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Comic books March 1980

  • Issue #153
    Hot Stuff (1957 Harvey) 153

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    Hostess ad featuring Richie Rich, The Poor Little Rich Boy. "Hot For A Playhouse"; Hot Stuff has problems finding a playhouse. "Secret Hideaway"; Hot Stuff wants to get away from it all. "It Doesn't Suit Me"; Aunt Mushy gives Hot Stuff clothes that he's embarrassed to wear. "A Tall Story," art by Warren Kremer; Stumbo gets abducted by aliens. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #278
    House of Mystery (1951-1983 1st Series) 278

    Cover by Joe Orlando. Featuring: 1 page House of Mystery introduction written by Jack C. Harris and drawn by Romeo Tanghal; 6 page story "TV or Not TV" written by Jay Zilber and drawn by Ruben Yandoc; 3 page story "...And The Truth Shall Make You Dead!" written by Carl Wessler and drawn by E.R. Cruz; 7 page story "Crazy, Man!" written by Jack Oleck and drawn by Noly Zamora; 1 page DC Puzzle activity. 36 Pages, Full Color. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #278MJ
    No image available

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    Mark Jeweler Advertisement Insert Variant. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #4
    Howard the Duck (1979 Magazine) 4

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    "The Maltese Cockroach." An evolved cockroach returns to reclaim the Cosmic Key in this mystery satire. "The Dreadcliff Cuckoos!" Bad guys go after Winda's extra-dimensional powers. Script by Bill Mantlo, pencils by Gene Colan and John Buscema, inks by Dave Simons. Cover by John Pound. Cover price $1.25.

  • Issue #62
    Huey Dewey and Louie Junior Woodchucks (1971 Whitman) 62

    Whitman edition. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #53
    Hulk Comic (1979-1980 Marvel UK) Hulk Weekly 53

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    This title lasted 63 issues before merging with Marvel UK's Spider-Man title. Like many titles published by the company under Dez Skinn, Hulk Comic featured new material produced by British creators such as Steve Dillon, David Lloyd and Steve Parkhouse, along with a smattering of American reprints drawn from the Lee/Kirby Marvel back-catalogue. Once Skinn was replaced by Paul Neary, however, the title's original output dwindled, being supplanted by an increasing number of reprints. The title included new Hulk material drawn by Dave (Watchmen) Gibbons and Steve (Preacher) Dillon. This material was significant in that it portrayed the illiterate, wandering Hulk of the 1970s television series. Once the title began featuring American reprints, it chose to display the Marvel Universe Hulk as depicted by Sal Buscema. Hulk Weekly is best remembered for reviving Captain Britain, which had previously been US-originated material. Other original work included Nick Fury also drawn by Steve Dillon and a new Black Knight strip which also featured Captain Britain. These original stories were mostly restricted to the first 20 issues of the title, before tailing off to make way for U.S. reprints, with the Black Knight strip running through most further issues until the title's cancellation. Nevertheless, Hulk Comic is particularly significant for launching the character of Night Raven by Steve Parkhouse and David Lloyd. Night Raven is one of several Marvel UK characters to eventually made the jump to the mainstream (US) Marvel Universe.

