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Great Comics and our Cover Gallery

Latest Comic Related Cover Gallery

Wanted

 

Published by Top Cow between December 2003 and February 2004, Wanted was written by Mark Millar with art by J. G. Jones. This adult themed series follows Wesley Gibson who discovers he is heir to a assassination career set in a world where the villains have secretly taken control of society. Adapted loosely for film in 2008, this series hit the mainstream, but the original stories still hold the heart of this tale that has led to a sub-genera of comic storytelling all it's own. Raw, unflinching and fun!

 

The Wanted Cover Gallery

As Seen On Comic Related
Past Comic Related Cover Galleries

 

Comic Related takes no cut from the sale or download of these comics and provides the following links purely as a way of saying thanks to our forum family members and friends.

 

Alterna Comics

Birth

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Airship 27 Productions

Brother Bones

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Airship 27 Productions

Captain Hazard

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Airship 27 Productions

Daughter of Dracula

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Alterna Comics

Diary of the Black Widow

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Near Mint Press

The Experts #1

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Near Mint Press

The Experts #2

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Near Mint Press

The Experts #3

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Penny Dreadful Press

The Faustians

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Alterna Comics

Formera

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Twisted Gate Entertainment

Gapo the Clown

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Penny Dreadful Press

Gothic Romance

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Spinner Rack Comics

Honor Brigade #1

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Spinner Rack Comics

Honor Brigade #2

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Spinner Rack Comics

Honor Brigade #3

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Spinner Rack Comics

Honor Brigade #4

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Spinner Rack Comics

Honor Brigade #5

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Spinner Rack Comics

Honor Brigade #6

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Airship 27 Productions

The Hounds of Hell

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Jesse Rubenfeld

Into The Dust #1

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Jesse Rubenfeld

Into The Dust #2

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Alterna Comics

Jesus Hates Zombies

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Cinemacomics

The Last Warring Angel #1

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Cinemacomics

The Last Warring Angel #2

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Cinemacomics

The Last Warring Angel #3

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Cinemacomics

The Last Warring Angel #4

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Cinemacomics

The Last Warring Angel #5

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Alterna Comics

Morbid Myths

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Tony Miello Mini-Comic

Mr. Happy Pants #1

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Tony Miello Mini-Comic

Mr. Happy Pants #2

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Cinemacomics

Ork Lycantrophis #1

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Cinemacomics

Ork Lycantrophis #2

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Near Mint Press

The Experts #2

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Airship 27 Productions

Witchfire

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Cinemacomics

Zero Hunters #1

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Cinemacomics

Zero Hunters #2

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Cinemacomics

Zero Hunters #3

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Cinemacomics

Zero Hunters #4

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Jimmy Corrigan, The Smartest Kid on Earth - The ACME Novelty Library Covers!

 

Originally published in the alternative Chicago weekly New City, then serialized in the pages of the Acme Novelty Library and finally collected as a graphic novel, Chris Ware's Jimmy Corrigan was at once both thought provoking and introspective in its examination of the title character, his fantasy life and the overarching story of his family history. With a story running from the Chicago World's Columbian Exposition of 1893 to modern day, it is a classic literary comic adventure and proves a triumph in it's execution.

 

The Jimmy Corrigan Gallery

 

 

Boneyard

The first 27 issues!

 

Michael Paris is your average young man who who has the good fortune to inherited land following the death of his grandfather. This leads Michael to Raven's Hallow, a small town where he now owns a graveyard called The Boneyard. That land and the story of the classic movie monsters that inhabit it form the backbone of Boneyard. Richard Moore releases Boneyard quarterly from NBM Publishing. It's a bit horror, it's a bit comedy and it's all good fun. The series began back in 2001 and, seven years later, continues today!

 

The Boneyard Gallery

 

 

Two words evoke the heart of this series... Spider Jerusalem. Running from September 1997 to November 2002, the series started life under DC Comics' short lived Helix imprint. After it's first year it made the move the Vertigo and never looked back. Written by Warren Ellis with art by Darick Robertson if you missed this one, you must (and we do mean MUST) track down the ten trades that collected the series following it's conclusion. Follow Spider as he fights the abuse of power and the reign of two Presidents. You will not be sorry...

