Now available in US/Canada: The Cartoons by Josh/WUWT Climate Calendar for 2017


Josh writes: It’s been another hilarious year and the Cartoons by Josh Calendar is just the way to remember throughout 2017.

There are two versions: a UK version (see left) which is printed and sold via the Cartoons by Josh website; and a US version which is printed in the US and available on WUWT.

You can order the UK version of the Calendar here

The US version – see below –  will be available via Anthony, see details below.

Anthony adds: This year, the calendar also features some of the Cartoons that were posted in the hilarious book about Michael Mann, from Mark Steyn titled ‘A Disgrace to the Profession’, reviewed here, and available from Amazon here.

Here is a page from that calendar that shows the Cartoons done for Steyn’s book, in the lower left:


These make great Christmas gifts for yourself, your friends, or some of those special people like Mike Mann that need some cheer and enlightenment. Recall that Dr. Mann turned our simple gift into another conspiracy theory rant. No hard feelings, I’m happy to send him a new calendar once again this year.

This marks the fourth year that the calendar has been offered. we still have to chuckle over what Dr. Mann said the first year we offered it:


Here is the US version cover for this year, seen below:


Each calendar is $19.99 plus $5 shipping (plus $1.35 packaging and handling -total $6.35) plus tax for your state (sorry, can’t escape that one) and will be shipped direct to you.

Josh and I split the profit.

  • Printed on durable, matte cardstock
  • Hanger hole punched at the top
  • Measures 8½” x 11″ closed, 17″ x 11″ open
  • Delivery by US Mail (delivered in about 5-15 business days, may be slightly longer for Canada)
  • And, in addition to regular holidays, it has some special days marked on the calendar too.


ORDERING: USA/Canadian readers can place calendar orders here.

NOTE: UK/European readers should order via Josh’s website here.

We will be closing orders the day after Christmas, so buy early, buy often. 

64 thoughts on “Now available in US/Canada: The Cartoons by Josh/WUWT Climate Calendar for 2017

    • And I want Sunday on the same line with Saturday. That way a weekend becomes week-end as it was intended to be. The preference is by-partisan; usable by both, alarmists and skeptics.

    • Lorcanbonda
      Is that ten days a week, and an Hundred weeks a year? ? . . . . . .
      Make Solar astronomy [or navigation] more complicated.
      Still, if it floats your boat – and I can keep what works . . . . . . .
      I’ll be OK.

  1. And to get folks in the Christmas (buying, heh) spirit:
    “Have a Holly Jolly Christmas” — Burl Ives (“Rudolph the Red Nosed Reindeer”)

    Thanks for making it available, Anthony!

  2. And! Since Mark Steyn is partially to credit for some of the wit in this year’s calendar…
    his favorite Christmas song:
    — Dedicated to all you who have sweethearts to take a walk with
    (remember: Quality time = Love). 🙂
    It’s a Marshmallow World — Dean Martin


    • Hey Janice,”It’s a Toasted Marshmallow World” now don’t ya know! I’m sure NOAA, GISS et al have already adjusted the lyrics. Their “Slogging Thru The Slush” and “Rudy the Sunburnt Raindeer” were big hits last year.

    • Careful, the Republican calendar is a micro-aggression That’s going to melt all the snowflakes and cause them to seek safe zones where they can practice their art by molding statues out of Play-do and trying to keep the crayons within the lines.

  3. And SNOW reminded me of THIS one!!! 🙂
    Can’t let the British children forget what snow looks like…
    “White Christmas” (by Irving Berling, sung by Bing Crosby)


    • When the train arrives in Pine Tree, there’s not a snowflake in sight, and chances of it falling appear dim. Bob and Phil discover that the inn is run by their former commanding officer, General Waverly. Waverly has invested all of his savings into the lodge, which is in danger of failing because there’s no snow and thus no guests. link

      Clear proof that, even in the 1940s, global warming was serious business.

      • Well, I waited for someone else to affirm you, but, here I am (again — cringe) to say — Yes, indeed, Bob. GREAT research and point, Bob. Thanks for sharing!
        The high surface temperature records of the 1930’s still stand. Very likely the writer of the 1942 script (or of the story upon which it was based, if that is the case) still recalled those sweltering temperatures….
        And a little more history.