  • Issue #54
    Hulk Comic (1979-1980 Marvel UK) Hulk Weekly 54

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    This title lasted 63 issues before merging with Marvel UK's Spider-Man title. Like many titles published by the company under Dez Skinn, Hulk Comic featured new material produced by British creators such as Steve Dillon, David Lloyd and Steve Parkhouse, along with a smattering of American reprints drawn from the Lee/Kirby Marvel back-catalogue. Once Skinn was replaced by Paul Neary, however, the title's original output dwindled, being supplanted by an increasing number of reprints. The title included new Hulk material drawn by Dave (Watchmen) Gibbons and Steve (Preacher) Dillon. This material was significant in that it portrayed the illiterate, wandering Hulk of the 1970s television series. Once the title began featuring American reprints, it chose to display the Marvel Universe Hulk as depicted by Sal Buscema. Hulk Weekly is best remembered for reviving Captain Britain, which had previously been US-originated material. Other original work included Nick Fury also drawn by Steve Dillon and a new Black Knight strip which also featured Captain Britain. These original stories were mostly restricted to the first 20 issues of the title, before tailing off to make way for U.S. reprints, with the Black Knight strip running through most further issues until the title's cancellation. Nevertheless, Hulk Comic is particularly significant for launching the character of Night Raven by Steve Parkhouse and David Lloyd. Night Raven is one of several Marvel UK characters to eventually made the jump to the mainstream (US) Marvel Universe.

  • Issue #55
    Hulk Comic (1979-1980 Marvel UK) Hulk Weekly 55

    This item is not in stock. If you use the "Add to want list" tab to add this issue to your want list, we will email you when it becomes available.

    This title lasted 63 issues before merging with Marvel UK's Spider-Man title. Like many titles published by the company under Dez Skinn, Hulk Comic featured new material produced by British creators such as Steve Dillon, David Lloyd and Steve Parkhouse, along with a smattering of American reprints drawn from the Lee/Kirby Marvel back-catalogue. Once Skinn was replaced by Paul Neary, however, the title's original output dwindled, being supplanted by an increasing number of reprints. The title included new Hulk material drawn by Dave (Watchmen) Gibbons and Steve (Preacher) Dillon. This material was significant in that it portrayed the illiterate, wandering Hulk of the 1970s television series. Once the title began featuring American reprints, it chose to display the Marvel Universe Hulk as depicted by Sal Buscema. Hulk Weekly is best remembered for reviving Captain Britain, which had previously been US-originated material. Other original work included Nick Fury also drawn by Steve Dillon and a new Black Knight strip which also featured Captain Britain. These original stories were mostly restricted to the first 20 issues of the title, before tailing off to make way for U.S. reprints, with the Black Knight strip running through most further issues until the title's cancellation. Nevertheless, Hulk Comic is particularly significant for launching the character of Night Raven by Steve Parkhouse and David Lloyd. Night Raven is one of several Marvel UK characters to eventually made the jump to the mainstream (US) Marvel Universe.

  • Issue #56
    Hulk Comic (1979-1980 Marvel UK) Hulk Weekly 56

    This title lasted 63 issues before merging with Marvel UK's Spider-Man title. Like many titles published by the company under Dez Skinn, Hulk Comic featured new material produced by British creators such as Steve Dillon, David Lloyd and Steve Parkhouse, along with a smattering of American reprints drawn from the Lee/Kirby Marvel back-catalogue. Once Skinn was replaced by Paul Neary, however, the title's original output dwindled, being supplanted by an increasing number of reprints. The title included new Hulk material drawn by Dave (Watchmen) Gibbons and Steve (Preacher) Dillon. This material was significant in that it portrayed the illiterate, wandering Hulk of the 1970s television series. Once the title began featuring American reprints, it chose to display the Marvel Universe Hulk as depicted by Sal Buscema. Hulk Weekly is best remembered for reviving Captain Britain, which had previously been US-originated material. Other original work included Nick Fury also drawn by Steve Dillon and a new Black Knight strip which also featured Captain Britain. These original stories were mostly restricted to the first 20 issues of the title, before tailing off to make way for U.S. reprints, with the Black Knight strip running through most further issues until the title's cancellation. Nevertheless, Hulk Comic is particularly significant for launching the character of Night Raven by Steve Parkhouse and David Lloyd. Night Raven is one of several Marvel UK characters to eventually made the jump to the mainstream (US) Marvel Universe.