 

The Transmetropolitan Cover Gallery

 

 

The Walking Dead

The First 50 Covers of this Amazing Ongoing Series

 

Quickly rising (much like the dead) to the absolute top of any fan's monthly pull list, Robert Kirkman's The Walking Dead is a reader and retailer favorite celebrated for both it's consistently good story and it's track record of solid sales. The series centers it's story not on the zombies that are overrunning the world, but on the personal relationships of the survivors whose lives have been forever changed by the plague of the walking dead.

 

The Walking Dead Cover Gallery

 

 

The Demon (v2)

What do Garth Ennis, Alan Grant, Val Semeiks, Matt Wagner, Dwayne McDuffie, Dennis Rodier, Bob Smith and John McCrea all have in common? The 1990 DC Comics series Demon of course! Jack Kirby may have created the character, by Garth Ennis and Alan Grant gave him a wit and humor that has proven to be a comedic and comic classic. Jason Blood was never more fun than in this series which ran from July 1990 to May 1995 and spanned 58 issues and two annuals.

 

The Demon (v2) Cover Gallery

 

 

Deadworld

Described often as one of the most essential horror titles of the last twenty years, Deadworld is the long running independent zombie title that has appeared from Arrow, Caliber, Image, and currently, Desperado Publishing. Considered by many to be the original zombie comic, Deadworld ripped into the undead with intelligent zombies on a mission and the survivors desperately trying to stay one step ahead of the King Zombie. Death, mayhem, and a touch of supernatural evil made Deadworld a horror classic.

 

The Deadworld Cover Gallery

 

 

American Flagg! Gallery

American Flagg was set in the year 2031 and mixed aspects of satire and science in a sexy story focused on government intrigue. Here the US Government has set up shop of Mars and after the Year of the Domino and the rise of the Brazilian Union of the Americas and the Pan-African League. This series served as one of the first titles that launched First Comics back in the early 80's. Howard Chaykin's first twelve issue story proved influential with future comic writers and, as he moved on from the series, he was replaced by the likes of Alan Moore (for a few issues) and ultimately, J.M. DeMatteis before eventually returning to the series. This firs series ran for 30 issues from 1983 to 1988.

 

American Flagg! Gallery

 

 

MageMatt Wagner's Mage Gallery

Mage: The Hero Discovered kind of had it all. The story follows the adventures of Kevin Matchstick, an alienated young man with an uncanny resemblance to the author, as he meets a wizard called Mirth, discovers he has superhuman abilities, gains a magic baseball bat and defeats the nefarious plans of a being called the Umbra Sprite. Ultimately Kevin discovers that Mirth is Merlin, the baseball bat is Excalibur and he is King Arthur. I'm a sucker for Arthurian mythos stories and my only question is when can we expect Volume 3?

 

The Mage: The Hero Discovered Gallery

 

 

Twisted TalesTwisted Tales Gallery

In 1982, Pacific Comics rolled out a horror anthology series called Twisted Tales. It ran for ten issues at PC before making the move to Eclipse Comics for it's finale. Most of the stories were written by Bruce Jones who had cut his teeth in horror as a scripter for Warren Publishing, writing for their Creepy and Eerie titles. Jones chief inspiration was the bloody and ironically moralistic tales of the EC horror comics and it shows in a solid way here. With cover art by Richard Corben, John Bolton, and Bernie Wrightson this is a fun gallery to share.

 

The Twisted Tales Cover Gallery

 

 

Groo the WandererGroo The Wanderer Gallery

Groo and his creator Sergio Aragonés are both immediately likeable and it's a trill to feature some of the early Pacific Comics covers here in a new gallery! Aragonés created Groo in the late '70's but it wasn't until 1981 that the character first appear in Destroyer Duck #1. He was seen again in Star-Slayer #5 then launched into his own series in 1982 under the Pacific Comics (PC) banner. Groo The Wanderer only ran for eight issues, but those issues were the basis for all series that followed.

 

The Groo The Wanderer Cover Gallery

 

 

Freak ForceFreak Force Cover Gallery

The Image Comics series Freak Force hit store shelves in December of 1993 and ran for a total of 18 issues warping its run in July of 1995. This series was a spin-off of Images popular Savage Dragon series and served to spotlight the remaining candidates of the failed "freak force" program, in which the Chicago Police Department attempted to recruit super-powered police officers. The series was heavy on humor and took place within the Savage Dragon universe created by Erik Larsen. All the characters in Freak Force were created by Larsen, many during his adolescence.