        *** felt across the entire United States. … and portions of Canada …
        For you snow-lovers, how do you think the winters that followed the heat waves of 1930 and 1936 fared for Washingtonians? I can sum it up in one word, depressing. Of course, if you like tennis weather or afternoon strolls without an overcoat, the winters of 1930/31 and 1936/37 were awesome.
        During the winter that followed the 1930 heat wave, there were only 3 days which had temperatures below freezing all day and only 2.5″ of snow fell during the entire winter season. Temperatures in the 40’s and 50’s were common during the winter months, with 67°F recorded on January 27.
        The winter that followed the heat wave of 1936 was even milder than 1930 for Washington. During that winter, there was only 1 day which had temperatures below freezing all day and temperatures in the 60’s were common throughout the winter months. An amazing high temperature of 76°F was recorded on January 9. ..

        (Source: )

      • Janice Moore December 5, 2016 at 4:03 pm
        … And a little more history.

        Somehow ‘they’ are able to adjust the extraordinary temperatures of the 1930s/40s so they don’t count in the big picture.
        The reason I am a skeptic is that Michael Mann tried to adjust the MWP and LIA out of existence. When the purported temperature record conflicts with written history, I’ll go with history every day of the week. 🙂

  4. And to honor all our lovely “This is a SCIENCE site” grinches — Merry Christmas to you with a scientist doing:
    “Ode to Joy” (Muppets)


  5. And, #5 (last one for today)
    The REST of the Muppets — that’s ALL of US jolly WUWTers!
    (the non-jolly ones are the two old guys in the balconey, heh)
    “Jingle Bell Rock” (Muppets)


    • Anthony! You are very welcome. And THANK YOU!!! That is so wonderful!!! Oh, GOODY! 🙂
      (real mail, too!)

  6. Good Muppetry Janice!.
    However, (pedantry-hour) I’m a UK buyer and a European buyer. Why distinguish the two?
    Europe is not the EU, After all.

    • Thanks, M.Courtney. Please wish your dad a very Happy Christmas. If it would give him indigestion to know it was I who sent that greeting to him, just tell him, “one of the WUWTers wished you well.” Praying. Janice

      • Janice, just to carry on from a previous discussion:
        Surprising that you didn’t know what knickers are.
        I’m not sure when “knickers” became the standard term for bloomers, but it was well before 70 years ago. It was the only term I knew for ages, both in Britain and Australia. I was astonished to learn that Americans called them by the weak-minded, infantile, term “panties”. (But author Sue Grafton’s PD, Kinsey Millhone, robustly calls them “underpants”. I normally think of those as male garments.)
        This brings me to one the things I do dislike about American English – the inability to understand how the language works, or what the words actually mean. I have started seeing the phrase “a pair of underwear”! “Pair” requires plurality, but “underwear” is uncountable. And this tone-deafness is found in such phrases as “based off of” and “based out of”. I cannot decide whether this comes from people not knowing the meaning of “base”, that things stand on bases (base = foundation) or are in bases (base = centre of operations), or whether it comes from people thinking that “off” means “on”, and “out” means “in”.
        But I’ll stop there.

      • Mr. Ro –ha! 🙂
        Ahem. In America, ladies undergarments are not a subject for polite conversation.
        Re: “knickers” — no one I know or have read has EVER used that term other than for the knee-length trousers in the photo I posted. Just not used that way in the U.S. — at all.
        Re: a “pair” Do you not say a “pair of trousers?” There are 2 leg holes. That is what creates the “pair” of: jeans, pajamas, or unmentionables.
        Re: “based off of” — No one I know speaks or writes that way. Are you sure it was an American (a reasonably literate one) you heard/read? “Based on,” as in, “His dislike for American English appears to be based on a biased sample,” is what I’ve heard.
        “Based out of” would refer to the geographical location a person called “the home office” or “headquarters” or a like location. “Roha is based out of Australia,” for instance.
        And Roha, you are focusing at times on slang. Slang just is what it is. It comes and goes. Just try to ignore it. It isn’t proper “American.” Don’t the British have any sloppy ways of putting things which might also bother you?
        Let us, we British and Americans, just love each other and overlook our differences (except to discuss them in a friendly tone), okay?
        Your WUWT ally,

      • And in Australia both men and women love wearing thongs in summer!
        Ah the beauty of English in all its weird forms.

