Everyone knows Scott Adams, the creator of Dilbert, as the king of workplace humor. But why should a humorist stick to the workplace when there are so many other great subjects to explore? Despite some fans who wish he would "Stick to Drawing Comics, Monkey Brain!" Adams now offers more than 150 short pieces on every slice of human existence, from airport fiascos to wedding planning, from his doughnut theory of the universe to the menace of car singing.
Gustavo Arellano William Dufris, Christine Marshall (et. al)
An irreverent, hilarious, and informative look at Mexican American culture is taken by rising star Gustavo Arellano, who uses the best questions from readers of his Ask a Mexican! column in California's OC Weekly to explore the many clichés applied to Mexican Americans.
Here's some good news for everyone who's ever been bullied into believing they can't speak their own language: The grammar snobs are bluffing. Half the "rules" they use to humiliate others are really just judgment calls and the rest they don't even understand themselves. In this collection of hilarious anecdotes and essays, June Casagrande delivers practical language lessons not found anywhere else, demystifying the subject and taking it back from the snobs.
A Real Guy's Guide to Chopping Ten Strokes Off Your Score
John Daly, Glen Waggoner William Dufris
Golf My Own Damn Way is a different golf instructional book, as only John Daly can write. Funny, irreverent, and crude, this book is perfect for the everyday golfer looking to improve his or her game or nongolfers looking for a laugh.
From a New York Times bestselling author comes an argument against snark—the nasty combination of snide and sarcasm—with lessons on how to live without it by thinking and debating with true wit and intelligence.
With a little help from her agent, Oofie Triptrip, and her mentor, Hagridmitch, Bratniss Everclean may just have a shot at winning the Tri-Wizard Cup, in The Hunger But Mainly Death Games, a wonderfully twisted take on Suzanne Collins's epic trilogy.