
And here’s the last thing you need to be a global superpower: a universal currency. The US doesn’t need the world, it’s fine without them. This makes the US dollar the perfect exchange currency, because America has such little stake on the global trade markets, is so stable internally, and the majority of U.S. currency being held outside the United States, global trade is left to its own devices with a stable currency to play with. The Euro and Chinese Yuan don’t have these benefits, as Europe is dependent on global trade and virtually all Yuan are internally held in China.

Wrapping Up

So, what have we covered? China is behind demographically compared to the United States, and heavily behind compared to the might of a combined United States, Mexico, Canada partnership. China has no allies in the region, and is blocked in it’s only ocean port by a string of hostile countries. On the continent, China is bordered by enemy states who would rather see China fail. The United States, on the other hand, is bordered only by two states who have a great relationship with the US. China’s only ocean access is blocked, but the United States has two oceans to freely travel to and from. China can internally support itself in energy production, but in food production China cannot support its current population without seeing a major shift back to subsistence farming, which would wreck the internal economy. China is spending everywhere, and is really attempting to buy allies like the US did following WWII. The only problem is that the US never ran out of money, and China will. When you can no longer bribe people to be your allies, surprise: they stop being your allies. Africa, the Middle East, and some European countries might seem open to Chinese money now, but when China’s bubble bursts they won’t be there to save them. Finally, China’s economy is a house of cards built upon modern monetary theory that will fail like every other country that has tried similar tactics. I’m not saying China is doomed to collapse internally like it has in centuries past, but it is a near certainty that China’s economy does collapse and when that happens, the CCP will choose to close China off in order to maintain political power. The only avenue China has to fix these issues before it’s too late will never be taken because it involves lessening the CCP’s power and liberalizing China’s economy.
As much as we all like to hate on Trump for being a moron, and he is, both he and Xi Jinping know that China, and the CCP, is in deep trouble without passive US help, and right now they’re not getting that. Remember when I said that democratic administrations swap each election on the world stage, and that makes it difficult for democratic countries to maintain consistent foreign policy? Well that is correct, but unluckily for China there is one thing both Bush(es), Obama, Clinton, Trump, and Biden all agree on: China is an issue that must be dealt with. When every US administration, when each US ally, when even Russia and the US agree that China is a problem, and China doesn’t even have the passive threat of international nuclear weapons, there is no Cold War 2, it’s over. But ignoring the policies any moron in charge of the United States takes, the US is doomed to succeed.

What makes the U.S. such a success?

The U.S. isn’t special because it was founded with Western ideals in mind, or because the Constitution is a great document, or because the founding fathers were geniuses. The U.S. is doomed to succeed because it imports immigrants at a rate allowing the demographic profile of the US to never age. The U.S. is doomed to succeed because it is extremely agriculturally and energy rich. The U.S. is doomed to succeed because it has two ocean ports with a vast river system allowing for quick, easy, efficient trade networks. The U.S. is doomed to succeed because of the demographic and geographic makeup of the country. It’s the strongest country on earth simply because of where it’s located, essentially: the U.S. is doomed to succeed because of luck. China cannot become the world superpower, and China won’t become a regional superpower either without drastically changing the way their government approaches issues like genocide, immigration, and economic liberalization. We should be scared of China, they are a nuclear-armed authoritarian regime that has no qualms suppressing their population and influencing global markets and governments. However, they have very little capability for global nuclear proliferation, they have no real path to shrink their comically large debt bubble, they have no capability to control the global economy with their currency, and their aging demographics alongside their unfortunate geographic placement means they have no chance to dethrone the US, and much less head a new world order.
That’s it, but for anyone that’s reading and has a passing interest in this topic, I really recommend reading the Counter and Supporting Arguments I linked in the description. They’re pretty short, go in much more depth than I did, and have lots of sources to check out, and they’re all written by people much more informed than I am.
Interesting CounteSupporting Arguments:
submitted by -Arly to neoliberal

So, you want to get into comics (130+ recommendations).