 

The Freak Force Cover Gallery

 

 

ElementalsElementals Cover Gallery
These days you may know the name Bill Willingham from series such as Fables and Shadowpact, but he got his comic start way back in the 80's working with Comico on the Elementals. He both wrote and drew the series which ran from June 1984 to September 1988. Each issue featured wrap-around covers and brilliant color thanks to an early adaptation of baxter paper. Who could forget Morningstar, Vortex, Fathom, Monolith and their nemesis Lord Saker? In the Elemental's world, your heroes (along with most super powered individuals) are the living dead and we miss those stories with Willingham at the helm.

 

The Elementals Cover Gallery

 

 

Jungle ActionMarvel Comics Jungle Action
Black Panther featured from #5

The series covered in this gallery is actually the second Jungle Action series. The first was produced under Atlas Comics in 1954. The series we're covering kicked off the Black Panther with issue #5 and saw its start in October 1972. The series served as the Black Panther's first starring series and was written by Don McGregor with art by Rich Buckler, Gil Kane and Billy Graham. This series pioneered the self-contained, multi-issue story arc concept. Comics legend Jack Kirby would next take up the Black Panther with a self titled series in 1977.

 

The Jungle Action Cover Gallery

 

 

RunawaysRunaways Cover Gallery

At some point in their lives, most young people believe that they have a reason to runaway from home. What if it turned out that the reason to run was valid? When six young friends discover that their parents all share a deep, dark secret, the shocked teens find strength in one another and together run away from their homes and straight into a new life of adventure. This is the setting for Brian K. Vaughan's creatively original series Runaways. In our gallery we honor the original eighteen issue series which ran from July 2003 to November 2004. This, quite simply, is one of those series that you cannot put down. It will hook you from the start and doesn't let go at any point along the way.

 

The Runaways Cover Gallery

 

 

Sin CitySin City: A Dame To Kill For

There was a time (and no one yet says that time is done) that Frank Miller settled into a small town called Sin City and made a home many readers enjoyed visiting. Steeped in film noir style and featuring intertwining stories centered around Basin City, a fictional town in the located somewhere outside Seattle, Washington, Miller handed us Sin City. A Dame To Kill For is the second Sin City tale and the first to be featured outside Dark Horse Presents. Rumored as the heart of Sin City 2, we thought it was a great run to kick off our series galleries.

 

The Sin City: A Dame To Kill For Gallery

 

 

FrayThe Fray Gallery

In 2001, Dark Horse Comics expanded the Buffy the Vampire Slayer cannon by introducing Melaka Fray. This eight issue limited series was a futuristic spin-off of the Buffy storyline written by series creator Joss Whedon, illustrated by Karl Moline and inked by Andy Owen. In this future vampires are common and the mystical scythe, featured prominently in the final three episodes of the original Buffy series, plays a key role. This series serves as a great early peak at Whedon taking on a Buffy tale in comic format. A must read for fans of the television series.

 

The Fray Cover Gallery

 

 

DC 52DC 52 Gallery

DC's 52 proved to be a ground breaking event based series for DC Comics which heralded the return of the weekly comic. Despite it's fast production pace, the series was a complete success and led to the follow-up series Countdown. Written by Geoff Johns, Grant Morrison, Greg Rucka and Mark Wait the series also enjoyed layout work by Keith Giffen. In 52, the series chronicled the events which took place during a missing year of comic continuity following Infinite Crisis. 52 ran in real time covering the lives of lesser trumpeted DC characters showing the impact they would have on the world. The series ran weekly from May 2006 through May 2007.

 

The DC 52 Cover Gallery

 

 

Second Life of Dr. MirageSecond Life of Dr. Mirage Gallery

We really miss the Valiant Universe. One of our favorite titles from that period was the Second Life of Doctor Mirage. The title ran for eighteen issues from 1993 to 1995. Created by Bob Layton with art by Bernard Chang the series starred Dr. Hwen Mirage and his wife Carmen Mirage. They were paranormal investigators with a twist. He's a deceased specter and she's very much alive. This comic was a very human tale of the type that made Valiant so popular. The successful series sold more than 2 million comics during it's nineteen month run.

