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Charting The Top 5 South Asian Webcomics

Charting The Top 5 South Asian Webcomics

With a spree of effervescent, merry comics to relate to, there is truly no dearth in exemplary webcomics that lighten many a day. Here are some of the best South Asian webcomics that you should check out:

Travelogue by Aatmaja Pandaya: The webcomic scripts a journal that evokes fantasy and incredible art. A must-read for many who enjoy basking in wonderful tales of mountains, of rivers meandering through forests and enchanting characters.

Fried Cheese Balls by Arp: The webcomic provides a thought-provoking glance into the life of an Indian child whose parents moved to America as immigrants. It tackles the numerous identity issues the child dabbles with and the potpourri of culture that he’s exposed to.


Kahlil by Kumail Rizvi: The webcomic charts an exciting tale of what might happen if Superman were to land in Pakistan instead of the popular city of Kansas.

Demon Street by Aliza Layne: The webcomic intersperses intricate artwork and bright, vivid colors. The story plays across various races, with one of the main characters revolving around a South Asian girl, who is welcomed into a world of intriguing fantasy.

Demon Street
The Less than Epic Adventures of TJ and Amal by E.K. Weaver: The story chronicles the joys, hassles, and tussles experienced by a South Asian lad named Amal. He calls off his arranged marriage and embarks on a road trip with a stranger to experience the highs and lows of life.




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