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Author:  Scott Adams
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When Did Ignorance Become a Point of View? Adams, Scott 1 of 1
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Learn more about When Did Ignorance Become a Point of View?:

Format: Paperback
ISBN-10: 0740718398
ISBN-13: 9780740718397
Sku: 30757369
Publish Date: 4/10/2007
Dimensions:  (in Inches) 8.75H x 8.25L x 0.25T
Pages:  128
Age Range:  NA
 
In his 18th collection, Dilbert and his power-hungry dog, Dogbert, once again provide comic relief to suppressed and repressed cubicle workers everywhere.
From the Publisher:
Offers the adventures of Dilbert and his associates including Dogbert, Catbert, Ratbert, the pointy-haired boss, and Wally as they get encounter the oddities and marvels of modern office work.
Scott Adams still has the corporate world guffawing about the adventures of nerdy Dilbert and his power-hungry companion, Dogbert, plus Ratbert and the pointy-haired boss, as they make their way through the travails of modern work life. Only a cartoonist with been-there-endured-that experience could make us laugh so hard. Over 150 million fans across 65 countries cannot get enough of Adams' glib office humor. When Did Ignorance Become a Point of View? captures it all, even those Sunday strips that make it into the office each Monday morning.

Scott Adams still has the corporate world guffawing about the adventures of nerdy Dilbert and his power-hungry companion, Dogbert, plus Ratbert and the pointy-haired boss, as they make their way through the travails of modern work life. Only a cartoonist with been-there-endured-that experience could make us laugh so hard. Over 150 million fans across 65 countries cannot get enough of Adams' glib office humor. When Did Ignorance Become a Point of View? captures it all, even those Sunday strips that make it into the office each Monday morning.

Author Bio
Scott Adams
Scott Adams was born and raised in Windham, New York, in the Catskill mountains, but has spent many years living and working in California. He holds a B.A. in economics from Hartwick College and an M.B.A. from the University of California at Berkeley. Adams also is a certified hypnotist. Adams held a variety of--in his words--"humiliating and low-paying jobs" during his eight years at Crocker National Bank and nine years at Pacific Bell. He has been a bank teller (he was robbed twice at gunpoint), computer programmer, financial analyst, product manager, commercial lender, budget manager, strategist, project manager, and pseudo-engineer. During this time, Adams entertained himself at boring meetings by drawing insulting cartoons of his co-workers and bosses. Eventually, a bespectacled character named Dilbert emerged from the doodles. In 1988, Adams mailed some sample comic strips featuring Dilbert to the major cartoon syndicates. United Feature Syndicate plucked Dilbert out of thousands of submissions received that year and offered Adams a contract. Dilbert was launched in about 50 newspapers in 1989. Adams continued his day job at Pacific Bell until 1995, drawing Dilbert every day before work. Now Adams devotes his entire day (and much of the evening) to Dilbert, including speaking, writing, doing interviews, designing artwork for licensed products, and answering hundreds of email messages. Dilbert has been published in nearly 1,000 newspapers; it has its own website, and more than a million Dilbert books have been sold.

Product Attributes

Product attributeeBooks:   Kobo
Product attributeBook Format:   Paperback
Product attributeNumber of Pages:   0128
Product attributePublisher:   Andrews McMeel Publishing
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