To celebrate my cake day, I decided to do this list, comprised of one hundred and thirty plus comics that I think make a pretty complete picture of the medium and so that anyone can find something that will appeal to their particular taste.
I want to note that I haven't read everything in the list, though I have heard enough to know how relevant they are to the medium and its evolution. Another important fact to keep in mind is that I don't read much Manga, so there'll only be a couple of mangas in the list.
That said, not every comic ever will be in the list, so if your favourite comic didn't make it, why not share it in the comments?
Anyway, here's the list:

Superhero comics:
- Astro City by Kurt Busiek and others. Great alternate supe universe with solid art and some of the best stories ever in the genre.
- Doom Patrol by Grant Morrison. A very weird take on the Doom Patrol team, with Morrison’s iconic psychedelic moments.
- Saga of the Swamp Thing by Alan Moore. Maybe the best thing Moore's ever written, which is saying something.
- Alias by Brian Michael Davis and Michael Gaydos. B. M. Davis did some of the best marvel stories ever, and Jessica Jones: Alias is no exception.
- The New Frontier by Darwyn Cooke. My personal favorite superhero comic with some of the prettiest art out there.
- Whatever happened to the man of tomorrow and For the man who has everything by Alan Moore. Two of the most heartfelt stories about the man of steel.
- Animal Man by Grant Morrison. One of the first Morrison stories which revamped the character of Animal Man and gave us one of the best single issues ever in The Coyote Gospel.
- Marvels by Kurt Busiek and Alex Ross. Kurt Busiek’s retelling of the marvel universe origins with Alex Ross hyper-realistic art.
- Invincible by Robert Kirkman. Another alternate superhero take, this time focused on the son of this universe’s “superman” and going place you wouldn’t expect.
- Black Hammer by Jeff Lemire and Jean Orston. Similar idea to Astro City but somewhat weirder, which is a given for Jeff Lemire.
- Watchmen by Alan Moore and Dave Gibbons. Probably the most famous and influential comic ever, which is understandable given Moore’s storytelling and Gibbons’ artwork.
- Batman Year One by Frank Miller and David Mazzucchelli. This writer-artist team gave us some of the best superhero stories of the eighties, and Year One is one of them.
- Vision by Tom King and Gabriel Hernandez Walta. One of King’s earlier works, this time focusing on marvel’s Vision and his family.
- Mr Miracle by Tom King and Mitch Gerads. A very personal and rather trippy take on the escape artist from the Fourth World. Kirby would be proud (I hope).
- Daredevil by Frank Miller. With stories like Born Again with Mazzuchelli and Last Hand with Klaus Janson, this run is one of the character’s best, which is saying something.
- Promethea by Alan Moore. Another great run by the master himself, mixing occult and superhero.
- The Dark Knight Returns by Frank Miller and Klaus Janson. While I much prefer his Year One, the impact this comic had is undeniable, plus it’s still loved by many fans.

