How to Create a Donald Duck Cartoon from Nothing

In 2018, cartoonist and artist Tom Pendergrass created a comic strip for President Donald Trump titled “Donald Duck’s Birthday Cake.”

The cartoon depicted Trump as a bunny.

Pendergrass’s work was later featured in The New Yorker, Time, The New York Times, and many other publications.

In 2018 and 2019, Trump and his supporters started posting “memes” to the social media platform Imgur, creating a network of “alternative accounts” to share their own creations and memes with the world.

The result was an explosion of fake news, propaganda, and false information.

The meme was not only widely circulated, it was also promoted by Trump himself, who repeatedly praised it on Twitter.

In 2020, Trump retweeted a “meme” created by an anonymous person claiming that the president had killed his mother in a car accident.

The image was captioned “President Trump kills his mother!”

The meme has since been deleted from Imgur.

In 2021, Trump shared a tweet from a cartoonist named Andy Griffith, who was inspired by the “Trump Duck” meme.

The tweet featured a cartoon of Trump and a bunny wearing a hat, which was later taken down by the Trump administration.

In 2022, Trump’s daughter Ivanka posted a tweet on Imgur featuring a cartoon featuring a Trump cartoon character, which included the caption “He has a very soft spot for the rabbit.”

In 2022 and 2023, a new “Trump” meme emerged, and the next year, a video featuring Trump, a bunny, and a rabbit was posted to Imgur to “celebrate” the election of Donald Trump.

This new “memegenewoman” is a white male dressed in a red shirt and white pants, and has a long beard.

His voice is distorted, and his voice is deep.

His eyes are a bit big, but he seems to be smiling.

He’s wearing a mask.

His hat is a gold color, and he wears a hat with a long ribbon.

He has a short face.

His eyebrows are slightly raised.

He says, “Oh my God, I’m a puppet.”

It’s unclear if the person who posted the video was affiliated with the Trump campaign or was merely a “Trump voter.”

The video has since gone viral, receiving nearly 100,000 views and counting.

On August 7, 2021, a white man wearing a “Make America Great Again” hat appeared on the screen of an Imgur account.

He made a brief statement to the camera, saying that “America is better” and that he was “proud to be a Trump voter.”

He then proceeded to promote the Trump-themed meme on his own account, which has now more than 12 million followers.

In 2024, a Trump meme appeared on Imgazd, a social media site for animated GIFs.

The “memetoon” featured Trump and the rabbit in an action scene.

In 2025, the Trump meme made a cameo appearance on a Trump parody YouTube channel.

In 2026, a cartoon appeared on a fake news site called Imgur as part of an “Ask Me Anything” event.

In 2030, a man dressed as a frog appeared on an Imgahard account, calling himself “The Donald Duck.”

This frog was depicted as having an eye tattoo that was supposed to be “Trump.”

The “Donald Trump” account has since closed.

In 2016, a fake “Trump doll” appeared on Twitter, which later went viral.

In 2017, a parody account called Trump and His Cat appeared on YouTube, with the title “Donald J. Trump: Cat Dossier.”

The account claimed that “Trump is an extremely intelligent cat.”

In 2018 a fake cat with a red mask appeared on Facebook.

In 2019, a “Cat Doll” parody account appeared on Instagram.

In a parody Twitter account, the “Donald Cat” account was started by an unidentified person who claimed to be from the “alt-right.”

The parody account had a profile picture that was “Donald’s dog.”

In 2020 and 2020, the fake Trump doll appeared on Snapchat, a service for people to post pictures of themselves and their pets.

The account, called “Donald Donald,” has since disappeared.

In the late 2020s, a cat-themed Instagram account called “The Cat Who Likes Trump” appeared, featuring pictures of a cat and a cartoon with a cartoon character of Trump with the caption, “Donald has a funny habit of making his hair curl.”

In the early 2020s a cat meme appeared in Imgur’s “pics” feed.

In late 2020, a mock “Trump cartoon” appeared in a video posted to Instagram by a user named @proud_trump.

In early 2020, Donald Trump tweeted a “Proud Trump” meme, which featured the caption “@realDonaldTrump I would like to say a huge thank you to @ProudTrump, he is my proudest supporter. I will