  • Issue #129
    I Love You (1955-80 Charlton) 129

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    Reprints Just Married (1958) #113: "Compromise," with art by Charles Nicholas and Vince Alascia; "A Sacred Vow," with art by Charles Nicholas and Vince Alascia; "Bitter Memories," with art by Charles Nicholas and Vince Alascia; and "A Strange Kiss." Plus: the 2-page advice column "Buck's Bag" by Buck Mason. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #245
    Incredible Hulk (1962-1999 1st Series) 245

    "When the Hulk comes Raging!" Part 1 of 4. Captain Marvel I cameo. Story by Bill Mantlo. Art by Sal Buscema. As the Hulk faces off against Major Talbot, who is armed with the latest model of S.H.I.E.L.D.'s Super-Mandroid armor, professional side-kick Rick Jones hits the talk show scene. Plus, witness the star-studded entrance of Captain Mar-Vell! 32 pages. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #245MJ
    Incredible Hulk (1962-1999 1st Series) Mark Jewelers 245MJ

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    Mark Jeweler Advertisement Insert Variant. "When the Hulk comes Raging!" Part 1 of 4. Captain Marvel I cameo. Story by Bill Mantlo. Art by Sal Buscema. As the Hulk faces off against Major Talbot, who is armed with the latest model of S.H.I.E.L.D.'s Super-Mandroid armor, professional side-kick Rick Jones hits the talk show scene. Plus, witness the star-studded entrance of Captain Mar-Vell! 32 pages. Cover price $0.40.

  • Vol. 58 #3
    No image available

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    One of many vintage supermarket tabloid magazines full of high profile FBI and CIA cases of the era, accompanied by black and white photographs and testimonials from those involved in, and close to the events themselves. 8.5" x 10.5", 58 pages, B&W, recommended for 16+. Cover price $0.75.

  • Issue #132
    Iron Man (1968 1st Series) 132
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    • Paper: Off white
    • Label #3831431018

    "The Man Who Would Be Hulk" Part 2 of 3. Guest-starring the Hulk and Scott Lang (aka Ant-Man). Plot by David Michelinie and Bob Layton. Script by David Michelinie. Art by Jerry Bingham (breakdowns) and Bob Layton (finishes). Cover by Bob Layton. In a surprising turn of events, the pulse regulator implanted inside Bruce Banner worked! And prevented him from turning into the Hulk! However it didn't stop the Hulk's persona from emerging! And now Tony and his associates have a raging mad Bruce Banner on their hands! But before they can solve this new problem, the gamma radiation inside Dr. Banner's body degrades the pulse regulator! And the Green Goliath lives again! Finally Shell-Head's fans get what they want! The Invincible Iron Man vs. the Incredible Hulk! Wow! Cameo appearances by Jim Rhodes, Dr. Erica Sondheim, Dr. Wilfred Maxwell, and the Titanium Man. (Notes: This issue features an awesome full-page panel of the golden avenger knocking out the Hulk. This issue also includes a sideways full-page ad featuring Batroc the Leaper promoting Crazy Magazine.) 32 pages. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #132MJ
    Iron Man (1968 1st Series) Mark Jewelers 132MJ

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    Mark Jewelers Advertisement Insert Variant. "The Man Who would be Hulk!" Part 2 of 3. Guest-starring the Hulk. Story by David Michelinie and Bob Layton. Art by Jerry Bingham and Bob Layton. Can Iron Man finally do the unthinkable, can he really beat the Incredible Hulk? And, what will it cost the man inside the armor? Cover price $0.35.