 

The Second Life of Dr. Mirage Gallery

 

 

Green Lantern: RebirthGreen Lantern: Rebirth Gallery

Rarely do you know going into a series that it's about to reintroduce a classic character and reinvigorate a long running storyline at the exact moment when it's needed the most. Jeoff Johns reintroduction of Hal Jordan was just such a moment and you could see it coming from the first few pages of issue #1. Ethan Van Sciver's art was amazing and the series stood out from an already exceptional crowd of titles in late 2004 and early 2005. It's one of those great stories that takes a lot of loose pieces of lantern lore and blends them back together into a new, ultimately better mosaic. Green Lantern fans everywhere knew this was the right story in the right hands.

 

The Green Lantern: Rebirth Gallery

 

 

LegionThe L.E.G.I.O.N. Gallery

This series offered Legion fans a great look at what a team, dropped into the modern day DC Universe, might be like.  Personally, I really enjoyed it and look for those rare Vril Dox and company moments wherever I can find them. Created by Keith Giffen, this series chronicled the lives of an interplanetary police force who acted as an interplanetary peace-keeping force alongside groups such as the Omega Men, the Green Lantern Corps and others. This first series ran for seventy issues from 1989 to 1994. L.E.G.I.O.N. stands for Licensed Extra-Governmental Interstellar Operatives Network and was followed by R.E.B.E.L.S. after Zero Hour in late 1994.

 

The L.E.G.I.O.N. Cover Gallery

 

 

Red SonjaThe Red Sonja Gallery

Dynamite has a real hit these days with the Red Sonja franchise, but in this gallery, we take Red back to her earliest comic roots looking at Marvel's 1971 Marvel Feature series and the follow-up 1977 Red Sonja series. Twenty-two covers in all, these two series hearken back to a day when Conan wasn't yet King and the lands of Hyboria still remained untamed. Though originally created as a character in Robert E. Howard's stories, Roy Thomas's Red Sonja propelled the character from a supporting spot to a full fledged "She-Devil with a Sword." Dynamite, Red's most recent publisher, was awarded the title of Best New Publisher by Diamond Comics Distributors in 2005.

 

The Red Sonja Cover Gallery

 

 

QuestionThe Question Gallery

I really enjoyed DC's first Question series quite a bit. It became, for me, one of those titles I looked forward to grabbing off the rack each month and hung with for the series entire 36 issue run (between 1987 and 1990). Denny O'Neil's scripts were a solid and pleasurable read, start to finish. The character was originally created by Steve Ditko and first turned up in Charlton Comics Blue Beetle #1. Acquired by DC in the mid-80's, the Question was give his own series with the comics covered by this gallery. Sadly, the Question met his demise in the pages of DC's weekly series, 52.

 

The Question Cover Gallery

 

 

Metal MenMetal Men Gallery
Coming strong out of DC's event title, 52, and the subject of an upcoming feature film [link], the Mental Men's modern day success seems nothing short of elemental. Our Metal Men gallery takes a look back on the team's early days. We chose to focus on DC's first Metal Men series which ran for 56 issues from 1963 to 1978. For those not in the know, the Metal Men are a team of robot superheroes originally created by writer Robert Kanigher, Ross Andru and Mike Esposito. In the comics, the team was built by Dr. William "Will" Magnus and comprised of the elements Tin, Mercury, Gold, Lead, Iron and Platinum (Tina).

 

Metal Men Cover Gallery

 

 

WolverineWolverine Limited Series Gallery

This series holds a special place for this comic fan. The limited series forever changed the way my father looked at comics and for that I am forever grateful. He read these four issues and never looked at comics as "funny books" ever again. This classic Marvel limited series was Wolverine's first solo series and saw print between toward the end of 1982. Chris Claremont penned this classic series with Frank Miller on art setting a look and tone for Wolverine that would propel this character to near legend status. An outstanding limited series containing not to be missed art and outstanding storytelling.

 

Wolverine Limited Series Cover Gallery

 

 

DemonThe Demon Gallery

The first Demon series ran from August 1972 through January 1974 and lasted sixteen issues. Featuring cover art and story work by Jack Kirby, this series is a great glimpse into this comic legend's style and creativity. As issue number one states (page 7), "a midnight classic by Jack Kirby with inks of darkness by Mike Royer". This is a classic tale of good vs evil. Etrigan the Demon was originally summoned by the wizard Merlin as part of the defense of Camelot against Morgan le Fay. Merlin sent the demon away and tied him to an immortal named Jason Blood. Though rooted in the 70's, the tales of the Demon continue even to this day.

