Liz Prince is a comics creator, noted for her sketchbook-style autobiographical comics. Her first book, Will You Still Love Me If I Wet the Bed? won an Ignatz award for Outstanding Debut in 2005. She is published by Top Shelf Productions and self-publishes several comics. Liz wrote and illustrated the seven page mini-story Fruit Salad Days for Adventure Time: Marceline and the Scream Queens Issue 3.
- She is quite fond of cats, and has two of them. Liz was shown holding one of her cats (pictured) in the preview for Fruit Salad Days in Adventure Time: Marceline and the Scream Queens Issue 2. She also included a cameo of herself in Fruit Salad Days as a member of the crowd at the club, dressed as what appears to be a Hyooman in a cat hat. Her cats are named Dracula (male) and Wolfman (female) and are frequent characters in her comics.
- Liz is a fan of the Earl of Lemongrab. She wrote Lemongrab's first mini-story in the Adventure Time comics, and owns a purple Lemongrab shirt. In the back of Issue 3, Liz claims that "Lemongrab is her spirit animal." She also described him as "venerable" on her website, LizPrincePower.com.
- On September 30, 2012, she hosted a release party for Fruit Salad Days at Hub Comics in Boston, Massachusetts. She drew sketches of Adventure Time characters for fans, sold limited edition prints, and gave out Adventure Time-related goodies. The party was also a small party in celebration of Lemongrab- as Liz is a fan of the character, lemon snacks and lemonade were served, and she implored fans to come dressed as the character.
- She started drawing her signature autobiographical comics at the end of high school.
- Liz posts Adventure Time-related sketches on her blog and website fairly often.
- She created a series of four Adventure Time parodies of the album covers of the punk rock band "The Descendents." These designs have been made into stickers, pins, and T-shirts which are for sale.
- Prince created a parody of Weezer's "blue album" cover with members of the fictitious band Unacceptable. She calls the illustration "Yellow Album," and sold prints of it at various events.