Tag Archives: Batman

IDW to publish newspaper adventures of DC’s Superman, Batman and Wonder Woman

SUPERMAN: THE SILVER AGE NEWSPAPER DAILIES, VOL. 1: 1958-1961
SUPERMAN: THE SILVER AGE NEWSPAPER DAILIES, VOL. 1: 1958-1961

Media Release — IDW’s Library of American Comics and DC Entertainment proudly announce the beginning of a new partnership to reprint some of the rarest DC Comics stories — the Superman, Batman, and Wonder Woman newspaper strips.

“We’re thrilled to announce a comprehensive publishing program for these historic strips,” said Greg Goldstein, IDW President and COO. “The Library of American Comics is the premier home for archival newspaper strips and this new partnership with DC Entertainment further cements the imprint’s reputation as second to none.”

At the same time that Superman, Batman, and Wonder Woman became the world’s most famous and recognizable superheroes in comic books in the 1940s and beyond, they also starred in runs of newspaper comic strips, most of which have not been seen since they first appeared.

The Man of Steel’s newspaper adventures ran for more than 25 years, from 1939 until 1966. Only about 10% of these strips have ever been reprinted. The complete comics will be released in three sub-sets, starting with The Silver Age, then The Atomic Age, and finally, The Golden Age. The black-and-white daily and color Sunday strips contained distinct storylines and will be released in separate, concurrent, series of deluxe hardcovers.

The line kicks off this July with SUPERMAN: THE SILVER AGE NEWSPAPER DAILIES, VOL. 1: 1958-1961. Fans can look forward to nearly 800 strips featuring classic artwork by Curt Swan, Wayne Boring, and Stan Kaye. While most of the stories from the Atomic Age and Golden Age were original and completely different from the comic books, under Mort Weisinger’s editorship in the late 1950s Silver Age stories, Superman co-creator Jerry Siegel was brought in to script adaptations of then-current comic book tales.

“It’s like discovering an entire alternate universe of famous Silver Age comic book stories,” said Dean Mullaney, LOAC Creative Director who’s editing and designing the series. “It’s better than an imaginary story—it’s Jerry Siegel doing a remake of his classic Superman’s Return to Krypton! …it’s Curt Swan, not Al Plastino, drawing The Menace of Metallo. Superman fans might want to consider these strips as taking place on a brand new world— Earth-N for Newspapers!”

Covers for each book are being specially created by Pete Poplaski to evoke the look and style of the times; Volume One is an homage to Curt Swan’s art and Ira Schnapp’s lettering design. Tom DeHaven, author of the novel It’s Superman!, is writing the foreword, and the introductions are by Sidney Friedfertig.

Additional details on the Sunday strip books as well as the Batman and Wonder Woman collections will follow, but eager fans should begin watching the skies in July!

SUPERMAN: THE SILVER AGE NEWSPAPER DAILIES, VOL. 1: 1958-1961
(HC, B&W, $49.99, 288 pages, 11″ x 8.5″)
ISBN: 978-1-61377-666-7

About The Library of American Comics
The Library of American Comics is the world’s #1 publisher of classic newspaper comic strip collections, with 21 Eisner and Harvey Award nominations and four wins for best book of the year. Titles include Bloom County, Dick Tracy, Little Orphan Annie, Tarzan, Flash Gordon, Superman, Terry and the Pirates, L’il Abner, and more. LOAC has become “the gold standard for archival comic strip reprints.”

About IDW

IDW is an award-winning publisher of comic books, graphic novels and trade paperbacks, based in San Diego, California. Renowned for its diverse catalog of licensed and independent titles, IDW publishes some of the most successful and popular titles in the industry, including: Hasbro’s The TRANSFORMERS and G.I. JOE, Paramount’s Star Trek; HBO’s True Blood; the BBC’s DOCTOR WHO; Toho’s Godzilla; and comics and trade collections based on novels by worldwide bestselling author, James Patterson. IDW is also home to the Library of American Comics imprint, which publishes classic comic reprints; Yoe! Books, a partnership with Yoe! Studio.