Science fiction (both American and outside):
- World of Edena by Moebius. Weird, French, psychedelic and with art as good as it gets.
- Mind MGMT by Matt Kindt. Another weird story which mixes mystery with espionage as well as superpowers with very trippy art.
- Sparks by Lawrence Marvit. A heartwarming story about a girl and her robot. No wonder it’s called a urban fairytale.
- Transmetropolitan by Warren Ellis. The story of reporter Spider Jerusalem, a sick man in a sick world.
- Soft City by Pushwagner. A trippy distopian which was edited by Chris Ware after the pages were found in the early 2000s.
- Akira by Katsuhiro Otomo. One of the earliest cyberpunks that mixes interesting ideas with otherworldly art.
- Y: The last man by Brian K Vaughn and Pia Guerra. One of the best dystopias I've read, with great character development and an interesting narrative.
- Celeste by INJ Culbard. A sci-fi story with great art and an interesting exploration of ideas.
- Upgrade Soul by Ezra Clayton Daniel. A story which uses science fiction to explore the human condition, and the results aren’t pretty.
- Saga by Brian K Vaughn and Fiona Staples. If you haven't heard of it, you are from another planet (it’s also really good).
- Descender by Jeff Lemire and Dustin Nguyen. A powerful story about an android boy called Tim-21 with great watercolors by Nguyen.
- The Eternaut by Oesterheld and Solano López. My personal pick for best science fiction comic.
- Lone Sloane by Phillipe Druillet. Crazy, colorful and drawn as good as they come.
- The Incal by Jodorowsky and Moebius. You either like Jodorowsky or you don't. I don't, but I still enjoy looking at Moebius' superb art.
- Trigan by Mike Butterworth and Don Lawrence. Exploring a sci-fi world based on the ancient Romans and Greeks, only with flying spaceships and insane art.
- On a Sunbeam by Tillie Walden. Sci-fi romance at its best with some of the best and most colorful art by a working cartoonist.
- Prophet by Brandon Graham and Simon Roy. A strange space adventure that takes inspiration from the European masters.
- Aama by Frederick Peeters. A four-part science fiction series that explores interesting ideas in a way that reminds of classic European sci-fi.
- Valerian and Laureline by Pierre Christin and Jean-Claude Mézières. One of the classics for European science fiction, which blends the adventure and space-opera genres beautifully.
- East of West by Jonathan Hickman and Nick Dragotta. An interesting post-apocalypse story with really nice art.
- Chew by John Layman and Rob Guillory. Following FDA agent Tony Chu, who gets psychic visions from anything he eats, even people.
- The Walking Dead by Robert Kirkman and Tony Moore. One of the most influential comics to come out of the Image Boom, I don’t think this one needs an introduction.
- Hedra by Jesse Lonergan. A story that is influenced by greats such as Moebius and Chris Ware in a very interesting story with a complex panel structure.
- Blue by Pat Grant. A weird story about an alien invasion of sorts that takes place in a town in Australia.
- The Chimera Brigade by Serge Lehman. An alternate history on the rise of Nazism and the aftermath of WWI through the classic European heroes.
- Sentient by Jeff Lemire and Gabriel Walta. From the writer of Descender and the artist of The Vison, it tells the story of some children and an AI that must survive the perils of space after their parents are killed in an attack.
- Silver Surfer Parable by Stan Lee and Moebius. It's a silver surfer story written by Stan Lee with art by Moebius, you don't need to know more.
- Mooncop by Tom Gauld. Funny and sad and very cartoony, Gauld is great at stick-figure storytelling.
- Monsters by Enki Bilal. Weird and beautiful is one way to describe it. The story is also quite intriguing.
- Mort Cinder by Oesterheld and Breccia. Great writer and great artist, what more can you ask for?

- Hellboy (and sequels) by Mike Mignola. One of the biggest comics of the last decades that definitely earns its spot.
- The Sandman by Neil Gaiman et al. Just out of impact alone it's worth being here, but it's actually quite good.
- Nausicaa of the valley of the wind by Hayao Miyazaki. The co-creator of the famous Studio Ghibli wrote and drew this one before getting into animation, and boy is it a good story.
- Three Shadows by Cyril Pedrosa. A very heartfelt story of parents dealing with their kid being taken away.
- Fables by Bill Willingham and various artists. A bunch of classic fairytale characters who make up the cast of this great series (at least the first half of it).
- Monstress by Marjorie Liu and Sana Takeda. A dark story of the demons inside with great, manga-reminiscent art.
- The lost boy by Greg Ruth. A magical realism story that goes pretty dark and gets more magical, with talking bugs and great charcoal art by Mr. Ruth.
- Bone by Jeff Smith. One of the most iconic and funniest comics out there, with memorable characters and an epic story.
- I kill giants by Joe Kelly and J.M. Ken Niimura. The hard story of a girl who has to fight her giant, that is, the imminent death of he mother, in a story that perfectly blends reality and fiction.
- Everything We Miss by Luke Pearson. A story about the magic that happens in the places we aren’t looking.
- The motherless oven series by Rob Davis. A strange but well drawn series that takes place in a weird world were it rains knives. If that doesn’t get your attention, I don’t know what will.
- Usagi Yojimbo by Stan Sakai. One of the longest running and higher quality all-ages stories. It follows the ronin-rabbit as he explores medieval japan.
- Castle Waiting by Linda Medley. The story of the “what happens after the happily ever after” with a great fairytale feel.
- Children Of The Sea by Daisuke Igarash. A strange manga about a little boy who can breath under water and the magical beauty of the sea and its creatures.

