It’s Molly!  Molly’s one of my favorite characters, and not just because she originated as an author avatar for Lit Brick.  She’s relentlessly cheerful and perky, unless you somehow manage to awaken the beast inside and see her furious temper.  Molly, by the very nature of the strip, usually takes a backseat to the comics she’s theoretically drawing.  As such, I’ve never really told a real story with her.  That said, you can still learn a lot about Molly simply through Lit Brick itself (an obviously love of literature, a passion for classic rock, a bent towards absurdist humor, etc).  While I’m clearly the one drawing the comic IRL, I’ve made an effort now and then to draw the comic in-character.  Which is to say, Molly’s opinions in the strip don’t always reflect my own.
Anyway, I’m rambling.  When MESS first began and it was an anthology strip with short chapters, the action was going to occasionally jump over to Molly so I could flesh her out a bit more.  It never quite worked out, however, so she’s stayed confined to the background of Lit Brick for now.

It’s Molly!  Molly’s one of my favorite characters, and not just because she originated as an author avatar for Lit Brick.  She’s relentlessly cheerful and perky, unless you somehow manage to awaken the beast inside and see her furious temper.  Molly, by the very nature of the strip, usually takes a backseat to the comics she’s theoretically drawing.  As such, I’ve never really told a real story with her.  That said, you can still learn a lot about Molly simply through Lit Brick itself (an obviously love of literature, a passion for classic rock, a bent towards absurdist humor, etc).  While I’m clearly the one drawing the comic IRL, I’ve made an effort now and then to draw the comic in-character.  Which is to say, Molly’s opinions in the strip don’t always reflect my own.

Anyway, I’m rambling.  When MESS first began and it was an anthology strip with short chapters, the action was going to occasionally jump over to Molly so I could flesh her out a bit more.  It never quite worked out, however, so she’s stayed confined to the background of Lit Brick for now.



Samuel Coleridge has issues with his dream journal.




Sure, why not.

Lit Brick is here.  Namesake is here.

Lit Brick has visited Oz before, with a seventeen-comic run starting here that cracks wise about each of Baum’s Oz books.



Today’s Lit Brick and Mary Elizabeth’s Sock: TUMBLR EDITION.



Lit Brick is back, on a daily basis, for what is probably a fairly limited time.  I was in a mood yesterday.

Lit Brick is back, on a daily basis, for what is probably a fairly limited time.  I was in a mood yesterday.



I’ve decided to be overly ambitious today.

I’ve decided to be overly ambitious today.



A Lit Bricky sketchbook page.

A Lit Bricky sketchbook page.



A couple weeks ago, Lit Brick began it’s SALUTE TO OZ.  Here’s the first five strips.



bradofarrell:

troutcave:

And here’s a little Story Wars / Lit Brick crossover action, because why not.

THIS IS A GOOD CARD

Thank you!  Admittedly, a deity would probably be a TAD overpowered in the game itself, but I’m pretty sure I’ll still draw her onto one of the blank cards.  I’ll be shamelessly making cards for ALL of my webcomic characters eventually.

bradofarrell:

troutcave:

And here’s a little Story Wars / Lit Brick crossover action, because why not.

THIS IS A GOOD CARD

Thank you!  Admittedly, a deity would probably be a TAD overpowered in the game itself, but I’m pretty sure I’ll still draw her onto one of the blank cards.  I’ll be shamelessly making cards for ALL of my webcomic characters eventually.