IDW’s critically- and fan-acclaimed series are continually moving into new mediums. Currently, Warner Brothers and Barry Sonnenfeld are attached to adapt LORE into a feature film starring Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson and Jerry Bruckheimer Films and Disney are creating a feature film based on World War Robot, with Michael Bay’s Platinum Dunes and Sony bringing Zombies vs. Robots to film.

About DC Entertainment

DC Entertainment, home to iconic brands DC Comics (Superman, Batman, Green Lantern, Wonder Woman, The Flash), Vertigo (The Sandman, Fables) and MAD, is the creative division charged with strategically integrating its content across Warner Bros. Entertainment and Time Warner. DC Entertainment works in concert with many key Warner Bros. divisions to unleash its stories and characters across all media, including but not limited to film, television, consumer products, home entertainment and interactive games. Publishing thousands of comic books, graphic novels and magazines each year, DC Entertainment is the largest English-language publisher of comics in the world. In January 2012, DC Entertainment, in collaboration with Warner Bros. and Time Warner divisions, launched We Can Be Heroes—a giving campaign featuring the iconic Justice League super heroes—to raise awareness and funds to fight the hunger crisis in the Horn of Africa.

CCL Podcast #353 – Why Flash Comics Is The Greatest Golden Age Comic Book Ever

Flash Comics 1
Flash Comics 1

Collected Comics Library Podcast #353
27.8Mb; 29m 49s

When it comes to listing the BEST of anything – ANYTHING is capable of being the best. That’s why when I set out to prove to all of you that Flash Comics, 104 issues between January 1940 and February 1949, was the best Golden Age comic ever put together, I had to put some weight behind it – how long-lasting are these Golden Age characters and are even relevant today in DC’s New 52. The characters from Flash Comics: Flash, Hawkman, and Black Canary give us that. Also taken into account was the amount of reprinted material. There’s a strong case for All-America Comics, which of course gave us Green Lantern, Doctor Fate, Hour-Man, the Spectre, and the Sandman, but with my criteria, it comes up a little short.
Oh and I do give reasons why Action Comics, Detective Comics and Adventure Comics don’t quite make my cut.
Lastly, keep in mind that this is all in good fun, so take this whole podcast with a grain of salt – please.

Cheers!

Chris

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6 Collected Editions Worthy Of Your Attention #9

Is there one book that is a “must have” that came out this week? My friends Andy Tom (@AndrewJTom), Chris Campbell (ChrisCampbell8), Marc Diefenderfer (@Dief88), Shane Hannafey, Adam Besenyodi (@adambesenyodi), and I (@ChrisCCL) are sharing six comic book collected editions, reprints and/or graphic novels released this week that you may be interested in.

Batman - The Black Mirror TP (DC Comics)
Batman – The Black Mirror TP (DC Comics)

Picked by @AndrewJTom
Batman: The Black Mirror TP (DC Comics)
What’s hot in comics these days? I’ll tell you what’s hot… Scott Snyder. For the last 17 months, Scott Snyder (with artist, Greg Capullo) has produced some of the most engaging, and gripping Batman comics in many years. His depiction of Batman is more than likely going to be remembered as one of the great Batman runs of all time. Batman: The Black Mirror is where all of this glorious Scott Snyder Bat-mania starts. Back when Grant Morrison did the unthinkable by “killing” Bruce Wayne, Dick (Robin/Nightwing) Grayson took up the mantle of The Batman to carry on Bruce’s legacy. At that time, Snyder was given the assignment to write some of the short backup stories in Detective comics. But Fate knew that Snyder was destined for greatness and ultimately the main Batman book. Through some various unforeseen circumstances, Snyder was given a chance to turn his back-up feature into a full fledged Batman story arc in the pages of Detective. With this newfound opportunity, Snyder crafted a disturbing tale of Dick Grayson (as Batman) and a “new” villain that took the “cheerful” Dick-Grayson-Batman , and taught him what it’s “really” like to wear Bruce’s cape. With art by some of the top talents in the industry today (Jock and Francesco Francavilla) this Batman story is the book that won Scott Snyder one of the most coveted writing assignments in all of comics. Even though it may not be a Bruce Wayne story, it still deserves to sit on your Batman shelf with all of the great Batman books.
Collects Detective Comics #871-881, $16.99