Serialized strips, magazines and anthologies:
- Krazy and Ignatz by George Herriman. One of the ogs that still holds up.
- Calvin and Hobbes by Bill Watterson. Probably the best the medium has to offer.
- Peanuts by Charles Schultz. Another great one that has transcended into pop culture.
- Little Nemo in Slumberland by Windsor McCay. One of the greatest of all time, and the art is out of this world.
- Pogo by Walt Kelly. A series full of social commentary, only the characters are animals living in a swamp.
- Gasoline Alley by Frank King. One of the oldest strips ever, focusing on the values and experiences of the average American.
- Kramers Ergot by Sammy Harkham. A very influential anthology that includes works by talents such as Chris Ware, Jaime Hernandez or Daniel Clowes.
- Eightball by Daniel Clowes. One of the earliest alternative series that focuses on social criticism and satire.
- Rubber Blanket by David Mazzucchelli and Richmond Lewis. A three issue series by the husband and wife team of Mazzuchelli and Lewis that’s among their best work.
- Acme Novelty Library by Chris Ware. A series that’s worth it just by it’s incredible design alone but that serialized some of the best stories the medium has to offer.
- Optic Nerve by Adrian Tomine. A series that was published when the author was just sixteen, and, much like Eightball and Acme Novelty, has some great stories which were later published separately.

Underground and experimental comics:
- Building Stories by Chris Ware. Anything by Chris Ware is worth checking out, just because of his amazing layouts and insanely detailed art.
- Ghost World by Daniel Clowes. One of the best pieces of satire in comics.
- Black Hole by Charles Burns. The last of the 90s trio, his horror sichedelic has quite the impressive covers and great art. The story is also very heartwrenching.
- Asterios Polyp by David Mazzucchelli. One of the best pieces of experimental comics-making by one of the best artists ever.
- Daytripper by Fábio Moon and Gabriel Bá. One of the best written and best drawn comics with a story that will hit you in all the right ways.
- Palestine by Joe Sacco. He (almost) single-handedly created the genre of graphic jorualism and his stories hit hard.
- Body-World by Dash Shaw. Mazzuchelli referred to Dash Shaw as “the future of comics”, so he’s probably worth checking out.
- Safe Area Gorazde by Joe Sacco. Another great Sacco story, this time focusing on the tragedy that was the Bosnian war after the collapse of Yugoslavia.
- Jimbo series by Gary Panter. Retelling Dante’s Divine Commedy as we follow Jimbo through hell and purgatory and paradise. Definitely a strange comic.
- Here by Richard McGuire. An almost-wordless succession of panels of the same point in space throughout history and before. Experimental comes short.
- The Hunting Accident by David A. Carlson and Landis Blair. Telling the story of a father and son who live in Chicago, the later of the two was apparently blinded in a hunting accident.
- The Property by Rutu Modan. Israeli Rutu Modan explores family ties and explores the her country from various perspectives.
- Clyde Fans by Seth. A complex story about two brothers, an introvert and an extrovert as they try to compete with the growing air conditioning industry.
- Bacchus by Eddie Campbell. Following the Roman god of wine, an elder man who wanders the world and, as they tend to, tells stories about “the good ol’ days”
- Jerusalem by Guy Delisle. A memoir and travelogue of Delisle’s travels through Jerusalem and Israel, providing an outsider’s view to the problems of the region.
- Duncan the wonder dog by Adam Hines. What if animals could talk? Would anything change? This is the main premise of Adam Hines’ debut comic.
- My Favorite Thing is Monsters by Emil Ferris. A groundbreaking comic that took the world by storm due to its incredible art end experimental use of the graphic medium.
- A contract with God by Will Eisner. A great story by the "father of the graphic novel".
- Berlin by Jason Lutes. The story of pre-war Berlin and the formation of the different factions through the eyes of relatable characters.
- Alec: the years have pants by Eddie Campbell. A biography of sorts by one of the best artists of the British isles. It’s meandering and rough and very much worth it.
- Essex County by Jeff Lemire. A powerful story of three characters in the Canadian farming countryside.