 

The Demon Cover Gallery

 

 

V for VendettaV for Vendetta Gallery

Written by Alan Moore and illustrated by David Lloyd, V for Vendetta tells the tale of an anarchist bent on the destruction of a near future British government just following a limited nuclear war. The story was originally published in black and white between 1982 and 1985 for the British anthology comic Warrior though it wasn't completely told at that time due to the cancellation of the title. The series made its way to the US market just after the tremendous success of the Watchmen series under DC Comics' Vertigo imprint. V for Vendetta ran as a ten issue limited series in 1988 and quickly became a comic cult classic.

 

The V for Vendetta Cover Gallery

 

 

RoninFrank Miller's Ronin Gallery

We've seen many of Frank Miller's stories make their way to the silver screen, but there is still at least one classic yet to make the transition. For this comic fan, it's a long running favorite that needs the honor treatment as soon as possible. Frank Miller's Ronin was a layered story in which Ronin is reincarnated in a near future New York in a tale that weaves dreams and reality to tell an amazing tale of honor and betrayal. Ronin was an artistic revolution for Miller. In my eye, it was the start of an evolution in his art (and storytelling) which foreshadowed much of the greatness which lay ahead. The Ronin limited series was published by DC Comics starting in July of 1983 and ran for six issues.

 

The Frank Miller's Ronin Cover Gallery

 

 

What If?What If? Gallery

Running from February of 1977 to October of 1984, the first What If? series spanned 47 issues before calling it quits. Each month the title captivate reads as it looked at a pivotal point in the history of Marvel Comics and asked what would happen if things went down a different road. In those days, the series was narrated by Uatu the Watcher. Uatu would begin each issue with a Rod Serling styled narrative recapping the notable event then he would point out a particular path of divergence where the What If? story would take shape. The series occasionally ran a backup feature Untold Tales From the Marvel Universe which featured the development of Marvel's superhuman races such as the Eternals and the Inhumans.

 

The What If? Cover Gallery

 

 

Watchmen LogoWatchmen Galley

The Watchmen series by Alan Moore and Dave Gibbons can easily be argued as one of the most influential limited series in comic history. This one twelve issue series reinvented the way the public looked at the modern comic and opened a world of narrative options for future series. Published over twelve months, the series was released in 1986 and ended in 1987. Breaking ground for its serious literary consideration, Watchmen looked at an alternate United States standing on the brink of Nuclear War. Watchmen presented super-heroes as real people confronted with a mix of social, personal and ethical issues rarely depicted in comics. A classic by any standard and a pivotal series in comic history.

 

The Watchmen Cover Gallery

 

 

NightcrawlerNightcrawler Series Gallery

Kurt Wagner aka Nightcrawler is a longtime member of the X-Men. That said, he actually started life as a character targeted for DC's Legion of Super-Heroes. Created by Len Wein and Dave Cockrum and first appearing in the now legendary Giant-Size X-Men #1 back in May, 1975, Nightcrawler was a German mutant possessing the ability to teleport. Over the years Nightcrawler has proven himself both a swashbuckler and solid cornerstone of the Marvel mutant community. Cursed with the look of a demon, Nightcrawler harbors a core of nobility and compassion at times unequaled in comics.

 

The Nightcrawler Cover Gallery

 

 

Omega Men LogoOmega Men Gallery
DC's Omega Men is a deep space classic. A team from a by-gone era. After appearances in Green Lantern, Action Comics and The New Teen Titans, the Omega Men were featured in their own comics series which ran for 38 issues from April 1983 to May 1986. Hailing from the Vegan star system, the Omega Men assembled as a group of renegades of conquered worlds to fight Citadellian aggression and make their mark on the DC Universe. The Omega Men are peacekeepers in areas where the Green Lantern Corps are not allowed. In 2006 the team returned for a six issue limited series. This galley focuses on the team's first series.

 

The Omega Men Cover Gallery

 

 

 

MicronautsMicronauts Gallery
Marvel published the Micronauts comic in two series. The first series ran for 59 issues (plus two annuals). A second followed survived an additional 20 issues. The two series were published between 1979 and 1986 and were based on the Micronauts toys, a Mego Corporation toy line here in the US. The comic proved popular enough to outlive both the toyline and the Mego company. Much of the story took place in the Microverse, which was introduced during Stan Lee and Jack Kirby's legendary run on the Fantastic Four. The series was a classic good vs. evil struggle and featured many mighty Marvel guest appearances.