Valiant Masters - Ninjak Vol. 1 - Black Water HC (Valiant)
Valiant Masters – Ninjak Vol. 1 – Black Water HC (Valiant)

Picked by @ChrisCampbell8
Valiant Masters: Ninjak Vol. 1 – Black Water HC (Valiant)
When Valiant Entertainment announced that it would be reprinting material from the original Valiant universe, I was positively giddy at the thought of devoting an entire shelf in my personal library to the endeavor. Alas, Valiant has only released a Bloodshot volume thus far, and it was starting to get a bit lonely. So I’m happy to report that the second release in the young Valiant Masters line is being released – Ninjak Volume 1:Black Water. For those of you unfamiliar with the character, Colin King is a sophisticated British playboy who also leads a secret life as the deadly spy Ninjak! The character was co-created by Mark Moretti and Joe Quesada, and Ninjak quickly became a fan-favorite and demanded his own ongoing series. With almost a million copies sold, if you collected comics in the 90’s, there is a good chance you owned a copy of Ninjak #1. The titular story arc focuses on Ninjak’s hunt for decrepit Dr. Silk and the mysterious Black Water weapon, and features some absolutely gorgeous covers by Quesada. It should be noted that Quesada left the penciling duties after issue 3, and the writing can be a bit winded at times, but this remains a must-buy for Valiant fans. One final note – this collection contains the much more elusive #0 and #00 issues, which are both written and drawn by Mark Moretti and tell the origin of the super-spy. If you like what you read, don’t forget that Instocktrades.com has the first TPB of the new Bloodshot and X-O Manowar for under $7 a piece! And check out Valiantfans.com for a great Valiant fan community, or NoApologies podcast episode 107 for a full-length podcast devoted to the new Valiant lineup. Long live Valiant!
Collects Ninjak (1994) #1-6, #0, and #00 and featuring special, rarely seen sketches and process art from the Valiant vault, $24.99

Spider-Man Death Of Jean Dewolff TPB (New Printing), (Marvel)
Spider-Man Death Of Jean Dewolff TPB (New Printing), (Marvel)

Picked by @adambesenyodi
Spider-Man Death Of Jean Dewolff TPB (New Printing), (Marvel)
Last year I dug out my old single issues of Peter Parker, The Spectacular Spider-Man and reread the issues from ’83 and ’84 – many of which feature Police Captain Jean DeWolff – along with the original four issues from 1985 that comprise the main arc collected in this trade paperback. There is a distinct tonal shift from those earlier issues to what Peter David did on this, one of his first professional writing gigs. The “Death of Jean DeWolff” storyline is a near-complete deconstruction of Peter Parker, taking him to the edge and – arguably – pushing him over in the wake of his friend’s brutal death at the hands of the Sin-Eater. There is some great contrast between Spider-Man and Daredevil in the original arc that advances both characters on multiple levels. This collection throws in David’s return to the Sin-Eater character two years later, but with writing that elevates the characters and the medium to new heights, this is a perfect example of “must read” material on the strength of the original arc alone.
Collects Peter Parker, The Spectacular Spider-Man (1976) #107-110 and #134-136, $19.99

Marvel Masterworks - Captain Marvel Vol. 1 TPB (Marvel)
Marvel Masterworks – Captain Marvel Vol. 1 TPB (Marvel)

Picked by Shane
Marvel Masterworks: Captain Marvel Vol. 1 TPB (Marvel)
Captain Marvel or Mar-Vell as he is known by, has always been a fascinating character to me. He wasn’t one of the Marvel A-Listers but when I was a kid, every time I saw a comic with him on the cover it caught my eye. What really brought me back into the character was when I was older and I got my hands on the classic Marvel graphic novel, The Death of Captain Marvel. This was the first of the large format graphic novel line Marvel published in the 80s. I happily own a first edition signed by Jim Starlin. Though that story was the end for an amazing character, it made me seek out some of his great adventures in the Marvel Universe. What better place to start the exploits of the Kree outcast who fought for Earth, then this first volume of his stories? Collecting some of the first issues, this Marvel Masterworks should be a must read for every Marvel Zombie!!
Collects Marvel Super-Heroes #12-13 and Captain Marvel #1-9, $24.99

