Tally-Ho Comics Baily Public – Tally-Ho Comics Baily Publications (1944) Relive the golden age of comics !

Tally-Ho Comics Baily Public

Tally-Ho Comics Baily Publications (1944) Relive the golden age of comics !

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Tally-Ho Comics Baily Publications (1944) Relive the golden age of comics !

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Public Domain Comic.

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True Comics#1 Parents Magazine – True Comics #1 Parents Magazine Press (1941) Relive the golden age of comics !

True Comics#1 Parents Magazine

True Comics #1 Parents Magazine Press (1941) Relive the golden age of comics !

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True Comics #1 Parents Magazine Press (1941) Relive the golden age of comics !

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Public Domain Comic.

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Eerie Comics #1 Avon (1947) – Eerie Comics Relive the golden age of comics !

Eerie Comics #1 Avon (1947)

Eerie Comics Relive the golden age of comics !

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Eerie Comics Relive the golden age of comics !

Eerie was a one-shot horror comic book cover-dated January 1947 and published by Avon Periodicals as Eerie #1. Its creative team included (among others) Joe Kubert and Fred Kida. Eerie holds the distinction of being the first true, stand-alone horror comic book and is credited with establishing the horror comics genre.

After the initial issue, the title went dormant for a number of years but returned to newsstands as an ongoing title in 1951.

Description, contents, and creative team

Eerie is a full-color, 52 page, standard format, one-shot horror comic published by Avon Periodicals with a price of US$0.10 and cover-dated January 1947. The book was released as Eerie #1.
The comic book’s glossy, cover depicts a red-eyed ghoul clutching a dagger and a rope-bound, voluptuous young woman in a derelict moonlit ruin. The book’s contents comprised six full-length horror feature stories and a two-page humorous tale.

The issue featured six stories that were fairly tame in the depiction of the gore and violence generally found in horror fiction. “The Eyes of the Tiger” follows a man haunted by the ghost of a stuffed tiger; “The Man-Eating Lizards” (with a script by Edward Bellin and pencils by Joe Kubert), tells the story of an island infested with flesh-eating lizards; and another, “The Strange Case of Henpecked Harry” (with art by Fred Kida), follows a man spooked by the bloody corpse of his murdered wife. Other feature stories include “Dead Man’s Tale”, “Proof”, and “Mystery of Murder Manor”. A two-page humorous tale starring Goofy Ghost rounds out the issue.Members of the creative team include Fugitani and George Roussos.

Following the January 1947 issue, Eerie disappeared from newsstands shelves.

Ongoing series

In 1951, Eerie #1, cover-dated May/June 1951, was published by Avon and saw a run of seventeen issues. The first issue of Eerie reprinted “The Strange Case of Henpecked Harry” from the 1947 Eerie one-shot as “The Subway Horror”, and issue #12 printed a Dracula story based on the Bram Stoker novel. Several covers featured large-breasted women in bondage. Artists Joe Orlando and Wallace Wood were associated with the series. The title saw a run of seventeen issues, ceasing publication with its August/September 1954 issue.

Eerie then morphed into the second iteration of the science fiction anthology Strange Worlds with issue #18 (October/November 1954).

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Public Domain Comic.

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Spook Comics #1 Baily Public – Spook Comics #1 Baily Publications (1946) Relive the golden age of comics !

Spook Comics #1 Baily Public

Spook Comics #1 Baily Publications (1946) Relive the golden age of comics !

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Spook Comics #1 Baily Publications (1946) Relive the golden age of comics !

The Spook is a fictional character in the DC Comics universe. He first appeared in Detective Comics #434 published in 1973.

Fictional character biography

Val Kaliban is a great escape-artists, hypnotist and has used his extraordinary abilities together with special effects to commit spectacular crimes and make people believe he is a real ghost. He has been stopped by Batman every time. When last seen, Spook II was an inmate in Arkham Asylum.

Spook II was a former government operative who went mad and believed himself to be dead. As the Spook, he murdered several corporate heads whose companies he blamed for his “death”, before being defeated by the Batman.

Spook was recently killed by Damian Wayne after holding the Mayor hostage. Damian beheaded him putting an end to the confrontation.[1] It is unknown if this was Val Kaliban, Spook II, or another person posing as the Spook.

Powers and abilities

Despite appearances, the Spook has no superhuman or supernatural abilities, although his mastery of escapology and hypnotism is very impressive indeed. He used a variety of gadgets such as inflatable effigies of himself that can float through the air, finger-tip and boot suction cups for scaling buildings, and smoke machines for obscuring the perceptions of others to enforce his supernatural persona.

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Public Domain Comic.

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Adventures IntoThe Unknown – Adventures IntoThe Unknown Relive the golden age of comics !

Adventures IntoThe Unknown

Adventures IntoThe Unknown Relive the golden age of comics !

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Adventures IntoThe Unknown Relive the golden age of comics !

Adventures Into the Unknown is an American comic-book series best known as the medium’s first ongoing horror-comics title. Published by the American Comics Group, initially under the imprint B&I Publishing, it ran 174 issues (cover-dated Fall 1948 – Aug. 1967). The first two issues, which included art by Fred Guardineer and others, featured horror stories of ghosts, werewolves, haunted houses, killer puppets and other supernatural beings and locales. The premiere included a seven-page, abridged adaptation of Horace Walpole’s seminal gothic novel The Castle of Otranto, by an unknown writer and artist Al Ulmer.

Unlike many horror comics of the Golden Age, it weathered the public criticism of the early 1950s and survived the aftermath of the Senate Subcommittee on Juvenile Delinquency hearings of April and June 1954 when the comics industry attempted self-regulation with a highly restrictive Comics Code.

Genre: Horror comics

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Public Domain Comic.

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White Indian #11 – White Indian #11 Relive the golden age of comics !

White Indian #11

White Indian #11 Relive the golden age of comics !

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White Indian #11 Relive the golden age of comics !

Dark Horse’s October solicitations contain The Classic Comics Archives Col 1: The White Indian, collectiion in full Frazetta’s work on the comic, with a December publication date. The solicitation reads;

The longest comic-book run of Frank Frazetta’s career! First appearing as a backup feature in Durango Kid in 1949, Dan Brand—known as the “White Indian”—is a colonial-era city boy whose life is marred by tragedy. When the death of his fiancée sends Brand through the wilderness on a trek to kill her murderer, he also begins a journey that will transform him into a hardened pioneer survivalist. The powerful sequential work of Frank Frazetta is in the spotlight in this collection, with all interior pages scanned from original comic-book issues and digitally cleaned.

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Long Bow #1 Fiction House – Long Bow #1 Fiction House Relive the golden age of comics !

Long Bow #1 Fiction House

Long Bow #1 Fiction House Relive the golden age of comics !

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Long Bow #1 Fiction House Relive the golden age of comics !
Long Bow was a young Blackfoot Indian who was alive during the days of colonial America. He was orphaned when his parents, Great Bow and Looking Glass, were killed by members of the Crow tribe. He then took up and had adventures with the kindly Trapper Jim.

Long Bow was reprinted in a 31 issue self-titled series by U.K. publisher Atlas Publishing (not to be confused with the American companies of the same name) and in two issues by Canadian company Superior Publishers Limited.

Jumbo Comics #141-160
Indians #1-17
Long Bow #1-9
Firehair #9
Indians of the Wild West #9 (I.W. Publishing)

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Public Domain Comic.

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