  • Issue #132UK
    Iron Man (1968 1st Series) UK Edition 132UK

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    UK edition. Identical to US edition, but has 12p cover price. "The Man Who Would Be Hulk" Part 2 of 3. Guest-starring the Hulk and Scott Lang (aka Ant-Man). Plot by David Michelinie and Bob Layton. Script by David Michelinie. Art by Jerry Bingham (breakdowns) and Bob Layton (finishes). Cover by Bob Layton. In a surprising turn of events, the pulse regulator implanted inside Bruce Banner worked! And prevented him from turning into the Hulk! However it didn't stop the Hulk's persona from emerging! And now Tony and his associates have a raging mad Bruce Banner on their hands! But before they can solve this new problem, the gamma radiation inside Dr. Banner's body degrades the pulse regulator! And the Green Goliath lives again! Finally Shell-Head's fans get what they want! The Invincible Iron Man vs. the Incredible Hulk! Wow! Cameo appearances by Jim Rhodes, Dr. Erica Sondheim, Dr. Wilfred Maxwell, and the Titanium Man. (Notes: This issue features an awesome full-page panel of the golden avenger knocking out the Hulk. This issue also includes a sideways full-page ad featuring Batroc the Leaper promoting Crazy Magazine.) 32 pages.

  • Issue #8
    It's a Fanzine! (2009) 8
    Published 1980 (est.) by Fanzine.

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  • Vol. 42 #3
    Jack and Jill (1938 Curtis) Vol. 42 #3
    Published Mar 1980 by Curtis.

    March 1980. Leif Garrett. 44 Pages, PC/PB&W. Cover price $0.75.

  • Issue #1-1ST
    Johnny Hazard War in the East TPB (Italian 1980 Necklace) 1-1ST

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    NOTE: All text is in Italian - Volume1 - 1st printing. By Frank Robbins. This is a collection of daily strips starring the master of adventure, Johnny Hazard. Softcover (Saddle-Stitched/Stapled), 8 1/2-in. x 11-in., 48 pages, B&W.

    Note: All text is in Italian.

  • Issue #34
    Jonah Hex (1977 1st Series) 34

    It's "Christmas in an Outlaw Town" for Jonah Hex! Appearance of Jonah's father. Written by Michael Fleisher, with art by Dan Spiegle. Cover by Luis Dominguez features a Santa Claus/Christmas theme. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #34MJ
    Jonah Hex (1977 1st Series) Mark Jewelers 34MJ

    Mark Jeweler Advertisement Insert Variant. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #298
    Jughead (1949 1st Series) 298

    Cover by Stan Goldberg. "Great Skate," art by Samm Schwartz; Jughead would rather roller disco than work, unless he can make money at roller disco. "Think Big" one-page Li'l Jinx story by Joe Edwards. "The Enchanted Prints," art by Samm Schwartz; Jughead confounds Archie by being able to identify who made particular tracks in snow. "Slide Ride," art by Samm Schwartz; Jughead goes for an accidental ride down a steep slope in a hammock. "Book Marked," art by Samm Schwartz; Jughead causes chaos in a library. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #12
    Jughead Jones Comics Digest (1977) 12

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  • Issue #37
    Jughead with Archie Digest (1974) 37

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  • Issue #176
    Justice League of America (1960 1st Series) 176

    Cover art by Dick Dillin and Dick Giordano for "The Dream Factories of Doctor Destiny!" in which the JLA continue their battle with Doctor Destiny (continued from #175). Plotted by Ross Andru and written by Gerry Conway with art by Dick Dillin and inks by Frank McLaughlin. Features heroes this issue: Superman, Green Lantern, Wonder Woman, Hawkgirl, Red Tornado, and Zatanna. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #176MJ
    Justice League of America (1960 1st Series) Mark Jewelers 176MJ

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    Mark Jeweler Advertisement Insert Variant. Cover art by Dick Dillin and Dick Giordano for "The Dream Factories of Doctor Destiny!" in which the JLA continue their battle with Doctor Destiny (continued from #175). Plotted by Ross Andru and written by Gerry Conway with art by Dick Dillin and inks by Frank McLaughlin. Features heroes this issue: Superman, Green Lantern, Wonder Woman, Hawkgirl, Red Tornado, and Zatanna. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #176UK
    No image available

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    UK edition. Identical to US edition, but has 15p cover price. Cover art by Dick Dillin and Dick Giordano for "The Dream Factories of Doctor Destiny!" in which the JLA continue their battle with Doctor Destiny (continued from #175). Plotted by Ross Andru and written by Gerry Conway with art by Dick Dillin and inks by Frank McLaughlin. Features heroes this issue: Superman, Green Lantern, Wonder Woman, Hawkgirl, Red Tornado, and Zatanna.

