Dieses Buch gibt ein wunderbares Panorama über zahllose liebgewonnene Charaktere aus Dilberts Welt, von Catbert bis zu Dilberts Mutter; besondere Leckerbissen sind kleine Subserien wie z. B. die Übernahme der Firma durch Elbogianische Investoren. Etwas ärgerlich (und damit der Absprung vom 5. Stern) ist das gelegentliche Auftauchen von Cartoons, die man bereits aus den Dilbert-Ratgebern 'The Dilbert Principle' und 'The Joy of Work' kennt. Eine angenehme Humordosis an ansonsten langweiligen Tagen.
This collection of hundreds of Dilbert reprints provides anybody with a cubicle view or anyone who'd like to know the ins and outs of the buisness world with a collection of insightful comics. These comics follow the odd world of Dilbert, his dog, Dogbert, and a host of colorful characters including Ratbert and Wally help show just how zany corporate life can be. Also, it shows that although buisness is professional stuff, it sure doesn't look like it from any realistic perspective.
Scott Adam's hilarious Dilbert series captures the essence of the cubicle office lifestyle of the 90's. This book is jammed packed with reprints of his Dilbert comic strip, and is sure to make you laugh at the antics of his co-workers and sidekick Dogbert.
Another great book in the Dilbert lineup. Although I had already seen all of the cartoons, either in my calendar or the paper, they make me laugh everytime I read them! I think Scott Adams is a spy at my company and everyone else's!!
How would Dogbert review "Casual Day Has Gone Too Far", the ninth Dilbert collection? By making up a bunch of stuff and attributing it to other people. Dilbert fans (like you) will want to own a copy to complete their collections. Dilbert haters - like Norman Solomon (look him up in the Amazon search engine) - should buy several copies of this book just to burn them. And Scott Adams should pay *me* for writing this review.
"Casual Day Has Gone Too Far" starts out with Dogbert's explanation of Leadership (immunity to logic and coffee). His handy reference guide to types of bosses follows a few pages later. This book also introduces a new character - Tina the brittle technical writer. It includes one of my personal favorites - the public apology for selling a keyboard missing the letter 'Q'. Finally, while the last comic in the book may not seem obvious, you'll get it in the end.