 

The Micronauts Cover Gallery

 

 

Crisis LogoCrisis on Infinite Earths Gallery
In April of 1985, DC Comics released a maxi-series geared toward settling many divergent storylines, plot inconsistencies and alternate universe scenarios which, at the time, littered the DCU. DC wanted to craft a new world. The series was written by Marv Wolfman and illustrated by George Perez with assistance from Mike DeCarlo, Dick Giodano and Jerry Ordway. It was one of the first 12 issue maxi series and ended up serving as the gold standard to which all that follow would strive. The heart, creativity and style of Crisis on Infinite Earth is, for all intents and purposes, a comic book masterpiece.

 

The Crisis on Infinite Earths Cover Gallery

 

 

ShazamShazam! Cover Gallery
After Fawcett licensed Captain Marvel to DC Comics in 1972, DC began plans for a revival. DC published their comic under the name Shazam! as Marvel Comics already had it's own Captain Marvel on the market. The Shazam! comic series began with issue #1 in February 1973 and ran for 35 issues. It contained a mix of new material plus vintage stories from the 40s and 50s. Since it was one of the original Fawcett Captain Marvel comics that launched this fan's passion for comics, we thought it would be nice to post a gallery dedicated to Captain Marvel's debut in the DCU.

 

The Classic Shazam! Cover Gallery

 

 

Super BudiesSuper Buddies Justice League
With this new gallery we tip our hat to all things silly in the DCU. The Super Buddies were an incarnation of the Justice League appearing in 2003's Formerly Known as the Justice League series and its 2005 JLA Classified sequel, I Can't Believe It's Not the Justice League. The team was created by writers Keith Giffen and J. M. DeMatteis, and artists Kevin Maguire and Joe Rubinstein. Giffen, DeMatteis, and Maguire had previously created the tongue-in-cheek Justice League International in the 1980's.

 

Super Buddies Justice League Cover Gallery

 

 

Super-Villain Team-UpSuper-Villain Team-Up
Classic Marvel villainy straight out of the heart of the 1970's. Running through the end of the disco decade, this is classic Marvel storytelling featuring Dr. Doom, Namor, the Red Skull and others. The main plot charts the alliance between Doom and Namor as they re-establish Doom's lost hold over Latveria, stop the Red Skull from taking over the world, and eventually restore Namor's Atlantis to its former glory. Check out all seventeen main series covers plus the two giant-size covers.

 

Super-Villain Team-Up Cover Gallery

 

 

Giffen LegionKeith Giffen Legion gallery
In November of 1989, the Legion of Super-Heroes jumped "five years later" in a 39 issue, three year story arc plotted and drawn by comic legend Keith Giffen. This era of the Legion of Super-Heroes was a darker, more serious Legion with stories that led, ultimately, to the destruction of Earth and, in our opinion, one of the best eras for the Legion. This gallery celebrates that period in Legion history.

 

Legion "Five Years Later" Cover Gallery
Lean more about the "Five Years Later" Legion

 

 

StarmanStarman cover gallery
Growing up the son of the legendary Starman, Jack Knight came to see the super hero life as a ridiculous and insane existence. But when his brother was killed trying to live up to the legacy of his father, the cynical Jack reluctantly took on the family business. Trading a feature-covering mask and garish Spandex for a worn leather jacket and antique war goggles, Jack Knight set out to protect Opal City.

 

Starman Cover Gallery
Learn more about the Starman series

 

 

DreadstarDreadstar cover gallery
Born in the Milky Way, Vanth Dreadstar found himself able to access great power but was tricked into destroying his own galaxy. Following the tragedy, he found himself in another galaxy where his adventures quickly continued. Living life as a wanderer and freedom fighter with friends such as Skeev, Oedi, Willow, Zyzygy Darklock and others, Vanth worked to overthrow the evil of Lord Papal and the Nexus.

 

Vanth Dreadstar Cover Gallery
Learn more about Dreadstar

 

 

Hot ShotNew images posted weekly
Don't miss this weekly mix of imagery that makes an impact in the world of comics.  Every seven days we select one image from that week that we consider a "not to be missed" graphic from the world of comics. 

 

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Hot Shot of the Week Gallery