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WONDER WOMAN #62 (Feb 1992) DC Comics

cover:  Jill Thompson
Date: Feb 1992
Cover Price: $1.00


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    • George Perez Website Version 5 From Vu Unfortunately, Google Sites (Classic Version) have shut down.  The George Perez Website Version 4 lived on Google Sites for the last 13 years. For that, I thank Google. If you are wondering, I did play around with the "New" Google Sites.... and it wasn't very good.  It is very basic and simple. According to "Starting September 1, 2021, classic Sites will no longer be viewable by anyone. If you want your websites to continue to be viewable, you must convert and publish them to the new Google Sites experience before September 1, 2021." While I look into migration to another website host (preferably free)... I'm temporarily posting news at
      Posted Aug 25, 2021, 6:05 PM by Vu Nguyen
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    "Pages Turned" (22 pages)
    writer:  George Perez
    art:  Jill Thompson
    Romeo Tanghal
    colors:  Nansi Hoolahan
    letters:  N/A
    editor:  N/A

    WONDER WOMAN #62 (Feb 1992)
    DC Comics

    WONDER WOMAN #62 (Digital) (19 Nov 2014)
    DC Comics

    Jill Thompson's Chicago Tribune article in print in today's Sunday newspaper
    posted Jul 2, 2017, 8:25 PM by Vu Nguyen

    From Vu

    The Jill Thompson article, written by Christopher Borrelli, that we previously mentioned will finally be seen in print on the Sunday Edition of the Chicago Tribune (02 July 2017) newspaper.  Thanks to for providing the cover and finalized article, with a different title, "Chicago Artist Breathed Life Into Wonder Woman" (as seen on the cover page).

    Here is another excerpt:

    Not until "Sandman" in the early '90s did she feel recognized for her work.

    "This is an embarrassing story," [Neil] Gaiman said, "but I was signing comics in San Diego, and this fan brought me a picture of (his character) Death that Jill had drawn for her. I had to find her, and that afternoon Jill was in my signing line, and I said I saw her drawing and asked if she was interested in working on 'Sandman' and she thought I was toying with her, and so I called Karen and asked if we could spring her from Wonder Woman."

    Jill Thompson in Chicago Tribune

    posted Jul 1, 2017, 5:16 AM by Vu Nguyen


    WONDER WOMAN #62 (Feb 1992)
    DC Comics

    Chicagoan Jill Thompson has been a longtime artist for DC Comics and is one of the first women to make a name in this once-male-dominated industry. She has also been one of the artists behind “Wonder Woman” comics. (Phil Velasquez/Chicago Tribune)

    She found herself as the artist to DC writer/artist George Perez, whose take on Wonder Woman in the late 1980s would set much of the tone and mythology associated with the character since. He approached Wonder Woman as a sort of utopian feminist-warrior ideal. He underlined her connection with the gods, and provided depth to her island paradise of Themyscira. Nevertheless, though Thompson was hired by DC editor Karen Berger, Wonder Woman comics at the time were still written and drawn entirely by men.

    "I remember people telling me then how important it was for a woman to draw a monthly book," she said, "but I also remember, the first time I spoke on the phone with George, my body blushed I was so nervous — I remember that I sweated right through my shirt."

    Thompson, who had grown up as a devoted comics reader — and who at 50 now says she never seriously considered doing anything but drawing comic books for a living — revered major-league names like Perez. She just wasn't much of a Wonder Woman fan.

    Not at first.

    NOTE: I could not get the video to play as Firefox is not a supported browser.

    Jill Thompson Storytelling Workshop at International School of Comics
    posted Jan 21, 2015, 10:26 AM by Vu Nguyen

    WONDER WOMAN #62 (Feb 1992)
    DC Comics
    Storytelling Workshop with Jill Thompson

    Submitted by Scuola Internaz... on Tue, 01/20/2015 - 10:54am

    Thursday, January 29, 2015 - 5:00pm

    International School of Comics is proud to present a workshop held by Jill Thompson, internationally renowned comics artist.

