Harley and Bear Going Nowhere Half Fast

Harley and Bear Going Nowhere Half Fast

by John M. Crowther
     
 

Followers of John Crowther's cartoon blog the-fools-journey.blogspot.com have come to love Harley and Bear. Besotted with cheap booze, enveloped in omnipresent clouds of cigarette smoke, they may epitomize political incorrectness but they manifest a unique wit and wisdom. They and their friends, among them Mary Contrary, Flasher Gordon, poet Brendan Dylan, the

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Overview

Followers of John Crowther's cartoon blog the-fools-journey.blogspot.com have come to love Harley and Bear. Besotted with cheap booze, enveloped in omnipresent clouds of cigarette smoke, they may epitomize political incorrectness but they manifest a unique wit and wisdom. They and their friends, among them Mary Contrary, Flasher Gordon, poet Brendan Dylan, the Perfessor, and Pastor Max, struggle to survive, and yet their microcosm is a reflection of the larger world of mortgages, rent, car payments, taxes, and bureaucratic snarl. Still, survive they do, with humor and the conviction that fulfillment of the impossible dream is only a day away.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9781490935102
Publisher:
CreateSpace Publishing
Publication date:
07/21/2013
Pages:
122
Product dimensions:
8.00(w) x 10.00(h) x 0.26(d)

Meet the Author

John Crowther has juggled multiple careers as artist, writer, director, actor and teacher his entire life. His work as a cartoonist has appeared in MAD magazine as well as being a regular feature of various Internet websites. Two books of his collected cartoons, Out Of Order and Face Off, are now available. He is also the illustrator of the children's book How the Waif Bunny Saved the Boy. More recently he provided the illustrations for The Man In the Red Bandanna, a children's book written by his niece Honor Fagan Crowther about his nephew and her brother Welles Crowther, a hero of 9/11.

As an actor John appeared off-Broadway in the one-man play Einstein: A Stage Portrait and has toured the country as Frank Lloyd Wright in his one-man play Meet Mr. Wright. His work as a fine artist can be viewed on his website: www.jcrowtherart.com.

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