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Dilbert Vol. 20: What Do You Call A Sociopath in a Cubicle? Answer: A Coworker

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  • Dilbert Vol. 20: What Do You Call A Sociopath in a Cubicle? Answer: A Coworker
  • Dilbert Vol. 20: What Do You Call A Sociopath in a Cubicle? Answer: A Coworker
  • Dilbert Vol. 20: What Do You Call A Sociopath in a Cubicle? Answer: A Coworker
  • Dilbert Vol. 20: What Do You Call A Sociopath in a Cubicle? Answer: A Coworker
  • Dilbert Vol. 20: What Do You Call A Sociopath in a Cubicle? Answer: A Coworker

Dilbert Vol. 20: What Do You Call A Sociopath in a Cubicle? Answer: A Coworker

"Once every decade, America is gifted with an angst-ridden anti-hero, a Nietzschean nebbish, an us-against-the-universe everyperson around whom our insecurities collect like iron shavings to a magnet. Charlie Chaplin. Dagwood Bumstead. Charlie Brown. Cathy. Now, Dilbert." --The Miami Herald

The former occupant of cubicle 4S700R at Pacific Bell seems to have made a go of this cartoon strip thing. What began as a doodling diversion that Scott Adams shared with his officemates has exploded into one of the most read cartoon strips worldwide.

This Dilbert treasury, What Do You Call a Sociopath in a Cubicle? Answer: A Coworker, brings together all of the office psychos who have annoyed Dilbert and entertained millions. This compilation pays homage to some of the most annoying and outrageous characters Adams' has ever drawn-characters he likes to call office "sociopaths."

* Edfred the two-faced man

* Anne L. Retentive

* Nervous Ted

* Loud Howard

* Alice and her fist of death

This full-color treasury reinforces everything that makes the strip great by lampooning the people and processes of business. Adams homes in on all the quirky coworkers that drive us crazy in the corporate world. He has fun at the expense of office oafs found in workplaces everywhere--creatures like the Office Sociopath, who listens to voice mail on his speaker phone, and the Exactly Man, who punctuates everything with a finger point, exclaiming "Exactly!" The result is a book that leaves readers knowingly rolling their eyes and, of course, laughing uproariously.

Credits

Written by

Scott Adams

Art by

Scott Adams

Genres

Comedy
Movies & TV
Slice of Life

About Comic

Page Count

216 Pages

Digital Release Date

February 27 2013

Age Rating

12+ Only

Copyright

2002 Scott Adams.