Here is the Humor Times November 2020 Meme Caption Contest Winner. To enter the current contest, go to our Meme Caption Contest.
Please share the contest with your friends and acquaintances on Facebook and Twitter, etc, using the buttons on this page, and via email and by shouting about it from the rooftops. Enjoy. Thank you!
November 2020 Meme Caption Contest Winner:
Brandy L, Jacksonville FL: “Doc, I don’t think I can do this anymore.” “What’s that, Mr. President?” “Continue my Netflix subscription!! They canceled another one of my shows!”
These recent contests are a change of pace for our Caption Contest. Usually, it’s a political cartoon, but these have been political memes, related to a new series called DC C.R.A.P. (Donald Chump’s Contemporary Reality Absurdly Packaged). The meme gallery is here on this website, and the creator, Regi Taylor, has a store here, which features great deals on his creations on t-shirts, mugs, etc. In fact, they are having a big sale right now, see the ad in the right-hand column!
Political cartoons can usually be found on the editorial page of many newspapers, although a few (such as Garry Trudeau‘s Doonesbury) are sometimes placed on the regular comic strip page. Most cartoonists use visual metaphors and caricatures to address complicated political situations, and thus sum up a current event with a humorous or emotional picture.
In modern political cartooning, two styles have begun to emerge. The traditional style uses visual metaphors and symbols like Uncle Sam, the Democratic donkey and the Republican elephant; the more recent text-heavy style, seen in Doonesbury, tells a linear story, usually in comic strip format. Regardless of style, editorial cartoons are a way for artists to express their thoughts about current events in a comical manner.
A political cartoon commonly draws on two unrelated events and brings them together incongruously for humorous effect. The humor can reduce people’s political anger and so serves a useful purpose. Such a cartoon also reflects real life and politics, where a deal is often done on unrelated proposals beyond public scrutiny.