      • Exactly Dean !
        I used to wear thongs when I was little……. now………. nope. ha ha ha!
        Janice, Have a beautiful Merry Christmas dear Miss inspiration. : )

    • Dear EJ!
      Merry Christmas to YOU! 🙂 Thank you, oh, *blush*, wow. That was so kind of you. Looking forward to more wonderful poetry/creative writing from you, dear lady of many talents WITH GREAT POTENTIAL. 🙂
      P.S. Until about 15 years ago, when they became generally known as “flip-flops” (for a very good reason — heh), we scuffed around in the summers in our thongs here in the U.S., too. I accidentally used that term last summer, “Those are cute thongs, I mean flip-flops,” with a 20-something year old young woman. She knew what I meant, and smiled.

      • Those thongs always required Band-Aids between the toes on a sandy shore along Lake Superior for me.
        Needless to say, they still aren’t in my wardrobe choices, ouch ! Give me a regular sandal.
        ( uhm… my grandfather always said I was wearing knickers when I put on paddle-pushers, now I understand his humorous terminology)

      • Yeah. I didn’t wear thongs after about age 12. I liked the Bass open healed sandal — that was my beach footwear for years. Lol, “pedal-pushers” (as they were called in NW Washington State). I remember that term. And I also remember that by the time I had my bicycle paper route in 4th grade, bell bottoms were what we were wearing — “Shoot! Stuck in the chain again.” 🙂

    • …. and here’s a quote from him that’s cartoonable:
      ” ….. but it does seem to be out of control when you have fake news getting more attention on the Internet during the closing weeks of the campaign that news from the New York Times, Washington Post and Wall Street Journal.”
      Would be amusing if it wasn’t a prelude to the elitist scum losers attempting to control the internet. Good luck with that elitist scum losers.

  7. And! To cheer up the Australians who apparently cannot easily obtain Josh’s fine calendar, a little song:
    Aussie Jingle Bells


  8. I have my 2 one to hang in the hallway (lobby) of our house and the other for our elder son as a Christmas present.
    I have to admit to spending a happy hour looking through the whole thing and having a good laugh, worth every penny.
    James Bull

  9. To keep this thread alive — – !!!*!!!*!!! BUY JOSH’S CALENDAR !!!*!!!*!!! – —
    a video for all those who, seven years ago read this thread (or one like it), , and began your journey out of the darkness of AGW into the light of science truth:
    Put One Foot in Front of the Other (“Santa Claus Is Comin’ to Town)

    And you, too, (whatever your goal is, wherever you are… ) take that first step…… and the next……. and …… you can do it!!!

  10. Yes. Step out from the darkness of ignorance into the light of scienter. Which reminds me of…. the 8 days of the “Festival of Lights.”
    Chanukah starts on Christmas Eve, this year, so, to keep it from getting lost in the Christmastime bustle,
    Heeeeeeeeerw’s — Neil Diamond and The Chanukah Song

    So, whether you use candles in your menorah or little flickering lightbulbs like I do,

  11. *** On This Day in History1965 ***
    “A Charlie Brown Christmas” made its debut

    “That’s what Christmas is all about, Charlie Brown.”
    *!!!*!!!*!!!*!!!*!!!* Buy Josh’s Calendar*!!!*!!!*!!!*!!!*!!!*

  12. On December 11 (Old Style, pre-Gregorian, calendar), 1620 – 103 Pilgrims landed at Plymouth Rock,
    They showed their contempt for the “pagan” celebration by working heartily on their first building project that December 25th.
    Whew! So grateful for all that those strait laced Puritans suffered to get American launched, but,
    VERY glad their view of Christmas has largely died out!
    Now… we can put up the lights outside, decorate the tree, and sing our lungs out to a rock and roll version of “Joy to the World!”
    By … a Peruvian man
    with the tattoos of one of the Mayflower’s deck hands,
    the hair of a Puritan lady, and
    the ‘tude of Patrick Henry

    Yay for Christmas and freedom!!!
    *!!!*!!!*!!!*!!!*Buy Josh’s Calendar!*!!!*!!!*!!!*!!!*

  13. On December 12, 1901 – Italian inventor Guglielmo Marconi received the first transatlantic radio transmission in St. John’s Newfoundland.
    Today, via the internet,
    Luciano Pavarotti singing “Gesu Bambino”

    _… .._ _._ _ / . _ _ _ … _ _ _ _ _ _ _ … / _._ . ._ ._.. . _. _.. ._ ._.

  14. *!!!*!!!*!!!*Mark this day on your JOSH CALENDAR. *!!!*!!!*!!!*
    December 13, 1642 – New Zealand was discovered by Dutch navigator Abel Tasman.
    ***Dedicated to all of you who have dreams and goals but wonder if you are getting too old… NONSENSE! You — can — do — it.***
    “World’s Fastest Indian” (about New Zealand racer Burt Munro)

    On August 26,1967 at Bonneville, Munro broke the world speed record for under-1,000 cc. He was 68 years old.