Superman Vs. Shazam! TP (DC Comics)
Superman Vs. Shazam! TP (DC Comics)

Picked by @ChrisCCL
Superman Vs. Shazam! TP (DC Comics)
Any comic book fan knows that Captain Marvel was a rip-off of Superman and who went on to outsell the Man of Steel. DC Would eventually buy Fawcett Comics and subsequently integrate The Big Red Cheese into the DC Universe in 1972. And please let’s not get into Captain Mar-vell that Shane picked (see above). OK now that, that is over with let’s get in with why these comics were chosen to be included in this trade paperback – after all Captain Marvel and Superman have fought with each other in numerous comics over the years. All-New Collectors’ Edition C-58 from 1978 was the first meeting between the two titans. This 76-page treasury edition is very hard to find in mint condition. It’s nice to have it all collected here. In DC Comics Presents #33-34, from 1984, Superman teams up with Captain Marvel and the Shazam! Family to take on Mr. Mind. In DC Comics Presents #49, our two heroes take on Black Adam. Finally in and DC Comics Presents Annual #3, from 1984, Supermen: Earth-1 and Earth-2 team up with the entire Shazam! Family once again to battle Dr. Sivana. This is a must have for and Captain Marvel fan – the DC/Fawcett Captain Marvel fan.
Collects All-New Collectors’ Edition C-58, DC Comics Presents #33-34 and 49 and DC Comics Presents Annual #3, $19.99

and…

Heavy Metal #261 (Heavy Metal), (Newsstand Edition)
Heavy Metal #261 (Heavy Metal), (Newsstand Edition)

Heavy Metal #261 (Heavy Metal), (Newsstand Edition), $7.95
It’s been years since I picked up Heavy Metal Magazine. It’s not like I don’t enjoy the content. HM has been known to showcase some of the best artistic talent from around the world. No, it’s mostly because the comic stores I shop at don’t carry it and I never remember to buy it online. Poor excuse, I know.That’s going to change with this issue #261. Why? Because I know one of the artists that is featured in this particular issue – Dave Watcher. I met Dave years ago thanks to the old Around Comics podcast and I’ve kept in touch with him ever since. I’ve admired his work including self published Guns Of Shadow Valley and Scar Tissue and the more recent That Hellbound Train (IDW) and TMNT (IDW). I still follow Dave on Facebook and am always in awe of his sketches  – so much so that I even own an original Jay Garrick Flash sketch. Keep up the great work, Dave!

Now it’s your turn. What books that came out this week do you recommend? Take a look at the sidebar to see this weeks collected edition releases.

6 Collected Editions Worthy Of Your Attention #6

Is there one book that is a “must have” that came out this week? My friends Andy Tom (@AndrewJTom), Chris Campbell (ChrisCampbell8), Marc Diefenderfer (@Dief88), Shane Hannafey, Adam Besenyodi (@adambesenyodi), and I (@ChrisCCL) are sharing six comic book collected editions, reprints and/or graphic novels released this week that you may be interested in.

Legends Of The Dark Knight Alan Davis HC (DC Comics)
Legends Of The Dark Knight Alan Davis HC (DC Comics)

Picked by @AndrewJTom
Legends Of The Dark Knight Alan Davis HC (DC Comics)
FINALLY! Yeah, I’ve been waiting on this book for awhile. Those of you who are “extra-savy” may remember that we were supposed to get this volume last year. Well… it shipped to your favorite LCS, but when the first few stores opened the book, some sharp Bat-phile noticed a printing error. Much to DC’s credit, they told the retailers to pack these up and ship them back. Now in February of 2013, it’s back in the stores (and this time on the shelves). This book is now corrected and ready to be consumed by millions of Bat-fans. This volume in the Legends of / Tales of series marks the first volume to celebrate a “living” Batman artist, the legendary Alan Davis. Primarily known for his work on Excalibur and Captain Britain, Alan has provided some of the most beautiful Batman pages of yesterday. His line is reminiscent of the great Don Newton, but with a flair all his own. Even if you’re not collecting the Batman “Classic Artists” books, this is a hardcover that will harken back to the good ole days of Batman, but with a style that you’ll recognize as one of comic’s top talents of today.
Collects Detective Comics #569-575, Batman: Full Circle #1 and a story from Batman: Gotham Knights #25, $39.99