- Tintin by Hergé. Not my cup of tea but still worth mentioning and one of the most influential and well-loved series of all time.
- Spirou by Franquin (and later by Fournier). Similar to Tintin but with more complex art and stories, which I personally prefer.
- Gil Jourdan by Maurice Tillieux. Detective/mysteries/adventures with great humor and incredible art.
- Blake and Mortimer by Edgar P. Jacobs. Another Belgian O.G., this time a science fiction with very strong scientific elements.
- Literally anything by Andrea Pazienza. He's just that good. For English speakers, his Zanardi is the only thing available.
- The Reprieve by Jean Pierre Gibrat. The story of a young woman who tries to help a prisoner of war during the Nazi invasion of France. It's worth it for the art alone.
- The man who grew his beard by Olivier Schrauwen. Belgian Schrauwen’s comics are quite weird and experimental, definitely worth a shot.
- Pinocchio by Winschluss. Another incredibly weird and insane story with great psychedelic artwork.
- Epileptic by David B. The memoir of the author and his coping with his brother’s epilepsy in a black-and-almost-no-white comic.
- Beowulf by Santiago García and David Rubín. The retelling of the influential epic poem by Spanish creators García and Rubín.
- Peplum by Blutch. A dark an expressive comic set in roman times with really nice (and dark) art.
- The Photographer by Emmanuel Guibert. Mixes photos and pencils to tell a compelling story.
- The making of by Brecht Evens. An interesting story with impressive impressionist art.
- Alan's War by Emmanuel Guibert. The story of a WWII soldier called Alan Cope.
- The House by Paco Roca. A very human story of three siblings, their father and their country house.
- Corto Maltese by Hugo Pratt. One of the best drawn and written euro comics.
- The Collected Toppi. The work of one of the most talented artists ever. Very fantastic stories with insane art.
- The Collected Crepax. Another Italian's work brought to English. This one veers more into erotica.
- The Smurfs by Peyo. An all-ages classic with interesting social commentary.
- Asterix by Gosciny and Uduerzo. Another classic for all ages.
- Yakari by Derib. A beautifully drawn western for all ages.

Other stuff I couldn't place:
- Sunny by Taiyô Matsumoto. A heartfelt story of a bunch of kids living in an orphanage.
- Shhhh by Jason. A wordless story about humans and their complex issues (drawn with anthropomorphic art).
- Why are you doing this? by Jason. Another great story about humans and their complex motivations.
- From Hell by Alan Moore and Eddie Campbell. The tale of jack the ripper, told by Moore, with art by the incomparable Eddie Campbell.
- Love and Rockets by "los bros" Hernandez. Probably the best long-running series ever, especially within the genre of speculative fiction.
- Maus by Art Spiegelman. The story of his father and the holocaust through anthopomorphic art. If you haven't heard of it, you live under a rock.
- Persepolis by Marjane Satrapi. Like Maus, one of the most iconic graphic memoirs of recent years.
- Scott Pilgrim by Brian Lee O'Malley. A very funny romance with tons of pop-culture references and very nice art.
- Age of Bronze by Eric Shanower. An epic series that retells the events of the Trojan War and takes inspiration from Homer’s Illiad and Shakespeare’s Troilus and Cressida.
- Blankets by Craig Thompson. A coming-of-age memoir of the autho’s childhood and his troubled relationship with the church, his brother, etc.
- Criminal by Ed Brubaker and Sean Phillips. One of the most important writer-artist teams of the last years, Brubaker and Phillips have done a ton of stuff together, but Criminal may very well be the best thing they’ve done.
- Sex Criminals by Matt Fraction and Chip Zdarsky. A very strange story following two people who can stop time when they orgasm. Yep, it’s weird.
- Strangers in Paradise by Terry Moore. A very long-running series about three characters who grow and evolve and live life.
- The Arrival by Shaun Tan. A story of immigration told in a wordless format and with Shau Tan’s iconic art style.
- Pride of Baghdad by Brian K. Vaughn and Niko Henrichon. The story of four lions who escape the Baghdad zoo after the American bombing of the city in 2003. It hits hard.
- Pim and Francie by Al Columbia. A very very dark and disturbing compilation of pages by artist Al Columbia, which creates a very nightmare-ish feel to the story
- Lone Wolf and Cub by Kazuo Koike and Goseki Kojima. One of the most iconic and influential manga ever. If you didn’t know, The Mandalorian really takes from this story.
- The Nao of Brown by Glyn Dillon. A wonderfully illustrated story of a woman dealing with severe OCD while she lives her life and tries to have normal relationships.
- Uncle Scrooge by Carl Barks. “The Good Duck Artist” not only created the iconic character of Uncle Scrooge, but also wrote some of the best Duck stories in Disney history and, as his tittle suggests, the man can draw.
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