Be a Supporter!

Social Media Generation

rated 4.44 / 5 stars
Share Links:

Credits & Info

Oct 5, 2013 | 10:46 PM EDT
  • Frontpaged October 7, 2013
  • Weekly Users' Choice October 9, 2013
  • Daily Feature October 7, 2013

If you liked this, check these out!

Author Comments

"The Social Media Generation"

This is an adaptation from the original comic "Marc Maron: The social media generation" by Zen Pencils.

The script used in that comic is a quote from Marc Maron's book "Attempting Normal".

This animation is also available on youtube in HD.

Enjoy! :)



Rated 5 / 5 stars

I don't have a facebook account, or twitter account, and I despise anything thats purely social media like you can imagine I've only had one freind in my 20 years on one's gonna read this or care. lunar666 1999Elias

People find this review helpful!


Rated 5 / 5 stars

Oh my god.


Rated 4 / 5 stars

Getting high on drugs in one cubicle, getting high on FB in the other. This would be fun if it wasn't so sadly true, the world really is like this. Everywhere you go people are just glaring at blaring screens, not really aware of the sceneries around them, no longer interacting like normal people. It's a generation that's become social from a distance. Great idea; a great way to introduce it. Keep it going!


People find this review helpful!


Rated 4.5 / 5 stars

excellent, this is called "need of approval", kind of very neurotic stuff we should be aware of

You can extend with more examples and other neurotic stuff, thanks


Rated 4.5 / 5 stars

You know, I sat down to this thinking it would be another bloated, artsy, videos that was too full of itself to actually accomplish anything meaningful. You proved me dead wrong, the video was quite good, and well thought out and quite relateable, to a disturbing degree.

That all said, you may have noticed the "4.5" up top. I do feel the art needs a little more work. It was mostly still frames, and the parts that did move look a bit more cartoony than the rest. For example, the child throwing a tantrum, the child sticks out juxtaposed to his parents.