and

Dave Stevens' The Rocketeer Artist's Edition HC (2nd Printing), $75.00 (IDW)
Dave Stevens’ The Rocketeer Artist’s Edition HC (2nd Printing), $75.00 (IDW)

Dave Stevens’ The Rocketeer Artist’s Edition HC (2nd Printing), $75.00 (IDW)
So… A few years back when IDW acquired the license to publish the Rocketeer, I’d imagine that nearly everyone was like myself. I thought, “Cool! I can get the $30 hardcover, the $70 Slipcase Hardcover, or whatever this Black & White Artist’s Edition thing is for (gasp) $100″. I’ll admit, I bought the $30 book and passed on whatever the heck this Artist’s Edition” thing was. Man O’ Man was I ever wrong. I’m now beating my head against the wall because I was too foolish to understand what this new format was (let alone order one of these books). It turned out to be nothing less that the very story I sought, but read as if I was sitting at the artist’s drafting table, reviewing the pages in a dimly lit basement with a single light bulb hanging above my head. Dave Steven’s small body of work is some of the strongest that the medium has ever seen; and we’re all better for experiencing the legacy that he’s left for us. If there’s one thing that the Artist Edition format has taught us is that original art as beautiful as the work produced by the late Dave Stevens deserves to be enjoyed by everyone. Due to the generosity of the folks at IDW, they’ve decided to provide us with a second printing of this monumental book, and given all of us fools who’ve missed out on the first printing… a redo.

Doctor Who Franchise American Influence Fan Culture And The Spinoffs (McFarland) SC, $35.00
Doctor Who Franchise American Influence Fan Culture And The Spinoffs (McFarland) SC, $35.00

Picked by Shane
Doctor Who Franchise American Influence Fan Culture And The Spinoffs (McFarland) SC, $35.00
I remember coming home from school in my Junior high school years and turning on the TV to PBS. The home of Sesame Street and the Electric Company was also home to some great scifi from across the pond. My first vision of Doctor Who was the scarfed Tom Baker playing the fourth Doctor and to this day, he will always be my favorite one. He was the first Doctor who made his way to our airways and it continued until the untimely (I say untimely, but it had actually been on the air in the UK for 26 years) demise of the series in 1989 with actor Sylvester McCoy. In 1996 there was a try to revive the Doctor with a joint UK /American made movie. Paul McGann did a great job playing the Doctor, but alas it was not to be.
In 2005 after a long hiatus of not being on the air, Doctor Who was once again thrust upon the airwaves in the UK. Unfortunately Americans had to find alternative ways to watch it, but that made it all the more popular and sought after in this country. After a while BBC America started airing the episodes. Today they coincide with the UK Premieres and we are on the third Doctor of the new era, Matt Smith. This new era also spawned a series of spin-offs including the very popular Torchwood series, which last season became an American co-production. This new resurgence of Doctor Who has made it more popular than ever before in its home country and in the US. I’m really looking forward to this book to explore more about Doctor Who and find out about its influence on American pop culture and science fiction.

