Keep Scrolling Till You Feel Something: 21 Years of Humor from McSweeney's Internet Tendency
Chris Monks, Sam Riley


Hardback | Oct 2019 | McSweeney's | 9781944211721 | 679pp | 254x172mm | GEN | AUD$49.99, NZD$59.99

It's a great undertaking to raise a humour website from infancy to full-fledged adulthood, but with the right editors, impeccable taste, and a dire political landscape, your online bundle of joy will enjoy years of relevance and comic validation. 

Join us as we revisit McSweeney's Internet Tendency's first 21 years, from our bright-eyed and bewildered early stages to our world-weary and bewildered recent days. Keep Scrolling Till You Feel Something is a coming of age celebration for the pioneering website, featuring brand- new pieces and classics by some of today's best humour writers, like Ellie Kemper, Wendy Molyneux, Jesse Eisenberg, Tim Carvell, Karen Chee, Colin Nissan, Megan Amram, John Moe, and many more.

  • I Don't Hate Women Candidates—I Just Hated Hillary and Coincidentally I'm Starting to Hate Elizabeth Warren
  • It's Decorative Gourd Season, Motherfuckers
  • On the Implausibility of the Death Star's Trash Compactor
  • The Only Thing That Can Stop This Asteroid is Your Liberal Arts Degree
  • If Women Wrote Men the Way Men Write Women
  • My Coming Out Story, Sponsored by Bank of America
  • I Regret to Inform You That My Wedding to Captain Von Trapp Has Been Canceled
  • Please Forgive Us at Blue Apron for This Week's Meals. We've Been Having a Tough Time Lately

'If you like humor collections where each piece has nothing to do with the previous piece and you can find no overall connective thread or theme, you will absolutely love McSweeney's hilarious Keep Scrolling Till You Feel Something.' — Judd Apatow

'Buy this book so that on the night before you become a blood bag on the Fury Road, you'll remember that once we laughed. Oh, how McSweeney's made us laugh.' — Nell Scovell, TV writer/director, author of Just the Funny Parts

'I couldn't put down Keep Scrolling Till You Feel Something but then the sheer weight of this massive book ripped off both of my arms.' — Chad Nackers, Editor-in-Chief of The Onion