• Saint Louis, MO 63109
  • (314) 849-6663
faded iron


Stumptown Comics is a free, simple to use, and advertisement free website
for all your comic publications with an interface that is elegant and easily manageable
without any technical knowledge or expertise.

Submit a Comic!

The only thing you have to worry about on Stumptown Comics is actually enjoying your comics. The rest of the features you need such as online gameplay and comic history are completely provided by us and free to use. Our website also provides you with exposure that is completely free and an excellent support structure from our customer service teams or on our forums.

Stumptown Comics offers our visitors a website that is fully about comic books and other entertainment mediums.  We have dozens of articles about comics and other related toys and media.  We also feature articles about the financial side of the hobby.  Such as articles about financing your hobby or starting a comic book business online.

homeslider image


Offering a free, easy to manage comics’ site

Hosting an unrestricted number of comics without any bandwidth restrictions

A function that allows you to include extra pages on your comic for all kinds of pages and interfaces. These are all editable with HTML

Hosting extra files required for extra pages or layout

We offer a site that’s completely ad-free and built solely for people who enjoy comics

A comic search system that allows you transcribe your comics while your users can also run a search

No requirement for email verification when creating and managing your comics. Email verification is by choice and is only mandatory when you need to use the forums

However, if you activate your account, you will have access to excellent support for any types of issues you may be facing on the website

You have the option of including author notes on all your comics as well as an author blog if you so desire.  One popular article from 2016 detailed areaders dilemma of having to pause his comic book hobby!

The comments function allows you choose if you want to let people comment on your comics or whether you want to moderate and approve the comments manually or not

The site administration interface is simple enough and it is designed to function properly for most indivdiuals

You have the access to configure everything relating to your comics in any way that you want. Details such as location (URL) and name can be changed at any point you wish.

Our powerful layout system gives you the ability to configure your comic site exactly the way you want it to look through HTML. You have the ability to customize each snippet of HTML, unlike what you get from other comic sites

There are prepared layouts for those who are not really HTML-savvy.  As an example, see our latest article about why comic books and borrowing money are discussed together



How Comic Books Changed in the 1980's

The audacious concept of creating a bite-sized book for people to read and not an entire readers book was unheard of in the early 1970s. When you opened up the first issue of "Allwork," it turned into a cultural phenomenon. It began with a tiny book based on one of the DC's concepts, and ended up containing all of the greatest adventures of a 50-year superhero tradition.

Comic Book Subscriptions Took off in the 80's!

My contemporary awareness of the concept came through the works of Walt Escape and James P. Moore who wrote " insulated failure, a user's manual for a competitive life, the ultimate pursuit of an infinite ego and a constant desire for more and more of the crutch, learned from the fact that three of the characters in "Allwork" are metaphorical versions of Shakespeare, posthumously. "Allwork is more than a game, it is a caper, a transcendent art that refuses to be confined by time, space or ambition."

The creativity of "Allwork" is more than a metaphor; it is a realization for those who are/or have been in a therapeutic situation. We all feel the vicissitude of the world around us and the struggles that we endure. We also want to escape from the fears and struggles we have or have had and we all can relate to stories of being force-fed solutions to help us feel better; sometimes we get the fix into us. I looked up this catchphrase on the Internet and saw that in 1980, P.T. Barnum wrote his tale about the years of the struggling musician George EMP mark Allen. It is a tale about failure, defeat, depression, loss and liberation. Mark Allen's childhood Gift Worship is modelled on Mark Allen's fame and his heighted social responsibilities.

A man of influence and of great personal integrity, James Prather hasinto-formed his efforts as a life insurance salesman at age seventy-five. These have been his three inspirational challenges when looking at comic book success in the 1908's. To be a normal person and to be explaining this normal state of it. For the quote at the top of this article, on which all the next articles will now turn. The truth and vision of the saying "Look up, one cannot see yet" gives us great impetus towards the great tasks ahead. For those who wonder what is becoming of Mark Allen's endeavors into what he calls his ministry. As the professionals say, they are called on the contract basis. The difference in the language used to describe Mark Allen's ministry is different.

The verbiage from our favorite comic book says it's not where I began but who I've been. In the final analysis the difference between where you begin and where you end up is written in the chalk. It is written not in the pavement, but in the invisible ink of the other. That tells us that we're in the golden age of comics and foreshadows what happens next at the turn of the century. If at which point the two comes to a standstill, do you want to let this to give you some additional evidence that you will never get your hands on gold. As Such is life on earth.



Join the club

Join the club