9 Best NSFW Comics That You Should Reading Update 09/2022

Best NSFW Comics

Despite the fact that these comics aren’t for everyone, they’re still great works of art that should be read at home.

“Don’t show this to kids!” is what these words mean. The comic books below are 100% on board with that. However, we’re grown ups. To us, adult things make sense. We, too, like comics.

Why keep these two lovers apart? Because you don’t want your boss to see you reading these NSFW comic books, you should still make time to read them on your own time.

Not near a school or church or any public place.

1. Sex Criminals

Sex Criminals

When we have sex, time moves really quickly. Almost like it’s over in a split second.

It turns out that when Suzie and Jon do the horizontal mambo for the first time, they stop time.

As a result, they decide to rob a bank with the help of their new co-power.

In Sex Criminals, a comic book that won an Eisner award, there is lots of sex in it. This NSFW comic isn’t some kind of backroom sex.

But tell your boss that when she sees you reading a comic book about people who stop time when they read about the beast with two backs and use their powers to rob banks.

2. The Boys

This is what most of Garth Ennis’ comics look like.

And we love him because of it. Joking aside, Ennis writes comic books that are based on the real world. Comics with leads in spandex aren’t really his thing (unless Punisher counts). In The Boys, he has a group of toughs beat up some spandex-clad “do-gooders.” You may have heard of The Boys from their Amazon Prime TV show, which you can watch for free.

Ennis likes to show up in TV shows and movies. As far as I know, all of his Punisher stories have been heavily based on the Punisher media canon.

3. Invincible

Invincible

Robert Kirkman has done more than just write about zombies. He has also written about other things. Invincible, the comic book’s creator’s NSFW comic book, changes the idea of what a superhero comic can be.

A person who is invincible is a person who is very strong. Plus, he can fly, is very strong, and more. In a nutshell, think of the Superman character. He even has an alien father, Omni-Man, who is also his father.

I think comic books should be as bright and fun as this. So many yellow things in this costume are making my head hurt. Yes, I’m happy.

But the violence in this comic book is a lot more brutal than in any other comic book of its kind. That’s why it’s not safe to read at home or at work.

However, as a reader, the violence/visual dichotomy makes Invincible stand out because it both embraces and challenges tropes at the same time, which makes it both fun and interesting.

4. From Hell

Imagining a story of how Jack the Ripper killed people from a lot of different perspectives, with a lot of time spent following the murderer himself would be fun!

That’s not all: It’s written by Alan Moore, a fan of the occult who turns simple comic book pages into hellscapes, even if most of the hell is inside us.

Jack the Ripper killed prostitutes, so it should come as no surprise that there is plenty of sex and nudity to go around, too.

Make this even better by adding a ton of crazy paranoid conspiracies and mystical symbolism, which is all great but might make you look crazy for reading it.

5. Preacher

Preacher

Every new issue of Preacher is going to make at least one group of people angry.

People just have to play the odds. One of the bad guys might have sex with a fish by cutting open its side. It could also be the lambasting of Jesus Christ’s inbred son. Or maybe just all the sex, drugs, and crazy violence. When Steve Dillon draws, he makes the story less visceral by using clean lines and a sense of humor.

Garth Ennis, who also wrote The Boys, is also a great writer because of his crazy and profane ideas.

6. The Filth

This comic book was made by someone we don’t like very much, Grant Morrison, but we have to give him credit for it. This is Grant Morrison’s favorite Grant Morrison comic book, but it’s also a lot of fun.

In British slang, the Filfth refers to two things: the police and naughty pictures. The main character eats a lot of adult material while having fun, so that solves half of the problem.

Plus, there is a lot of adult material in the story, which is about a mysterious group that wants to keep the Status Q.

As a result of the way the comic book is set up, it deals with a lot of dirty things. There is a subversive side to society, and you’ll see it in a lot of Grant Morrison’s work.

Morrison thinks this is a spiritual successor to The Invisibles, which is why he likes it so much.

7. Fun Home

Fun Home

Have you heard of the Bechdel Test? Rule of thumb: Academics and Hollywood elite use this rule of thumb to make sure that women are shown in the same way as men.

In Fun Home, the person who made that test gives us a comic book memoir. It was widely praised as both a great comic book and a good book in its own right, and it won awards all over the world for both.

Isn’t that great? It even turned into a successful show and was called the first mainstream musical with a young lesbian in it!

The topics range from gender and sexuality to things like a broken family and abuse. Is NSFW because it talks about life, which isn’t censored like in movies or TV shows? But this is a work of art worth reading. Just maybe not in the break room at work.

8. Peepland By Christa Faust And Andrea Camerini

Peep show employees get caught up in a murder cover-up. They have to make do with what they have.

For language, nudity, and violence that looks like it was done in the 1980s.

9. Lost Girls By Alan Moore And Melinda Gebbie

Lost Girls By Alan Moore

One sentence: Alice from Alice in Wonderland, Wendy from Peter Pan, and Dorothy from The Wizard of Oz talk about their sex lives.

R: Graphic depictions of sex and language, as well as the sound of your childhood being ruined.