  • Issue #176
    Justice League of America (1960 1st Series) Whitman 176

    Whitman edition Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #9
    Lake County News Herald Volume 03 (1980) 9

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  • Issue #10
    Lake County News Herald Volume 03 (1980) 10

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  • Issue #11
    Lake County News Herald Volume 03 (1980) 11

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  • Issue #12
    Lake County News Herald Volume 03 (1980) 12

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  • Issue #13
    Lake County News Herald Volume 03 (1980) 13

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    March 30,1980. 32 pages of comic strips. Tarzan, Star Wars, Ripley's Believe it or not, Hulk, Superman, Phantom, Steve Canyon, B.C., Doonesbury, Walt Disney, and many more. All in color. Kane, Manning, Kuppenberg, Hart, Caniff, plus many others.

  • Issue #348
    Laugh Comics (1946 1st Series) 348

    "Metal Fatigue"; Watching the doorman of an exclusive club polishing a plaque, Archie later has an idea; Observing that the doorknob on the front door of the Lodge residence is tarnished, he decides to score brownie points by polishing it. "A Clean Break"; When his vacuum cleaner break down, the Janitor Swensen enlists the aid of some of the faculty; As it turns out, some teachers make lousy mechanics. "A Flash in the Pan," script and pencils by Dick Malmgren, inks by Rudy Lapick; Is it a raging fire making all that smoke?; No, it's just Veronica's cooking. "It's a Draw," script and art by Joe Edwards; When a mouthy student criticizes Russ' paintings, Russ challenges him to a fight; However, it turns out the other student is a black belt in karate. "Science Saga"; Jughead hijacks Dilton's new robot to help him with schoolwork; So, Dilton gets revenge by building another robot. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #27
    Laugh Comics Digest (1974) 27

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    "The First 100 Years," script by Frank Doyle, pencils by Dan DeCarlo, inks by Jim DeCarlo; Years ago in a land of mythical legends, wicked queen Veronica puts out a contract on Betty by paying off a witch. "Dumb Animal," script by Frank Doyle, pencils by Harry Lucey; Hot Dog outsmarts Veronica after she calls him a dumb dog. "Aimless Anger," script by Frank Doyle, pencils by Dan DeCarlo, inks by Rudy Lapick; Sabrina accidentally casts a spell on herself that changes her hair to tangled wire and adds an ugly dimple to her nose. "Take a Message!", script and art by Joe Edwards; Li'l Jinx forgets an envelope that her dad wanted her to mail for him. "To Catch a Thief," script by Frank Doyle, pencils by Dan DeCarlo, inks by Rudy Lapick; The girls mistakenly think that a man looking for the Cabot's mansion is a thief. "Night Shades," script by Frank Doyle, pencils by Dan DeCarlo, inks by Rudy Lapick; Teddy reconsiders wearing sunglasses after he sees everyone else wearing them. "Mark of the Great," script and pencils by Dexter Taylor, inks by Jon D'Agostino; The adults fear for Archie's prospects in the business world after seeing his horrible English test penmanship. "Work it Off," script by Frank Doyle, pencils by Harry Lucey, inks by Marty Epp; A broke Archie gets a job from Pop Tate after being unable to take Veronica to the dance. "Stolen Sweets," script by Frank Doyle, pencils by Harry Lucey, inks by Terry Szenics; Everyone keeps taking from the box of candy Archie intends to give to Veronica. Plus puzzles, other stories, and more. 132 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.75.

