Book Reviews


Does This Bone Make Me Look Fat?

What People Are Saying.

"Graham’s humor and keen observation into the wacky world of canines and the humans who adore them will have you laughing out loud page after page. Like the unconditional love of our furry companions; if you love dogs, Graham’s book does not disappoint!" —Eileen McCarthy, customer

"Graham Sale is a great cartoonist. His wit is just as sharp with our canine friends as it is with politics an social commentary. I laughed so hard I nearly peed on the neighborhood fire hydrant." --David Ferrell, Los Angeles Times, author of the dark comedy novel, "Screwball."


Grandma Keller.
Grandma Keller.



Cartoons & Illustrations Vol.1

What People Are Saying.

"Graham's cartoons and wit make me grin, wince, groan and giggle. I'm never sure what to expect from his twisted, sardonic mind except coffee-spitting entertainment. Sure, he has light moments, but it's his down and dirty satire that keeps me coming back for more!"

Sandee Beyerle, Managing Editor, Funny Times

"Graham Sale's cartoons are crispy, pithy, surprising, elegant, tasty, sophisticated, stylish, clever, beautiful, provocative, pertinent, outrageous, timely, perceptive, revolutionary, and above all, absolutely hilarious!"

—Randall Enos, illustrator, National Lampoon, NYTimes, The Nation, Rolling Stone, The Atlantic

"Graham's cartoons are wonderfully inventive, and he shares his world with us in so many different ways. He can be wacky, clever, and often poetic.  Something for everyone!"

 —Liza Donnelly, New Yorker Magazine cartoonist, TED speaker, CBS resident cartoonist, 


"I bought your cartoon book yesterday. It has been a sad weekend for me because I had to put my dog down. Your cartoons have made me laugh so hard I also cried tears of joy.

I am going through it slowly because each cartoon makes me laugh so hard I get side cramps.

The one that says, “Boneless Chuck” had me laughing for five minutes! Thank you for sharing

your talent and humor and for making me smile." 

—Kelly Lehman, customer

1rst evangelicals

After Life
After Life


Crazy Little Thing Called Love.

What People Are Saying.

"This is the best-damned book I've seen in years. Laughing out loud at these intelligent cartoons was a truly guilty pleasure. If irreverence is a virtue, Graham Sale is a saint." 

—Dan Barker, co-president of the Freedom From Religion Foundation

Graham Sale's 'Crazy Little Thing Called Love' once again bears witness to his wonderfully offbeat sense of humor as he unerringly and brilliantly skewers evangelicals, proselytizers, God, the Bible, the Ten Commandments, pedophile priests, Donald Trump, and people who believe that America was founded as a Christian nation. A breath of fresh air in a world suffering from religious intolerance, jingoism, male chauvinism, and a growing need to maintain a clear separation of church and state.”

—Steve Salemson, Retired scholarly publisher and unabashed atheist

“Helluva godless good read. WARNING: Do not open if you believe in the Wizard of Oz.”

—Steve Benson, Pulitzer-Prize Winning Editorial Cartoonist emeritus at the Arizona Republic


Purchase a Politician.
Purchase a Politician.

Marry Your Cousin.
Marry Your Cousin.



Political Cartoons 

What People Are Saying.

"Graham's cartoons feel fresh and original. He doesn't come from the traditional school of political cartooning, so you won't find the often over-used elephant and donkey icons of old. His work can take a minute to fully comprehend, but the wait is worth it. He wickedly points out the hypocrisy spewed by many politicians these days."

Chris Peck, Editor, The Commercial Appeal, Memphis TN

Men In Hats

If Idiots Could Fly. This Place Would Be An Airport. 

Men In Hats is Graham's acclaimed ground-breaking political cartoon series. 

What People Are Saying.

"Men in Hats is something new in a profession that has grown dangerously predictable. It is one of the most creative, new concepts I've seen in editorial cartooning. Graham has a different take on political cartooning. Not the same old gags. Not the worn formats of old. I saw the difference the first day we met. 

His Men in Hats series captured my imagination and the paper began publishing it the very next Saturday. The distinctive panel immediately became a high-interest feature of the newspaper and remains one of the most talked-about features on the editorial page.

​Graham's cartoons wickedly point out the hypocrisy spewed by many politicians these days.

Men In Hats make you think. It’s not about a cheap gag. It is fresh and original. We need that

in our political discourse these days."

—Chris Peck, former editor of the Commercial Appeal, Memphis, TN

Coming Soon!

Stop the World I Want to Get Off.

Laughter in the Time of COVID-19

Cartoons to relieve the stress we're all feeling! New cartoons and some of Graham's favorites! An Amazing Book! A Collector's item.


Leo's Other Christmas

A true story.

What People Are Saying.

"Christmas Eve has a new story to add to the gospel of Luke 2:1-20 and The Night Before Christmas. This tale will warm the hearts of all children and the adults who love them. Leo's Other Christmas is a beautiful story about the spirit of the season experienced through the actions of a child whose mother shows him how giving equals receiving." 

—Mary Holden, editor, and mom, Phoenix AZ

"Leo's Other Christmas is a marvelous portrait of self-sacrificial love—precisely the

theme which underlies the great story of Christmas!  Even better, Leo's story is a lesson

in learning the value of this practice in our own lives. And is the exquisite beauty of the illustrations which truly draws the reader in and moves the mind to linger on each page. An absolute gem!"

—Rev. Steve Smith, Los Angeles, CA 


Coming Soon!

Just Ed

A touching true story of a son learning to appreciate and accept his father.

Twelve-year-old Harper Payne is embarrassed by his father, Ed Payne.

He wishes his father was more like his friends' fathers who are brash "manly" men.

They love sports and BBQs, unlike his father who is quiet and thoughtful and prefers to read.


When a school event requires that Harper and his father attend it together, he instructs his father not to tell people they are related, "If anyone asks who you are, don't tell them you're my father. Tell them you're  Ed— Just Ed." But as the evening unfolds and the event comes to an end Harper's view of his father changes - forever.