  15. ***December 14 ***
    1546 — Danish astronomer Tycho Brahe was born.
    1900 — German Max Planck presents a paper at the Physics Society in Berlin in which he presents the basics of quantum theory (it won him a Nobel Prize in Physics in 1918).
    1911 — Norwegian Roald Amundsen’s expedition is first to reach the South Pole.
    “Silent Night” – German song sung in Danish by Norwegians 🙂


  16. December 15
    In 1593, Holland granted a patent on a windmill with a crankshaft.
    “I Saw Three Ships Come Sailing in” (Nat King Cole)
    Featuring photos of wind power technology rationally applied.

    Note also the period of the furniture and fashion shown, wind fanatics. It was over 100 years ago.
    *!!!*!!!*!!!*!!!*Just 11 days left to buy a Josh Calendar!!!*!!!*!!!*!!!*!!!*

  17. First Calendar I’ve bought in 20 years.
    I think it will be well worth it to give to a ‘thinking’ millennium I know, who will share his opinion with other young adults on drinking Kool-Aid.

    • Thank you! How COOL to see someone else around this lonely thread!!!
      Great gift idea. The “links to stories” that Josh refers to in tiny letters at the bottom right of each month’s cartoons will deepen the learning for your millenial, too. (1. Go to, then 2. click on red ink “Cartoons by Josh calendar,” then 3. in right margin, click on “2016 Calendar story links” which brings up this page: )
      For you, EJ. 🙂

      I love that song.

      • I think you possibly meant bold>LOVE<bold.(wink) bold and all capital letters.
        It is one of my all time favorites by Mathis.
        Now those guys do a pretty good job in the yummy? department, pass the crackers!
        If I could just get Josh Groban to sing it……..sigh..

  18. 1773 — Boston Tea Party — Sons of Liberty throw tea shipments into Boston harbor to protest the Tea Act
    243 years later, the old place is doing pretty good.
    Boston, Mass at Christmastime

    (youtube – photography by J. Vitali)
    And, that reminded me of this one…
    For all you native greater-Bostonians … and Rochesterians and Pittsburghians and Minneapolisians and all of you who are living far away from a white Christmas, now…
    “I’ll Be Home for Christmas” – Perry Como

    Home is where your heart is.
    (and that’s where I’ll be, “if only in my dreams.”)
    10 days left to order a Josh calendar!

  19. About 10:35AM, December 17, 1903, Orville Wright made the first powered, controlled, sustained, flight of a heavier-than-air machine. The flight lasted 12 seconds and covered 120 feet (37 meters). Orville and his brother Wilbur made three more flights that day, the longest of which covered 852 feet (260 meters) in 59 seconds.
    With this telegram, sent from Kitty Hawk, North Carolina, in the late afternoon of the same day, Orville informed their father of the achievement:
    Success four flights this morning
    all against twenty one mile wind
    started from Level with engine power alone
    average speed through air thirty one miles
    longest 57 seconds
    inform Press
    home Christmas

    And look at how far engineers have taken us!
    “Hold on Tight to Your Dreams” (ELO – history of aviation)

    Yet, what remained uppermost in Orville’s mind? Home.
    Home for Christmas.
    No place like home…

    (youtube – Perry Como, “There’s No Place Like Home for the Holidays”)

  20. December 18, 1892
    Tchaikovsky’s “Nutcracker Suite” premiers in St. Petersburg, Russia.
    Here is “Dance of the Sugarplum Fairy” with photos of the snow which, according to the fairy tale of AGW, was supposed to be a “thing of the past” by now.


  21. … Ukrainians get tired of people calling them “Russians.” So! To recognize their distinct heritage:
    “Ukrainian Bell Carol”

    (youtube by M. Riley)
    Z Rizdvom Khrystovym!

  22. And we will NOT forget the Canadians! (er, this time) #(:))
    ***The oldest Canadian Christmas carol by Jean de Brebeuf c. 1641 ***
    “’Twas in the Moon of Wintertime”

    (youtube – sung by Canadians, The Tenors)
    In it, the shepherds become “wandering hunters,” the 3 wise men (in a verse not included in the above recording) are “chiefs from far.” It is the same story, told so that the Huron could understand: Jesus was born for them, too.

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