    Jill Thompson has illustrated comic books and graphic novels for Dark Horse Comics, DC Comics, Harper Collins, Marvel Comics, Sirius Entertainment, and Vertigo Comics. Winner of multiple Eisner Awards she is best known as the creator of the graphic novel “ The Scary Godmother”.

    The only, the one and the undisputed Comics Godmother, JILL THOMPSON is ready to teach you how to write comics!

    10 Lessons with Jill Thompson 's Storytelling in Comics.

    Open to aspiring comic writers and artists - learn to write for your artist or write your very own comics! This course will cover: silent storytelling, lettering and placement of word bubbles, layout and composition, and learn to SHOW, not TELL. Having worked with artists such as Grant Morrison, Neil Gaiman, and George Perez, Jill Thompson knows all the ins and outs of the storytelling business.

    Price $ 350.00

    International School of Comics

    1651-52 West Hubbard St.
    Chicago, 60622, IL
    TEL: 312-265-0982

    George Perez's letter to Diana in his final issue of Wonder Woman
    posted Dec 24, 2014, 9:36 PM by Vu Nguyen

    WONDER WOMAN #62 (Feb 1992)
    DC Comics
    George Perez's letter to Diana in his final issue of Wonder Woman
    posted Thursday, December 18, 2014 12:50:03 PM

    Dear Princess Diana,

    I just wanted to let you know how grateful I was that you allowed me to document your adventures, and it is with great sadness that I must now announce my retirement from the ‘Wonder Woman’ series.

    I’ve learned a lot these past few years and I’d like to think that I’m a better person for having followed your adventures and hope that I did your exploits justice. As so often happens in life, it’s time to move on to start working on that next chapter in the book of life (a recurring image you’ll notice in my final issue). …

    Well, that’s it for me. I’m glad your current troubles are over and hope your future will prove less hazardous. In your line of work I know that seems unlikely, but there’s no harm in hoping.

    Take care, Princess Diana. And as they say over on Themyscira: the Glory of Gaea be with you.

    George Perez


    Out today: Wonder Woman #62 (Digital)

    posted Nov 19, 2014, 3:54 PM by Vu Nguyen

    WONDER WOMAN #62 (Digital) (19 Nov 2014)
    DC Comics
    Comics > DC Universe > Wonder Woman (1987-2006) > Wonder Woman (1987-2006) #62

    Wonder Woman (1987-2006) #62

    In the wake of War of the Gods, the Amazons are cleared, Vanessa graduates, and Diana starts a new chapter in her life.

    Written by George Perez
    Pencils Jill Thompson
    Inks Romeo Tanghal
    Colored by Nansi Hoolahan
    Cover by Jill Thompson  

    Page Count 23 Pages
    Print Release Date December 10 1991
    Digital Release Date November 19 2014
    Age Rating  12+ Only

    News: When Byrne Was Offered Wonder Woman...

    November 25, 2004 08:37 pm
     From John Byrne Messageboard
    WONDER WOMAN #1 (Feb 1987)
    DC Comics

    WONDER WOMAN #62 (Feb 1992)
    DC Comics
    Topic: Mr. Byrne....Q about Fearbook
    Posted: November 25 2004 at 2:32pm

    When I was offered WONDER WOMAN there were a lot of things that came immediately to mind -- not the least of which being that I would have to be out of my frigging mind to follow George Perez, even if it was ten years later.

    One of the actual story concepts that came to me, tho, in the midst of my fear and trepidation, was to wonder just how our Decent, God Fearing Nation would respond to a woman who was walking around claiming to have, you know, actually met the Greek Gods. Bound not to sit too well with the Jerry Falwells, I figured.

    Unfortunately, this also seemed like a story that I could not really handle properly in a monthly superhero comic. (Hey! This was ten years ago! Today, I know, I could do 200 pages of Wonder Woman pacing her apartment worrying about all this. Now that's comic books!) Then I was asked to do the novel, and I realized that was a perfect place to explore all the themes this idea suggested.