Al Capp - Quotes

There are 11 quotes by Al Capp at Find your favorite quotations and top quotes by Al Capp from this hand-picked collection . Feel free to share these quotes and sayings on Facebook, Pinterest, Tumblr & Twitter or any of your favorite social networking sites.

Anyone who can walk to the welfare office can walk to work.

Anyone who can walk to the welfare office can walk to work.

Abstract art: a product of the untalented sold by the unprincipled to the utterly bewildered. ---->>>

The public is like a piano. You just have to know what keys to poke. ---->>>

Today's younger generation is no worse than my own. We were just as ignorant and repulsive as they are, but nobody listened to us. ---->>>

Success is following the pattern of life one enjoys most. ---->>>

The secret of how to live without resentment or embarrassment in a world in which I was different from everyone else. was to be indifferent to that difference. ---->>>

Any place that anyone can learn something useful from someone with experience is an educational institution. ---->>>

My work is being destroyed almost as soon as it is printed. One day it is being read; the next day someone's wrapping fish in it. ---->>>

Young people should be helped, sheltered, ignored, and clubbed if necessary. ---->>>

Like all New York hotel lady cashiers she had red hair and had been disappointed in her first husband. ---->>>

There are certain books in the world which every searcher for truth must know: the Bible, the Critique of Pure Reason, the Origin of Species, and Karl Marx's Capital. ---->>>


Name: Al Capp
Nationality: American
Born: 09-28, 1909
Birthplace: New Haven, Connecticut
Die: 11-05, 1979
Occupation: Cartoonist

Alfred Gerald Caplin (September 28, 1909 – November 5, 1979), better known as Al Capp, was an American cartoonist and humorist best known for the satirical comic strip Li'l Abner, which he created in 1934 and continued writing and (with help from assistants) drawing until 1977. He also wrote the comic strips Abbie an' Slats (in the years 1937–45) and Long Sam (1954) (wikipedia)