Sexual roleplaying chatroom
and there’s like, complex four-dimensional romance! and really touching moments, and surreal humor, and so many callbacks, self-references, and running jokes I don’t know what it’s even I mean, the author appears as a character, and then gets killed, and the fourth wall isn’t just broken: fourth walls are a tool used by the characters to travel from the…well, see there are lots of universes, and dream universes-Okay. The intense passion of Homestuck fans has become a meme in itself.
Hussie’s forum-goers shared his sarcastic sense of humor: the first panel showed a stick figure in jail, next to a large key, with the caption “There is nothing at all in your cell, useful or otherwise.” The first command given was “Attempt to pry open window.”This would become Jailbreak, his first structured webcomic, and would prompt him to change his site’s name to MS Paint Adventures, dedicated to adventure games nominally scribbled in Microsoft Paint (though they’ve always been done in Photoshop.) After Jailbreak’s brief run, he posted Bard Quest on the new site.But when they reached for the key, suddenly the character was cradling his gun. When they tried using the key on the door, he shot the doorknob off.Each time the object was used, it switched properties. This game’s sense of humor had the window, and yelled at the people outside. Deadpool: Yeah, yeah, here's the thing, I can't really say the k-word out loud. But we're gonna destroy them, make them disappear, sleep them with the fishes. On April 13th, Andrew Hussie’s wildly ambitious and undeniably impressive webcomic finally (finally!” and redrew the room with no pumpkin in it, reassuring them it had never been there.
(“What Pumpkin” is now the name of Hussie’s media company, and a running joke throughout his works.) In this game, when they asked the Problem Sleuth to grab his gun, Hussie redrew the scene with a key, and insisted it had always been a key on the table.
Hussie gamely met his audience’s challenges; the more demented Problem Sleuth’s physics got, the further he pushed their limits.
He made an item in game a telescope that doesn’t magnify the objects behind it, but physically makes them larger, and let the readers find out what happened when they broke the lens and reached it.
In the mid-2000s, he put his first comics online, mostly one-offs featuring bizarre and horrifying scenarios.
Hussie’s juvenilia is the sort of faintly disturbing yet truly creative content one often came across in that early Internet, after we all got access to the web but before huge social networks were there to regulate it.
On Hussie’s part, he’s claimed he still finds them hilarious.