Further Confusion Coupon Code

Additional Confusion, frequently shortened to FC or FurCon, is a pet convention in San Jose, CA. Our program features exciting events, educational panels dance parties, and much more. You'll find something interesting for everyone!

FurCon is an occasion by Anthropomorphic Arts and Education, a 501(c)(3). We gain a different charity of interest, and are a non-profit event. We are run by a team of over 100 amazing volunteers, by and for our community. Our goals are simple: make a thrilling weekend of unforgettable fun, while raising money for a worthwhile cause.

Further Confusion is among the largest international conventions celebrating anthropomorphism in all of its guises. With an attendance of over 3,000 and developing, it is one of the premiere events of its kind. Additional Confusion incorporates charitable benefits, educational conferences, art displays, panels and general social activities.

"Furry" is a colloquial term used to describe a particular category of fictional animal. A Furry monster is anthropomorphic, where animal and human traits are equally present. It may be physical, psychological or both. They may be funny or serious. Utilization of the term furry friend is restricted almost exclusively to members of Furry Fandom Midwest furfest or other cultural groups conscious of furry fandom. The term Furry is also sometimes used to refer to lovers of the arts arts. Such artwork range widely and include animators, illustrators, filmmakers, costume designers and actors, celebrities, voice talent, literary writers and songwriters.

Within the accepted use of"furry", Roger Rabbit, Bugs Bunny, and Mickey Mouse are"funny creatures:" they're anthropomorphic, largely act like people, and can be considered the cartoon equivalent of character actors. On the flip side, Usagi Yojimbo, Omaha the Cat Dancer, along with the original Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles are furries (even though turtles do not have fur). They're generally more"realistic" in appearance than the funny animals and behave more like crosses between people and animals. They are sapient and just as much"people" as any fictional character, but they aren't presented as animals for laughs.

For instance, the bunny characters in Richard Adams' novel Watership Down are sentient and talk to one another, but their behavior and psychology is quite closely derived from that detected in real life rabbits. Other furries aren't so closely tied to their own creature sides, but there is always some amount of critical consideration given to it. Andre Norton's Breed to Come, Brian Jacques' Redwall series, also Steven Boyett's The Architect of Sleep are different examples of books featuring furries, as is Paul Kidd's Fangs of K'aath, that has been cited as a source of inspiration for many individuals to make furry functions.