X-Force Omnibus Vol. 1 HC & DM Variant (Marvel)
X-Force Omnibus Vol. 1 HC & DM Variant (Marvel)

Picked by @Dief88
X-Force Omnibus Vol. 1 HC & DM Variant (Marvel)
Although its “Marvel Premiere Classics” line is now officially dead and buried, Marvel has been doing a good job of shifting many of its MPC hardcover series to other formats. And while some may question the suitability of Rob Liefeld’s X-Force for the Omnibus treatment (rather than, say, the deluxe paperbacks that Guardians of the Galaxy got), it’s good to see this material finding a new home nonetheless. While these comics aren’t likely to set your world on fire, you do get more bang for your buck with this volume than Marvel has offered in some of its other Omnibus editions lately. Even for the non-Liefeld fan, there are some things to like here: there’s X-Force’s crossover with Todd McFarlane’s Spider-Man series, for example, as well as the John Romita Jr.-drawn Cable: Blood and Metal miniseries that was omitted in previous X-Force collections.
Collects New Mutants (1983) #98-100 and Annual #7, X-Men Annual (1970) #15, X-Factor Annual #6, X-Force (1991) #1-15, Spider-Man (1990) #16, Cable: Blood & Metal #1-2, and material from New Warriors Annual #1 and X-Force Annual (1992) #1, 848 pages, $99.99

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles Volume 4 Sins Of The Fathers TP, 7.99 (IDW)
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles Volume 4 Sins Of The Fathers TP, 7.99 (IDW)

Picked by @ChrisCampbell8
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles Volume 4 Sins Of The Fathers TP, 7.99 (IDW)
The first year of the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles ongoing series is behind us, and it’s apparent that things are only going to get bigger and better heading into the second year. Dan Duncan has left the title, but Tom Waltz and Kevin Eastman continue to provide a compelling mix of stories and development. This volume collects two shorter story arcs, culminating in issue number 16, which is the best single issue of TMNT I’ve read in years. This is a volume not to be missed.

Bloodshot Vol. 1: Setting The World On Fire TPB (Valiant)
Bloodshot Vol. 1: Setting The World On Fire TPB (Valiant)

Picked by @ChrisCCL
Bloodshot Vol. 1: Setting The World On Fire TPB (Valiant)
Valiant made a huge return to the comic book market in 2012 ushering in five of their most beloved titles: X-O Manowar, Archer & Armstrong, Harbinger, and Shadowman. But I was most excited for Bloodshot. It was one of the few Valiant comics I read in the 1990’s and I’m proud to say I still own the issues. Now, thanks to the Valiant Universe reboot (think DC Comics New 52), Bloodshot is back and spearheaded by writer Duane Swierczynski. It contains many of the elements of the original hero including being a deadly assassin with a terrible case of memory loss. This past summer when #1 was published I quickly picked it up and enjoyed every panel, but for some reason or another I failed to get the rest from my comic shop. By the time #6 came out I decided to buy them all digitally – and I’m glad I did. Reading each issue back-to-back made the first Bloodshot arc more understandable and it moved at a nice, even pace. And that’s why I recommend this trade for this week. If you haven’t jumped into the new Valiant Universe, now is an excellent time to do so.
Collects Bloodshot #1-4 (2012), $14.99

Now it’s your turn. What books that came out this week do you recommend? Take a look at the sidebar to see this weeks collected edition releases.

CCL Podcast #342 – What The Prose Knows

Collected Comics Library Podcast #342
30.1Mb; 32m 45s

This week on the show I talk about the new comic book history book from Sean Howe, Marvel Comics: The Untold Story and try to compare it to another one due out in April, 2013, The Secret History of Marvel Comics: Jack Kirby and the Moonlighting Artists at Martin Goodman’s Empire. But that’s not all – you may remember Larry Tye’s book Superman: The High-Flying History of America’s Most Enduring Hero that came out earlier this year. I pull all of them in together and talk a bit on why these books are important and how they can be controversial.

Also on the show there are a few loose ends to tie up on a book I touched on last week, Legends of the Dark Knight: Alan Davis. It was recalled and is now expected to be fully restored on on the shelves in February.  Plus I go over the contents of the upcoming Tales of the Batman: Archie Goodwin.

Lastly I talk about why I’m finally reading Stan Lee and Jack Kirby’s run on Fantastic Four and the TV show Arrow – could it tie into Man Of Steel and the upcoming Justice League movie?

Chris

Links Of Note:
Bob Greenberger – So, I read Marvel Comics The Untold Story
Back Issue 61 – Tabloids and Treasuries
Andy’s review of The Complete Terry and the Pirates, Vol. 1: 1934-1936 by Milton Caniff

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