  • Issue #261
    Legion of Super-Heroes (1980 2nd Series) 261

    Cover art by Dick Giordano. Space Circus of Death!, script by Gerry Conway, pencils by Ric Estrada, inks by John Calnan; the Legion of Super-Heroes discover the identity of the space circus killer. 32 pgs. $0.40. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #261MJ
    No image available

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    Mark Jeweler Advertisement Insert Variant. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #261UK
    No image available

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    Distributed in the United Kingdom (England). Exact copy of American edition except for cover price. Cover art by Dick Giordano. Space Circus of Death!, script by Gerry Conway, pencils by Ric Estrada, inks by John Calnan; the Legion of Super-Heroes discover the identity of the space circus killer. 32 pgs.

  • Issue #261
    Legion of Super-Heroes (1980 2nd Series) Whitman Edition 261

    Whitman edition. Cover art by Dick Giordano. Space Circus of Death!, script by Gerry Conway, pencils by Ric Estrada, inks by John Calnan; the Legion of Super-Heroes discover the identity of the space circus killer. 32 pgs. $0.40. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #212
    Life with Archie (1958) 212

    "The Winner" Hostess Twinkies Cakes ad with Josie. "Symbol Minded"; Veronica feels sorry for a panhandler until she sees him drive off to his nice home. "Test Distressed"; Mr. Lodge wants to send Archie to Alaska to test a new snowmobile. "Look Out," script and art by Joe Edwards"; The gang builds a snow fort, with Mort being on the lookout. Archie's Party Scoopers activity page. "The Final Letter," script by Frank Doyle, pencils by Stan Goldberg, inks by Jon D'Agostino; Archie believes there is a prowler on the grounds of the Lodge Mansion but Mr. Lodge doesn't believe him. Archie Club News. "Space Patrol" find a word puzzle. "The Tattler," script by George Gladir, pencils by Stan Goldberg, inks by Henry Scarpelli; Bad News Bertie has some gossip for Archie, that one member of the Archies is playing with another group. 36 pgs., full color. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #152
    Little Archie (1956) 152

    Unhappy Birthday, or The Present Has a Future. Little Archie is abducted by a girl from another planet. The gang re-enacts the Norman invasion. Aunt Zelda brings Little Sabrina's gingerbread man to life. Stories and art by Bob Bolling and Dexter Taylor. Plus Lil Jinx by Joe Edwards. 32 pages. Cover by Taylor. Cover price $0.40. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #258
    Little Lulu (1972 Whitman) 258

    Whitman edition. 36 pages, full color. Cover price $0.40.

  • Issue #231
    Locus (1968) 231
    Published Mar 1980 by Locus.

    Published by Charles Brown, Locus is a fanzine that reports on science fiction and fantasy writing. Issue #231 includes: Nebula nominations; publisher news; Stayin' Alive column by Norman Spinrad; A Buyer's Guide to World Processing by Charles Platt; Art Books: 1979 by William Rotsler; and letters from William Rotsler and Judy-Lynn del Rey. 24 pgs. March, 1980. $1.25. Cover price $1.25.

  • Issue #124
    No image available

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  • Vol. 3 #30
    Los 4 Fantasticos (Spanish 1977-1980 Mundi Comics/Ediciones Vertice - 3rd Series) Fantastic Four Vol. 3 #30

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    Full color Spanish language reprint of Fantastic Four (1961 1st Series) #53 (partial)-55. Stan Lee story, Jack Kirby/Joe Sinnott art. Cover by R. Lopez Espi (variant of FF#1). 7 1/2-in. x 10 1/2-in., 40 pages, full color. NOTE: #53 (Partial 2nd app Black Panther; 1st app Klaw, T'Chaka, & vibranium).

  • Issue #3
    Macabro (Italian 1980-1981 Edifumetto) 3

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    Italian language horror digest featuring comic strip story and art. "Incubo Dal Baule". Softcover squarebound, 5-in. x 7-in., 116 pages, black and white. Mature Readers.

