Do you remember the “Everything Is Fine” meme? It was one of the most popular memes of all time. People used it to express everything from happiness to relief, and sometimes even sadness. We have collected some of the best “Everything Is Fine” memes for you to enjoy. We hope you enjoy them!
Do you ever feel like everything is just fine? That’s how I feel about the everything is fine meme. It’s one of the best memes of all time, in my opinion. In this blog post, we will take a look at some of the best everything is fine memes that have been created over the years. We’ll also discuss why this meme is so popular and why it continues to be so popular today.
Despite sitting in a room that is engulfed in flames, an anthropomorphic dog tries to reassure himself that everything is alright. The cartoon is generally used as a response graphic to depict a sense of self-denial or acceptance in the face of a terrible scenario. It is taken from an issue of the webcomic series Gunshow illustrated by K.C. Green and published in early January 2013.
The comic is based on K.C. Green’s Gunshow #648. The comic was published on January 9th, 2013 and is called “The Pills Are Working” or “On Fire.” Staredad, Dickbutt, Mother of God, and I’m Okay With This are all memes that are based on Green’s artwork The comic shows a dog in a room that is on fire. The dog does not bark or make any noise even though it is getting very hot.
The first two panels of the comic were posted to 4chan’s /vr/ (retro games) board on April 26th, 2013.
The first two panels of the comic were uploaded to Reddit’s r/funny on January 10th, 2014, with the heading “Accurate portrayal of me dealing with university stress”.
These two panels were submitted to a subreddit called /r/Funny on September 21st. User SPIDER MAN submitted the post and it received over 1,400 likes and 40 comments. Imgur also liked the post, garnering 4,300 likes and 106 comments.
The 2016 Republican National Convention is a meeting for Republicans to choose their candidate for the U.S. Presidential election. On July 25th, 2016, the Republican National Committee (RNC) tweeted a two-pane reaction image commenting on the chaotic atmosphere of the Democratic National Convention’s opening day in Philadelphia. The image showed a shrug emoticon and the hashtags #DemsInPhilly and #EnoughClinton.
K.C. Green replied to the Republican National Committee’s improper use of his artwork on Twitter within an hour. The Nib, a political cartoon website, responded to the @GOP’s tweet on July 26th with their own original cartoon. The website commissioned the cartoon by K.C. Green himself and plans to exhibit it in Philadelphia’s Old City district.
Matt Bors, the founder of The Nib, said that the commissioned artwork had already been created when @GOP chose to tweet the response graphic.Gaming
Independent game developer Nick Kaman released an 8-bit game inspired by Green’s original comic online for free on November 13th, 2016. This followed Donald Trump’s victory in the 2016 presidential election. You play as a dog character in the game. You have to use a fire extinguisher to put out the flames that are burning down the home.
The pixel art video game homage to “This Is Fine” Dog earned more than 10,000 plays in less than a month, even though the gameplay is simple and two-dimensional, similar to that of a visual novel. Kaman chose to work on the project to show how he and other people felt after the 2016 election.
The Statement of Senator Richard Burr
The ABC News Twitter feed broadcast a video of North Carolina Senator Richard Burr mentioning the “This Is Fine” meme while discussing Russian meddling in US politics on August 1st, 2018.
“Some people believe that we, as a society, are sitting in a burning room, quietly sipping coffee and convincing ourselves, ‘This is OK.’ This isn’t acceptable. That isn’t true. We shouldn’t be debating whether or whether the Russians tried to meddle in American politics. They’ve done it since the Soviet Union’s days, and they’re still doing it now.”
That same day, Twitter user @davidmackau retweeted the cartoon with the caption “This is a reference to an online meme”. Several news organizations, including Time, The Hill, and Inverse, wrote pieces about the reference that day.