Ladies and Gents, in celebration of my favorite American holiday I've decided to to post a collection of my favorite web comic.
Ugly Hill was a comic that ran from 2005 to 2009. It's website was redesigned a few years ago and only had an incomplete archive on it. Now the site is dead and I can't find an archive of the strip anywhere.
So in memorial I've bought a copy of the only print collection published (available on Lulu.com) that collects the first 200 or so strips and will "story time" them.
Sadly, probably due to the cost of color printing, the collection is in black and white.
I ran out of time at work to resize these, sorry shitty ISP users.
I was beginning to think I was the only one that cared.
I would've still made more threads to finish it.
You guys are lucky to have this! There are some comics that disappear that I never get to read again and I never stop missing them.. such as Bear and Kitten (only very partial archive online)
there's this one dadaist comic called 'listening to 11.975mhz' or something like that, and every so often it goes down and stays down for over a year.. but then comes back. I don't get it.
I suppose, but this isn't even close to the full collection. It had a nice feel good ending too that's lost forever.
This middle panel is my favorite panel from any comic strip ever.
What's his new comic? Not Invented Here changed artists last I checked it.
To quote the narrator of Madeline; "That's all there is. There isn't any more."
Also, you can buy this collection off lulu.com fairly cheap. The one review for it is amusing.
Ugly Hill was pretty special. I'd forgotten about it for a while, but when I went back it had died.
It's so weird when you remember a webcomic, run back to it and find out it's gone and the domain is just empty now, or redirects somewhere else.
>Housd 2 is never coming
>The Polymer City Chronicles will never advance past that BLOOM
>3rd Wish and Your Half are dead in the water.
Sheeeit, I remember this. I binge read the whole thing when I discovered it back in the 2000s. It saddens me to learn that the whole thing can no longer be found online. Maybe the author got enough interest they'd rehost it somehow?