  • Issue #213
    Mad (1955 Magazine #24 On) 213

    Cover by Jack Davis. Stories and art by Don Martin, Al Jaffee, Tom Koch, Dick DeBartolo, Paul Peter Porges, Stan Hart, Larry Siegel, Don (Duck) Edwing, Harry North, Esq., Bob Clarke, Paul Coker Jr., Angelo Torres, George Woodbridge, Jack Rickard, Jack Davis, Dave Berg, and Sergio Aragones. Spoofs of the James Bond film Moonraker and the second Rocky movie, featuring art by Angelo Torres. Don Martin's version of Dracula. Phone books of Medieval times. Mad's takes on burglars, education, and show-offs. Classic Don Martin strips, Lighter Side strips by Dave Berg, and Marginals by Sergio Aragones. Moneyraker; Sure-Fire Burglar Deterrents; Don Martin Looks at Dracula; Mad's Religion Promoter of the Year; Still More Yellow Pages Through History - His Majesty's Medieval Telephone Company; A Mad Look at The Silent Thinking Audience; A Mad Look at the Changing Tools of Education; The Lighter Side of Competition; Mad Medals to be Presented to Deserving Working People; What Is a Show Off?; Surplus Items We Can Sell to the Arabs; Rockhead II; Fold-In. 8.5-in. x 11-in., 48 pages, B&W. Cover price $0.75.

  • Issue #215
    No image available

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  • Issue #30
    Mad Special (1970 Super Special) 30

    "Lover's Story," art by Mort Drucker; In a parody of the film "Love Story," a rich college boy romances an ethnic girl below his social station in spite of pressure from his parents, and then she dies--beautifully. "At A Matinee," script and art by Don Martin; A man speaks up when he can't see the movie because of what he thinks are two lovers making out in front of him at the theater. "Hollywood Surplus Sale," script by Earle Doud, art by George Woodbridge; Humorous uses for movie props. "Airplot," script by Larry Siegel, art by Mort Drucker; Parody of the movie Airplane. "The $ound of Money," script by Stan Hart, art by Mort Drucker; Parody of the movie The Sound of Music. "Balmy and Clod," script by Larry Siegel, art by Mort Drucker; Parody of the movie Bonnie and Clyde. "The Mad Drive-In Movie Primer," script by Larry Siegel, art by George Woodbridge; 10 lessons on going to a drive-in movie. "The Poopside Down Adventure," script by Dick DeBartolo, art by Mort Drucker; Parody of the movie "The Poseidon Adventure." "New Movie Monsters from the Medical World," script by E. Nelson Bridwell, art by Jack Rickard; Monster Movie style posters based on things that happen in the Medical profession. "Put On," script by Larry Siegel, art by Mort Drucker; Parody of the movie Patton. "What's the Connection?", script by Dick DeBartolo, art by Mort Drucker; In a parody of the film "The French Connection," a racist, violent narcotics detective tries to arrest the members of a drug-smuggling ring. "A Mad Guide to TV Late Show Cliché Movie Props," script by Paul Peter Porges, art by Angelo Torres. "Botch Casually and the Somedunce Kid," script by Arnie Kogen, art by Mort Drucker; Parody of the movie Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid. "A Mad Look at Movie Monsters," script and art by Sergio Aragonés. "201: A Space Idiocy," script by Dick DeBartolo, art by Mort Drucker; Parody of the movie 2001 A Space Odyssey. 120 pgs., B&W. Cover price $1.25.

  • Vol. 58 #3
    Magazine of Fantasy and Science Fiction (1949-Present Mercury Publications) Vol. 58 #3

    Volume 58, Issue 3 - March, 1980. Cover by Barclay Shaw. Fantasy and science fiction stories by Hilbert Schenck, Keith Roberts, Many Wade Wellman, Tom Godwin, Ron Goulart, Charles L. Grant, David Lubkin, Robert F. Young and Lee Killough. Science article by Isaac Asimov. 5-in. x 7-in., 162 pages, Text (with B&W illustrations). Cover price $1.50.