Checklist‎ > ‎Marvel Comics‎ > ‎Avengers‎ > ‎Avengers (1963)‎ > ‎

MARVEL NOVEL SERIES #10: THE AVENGERS: THE MAN WHO STOLE TOMORROW by David Michelinie (1978)

cover:  Ernie Chan
MARVEL NOVEL SERIES #10: THE AVENGERS: THE MAN WHO STOLE TOMORROW
Date:  1978
Cover Price:  $1.95
Publisher: marvel.com

Description
>>>

"The Evil Reborn"

writer:
pencils:
inks:
David Michelinie
George Perez
Dan Green

Originally presented in AVENGERS #201 (Nov 1980)

  • Marvel Comics‎ > ‎Avengers‎ > ‎Avengers (1963)‎ > ‎
     

  • Recent Announcements

    • Section Zero TP Vol 1: There is No Section Zero book coming this November 2019 From previewsworld.com, thanks to Ilke SECTION ZERO TP VOL 01: THERE IS NO SECTION ZERO (27 Nov 2019) Image Comics SECTION ZERO TP VOL 01 THERE IS NO SECTION ZERO IMAGE COMICS (W) Karl Kesel (A/CA) Tom Grummett, Karl Kesel A team of fearless adventurers band together to protect humankind from everything that doesn't exist. If JACK KIRBY had created The X-Files, it would look a lot like SECTION ZERO! This graphic novel from one of comics' classic creative teams-KARL KESEL (Harley Quinn, Superboy) and TOM GRUMMETT (Death of Superman, Superboy)-includes pin-ups by some of the greatest artists in comics, including GEORGE PEREZ (Avengers), DAVE GIBBONS (Watchmen), WALTER SIMONSON (Thor), and many more ...
      Posted by Vu Nguyen
    Showing posts 1 - 1 of 4910. View more »
    Related

    MARVEL NOVEL SERIES #10: THE AVENGERS: THE MAN WHO STOLE TOMORROW by David Michelinie (1978)
    Marvel Comics

    >>>
     

    1978 Marvel Novel Series from Pocket Books Features Adaption of Michelinie/Perez

    Nov 8, 2008 7:16 PM posted by vu sleeper

    From diversionsofthegroovykind.blogspot.com


    MARVEL NOVEL SERIES #10: THE AVENGERS: THE MAN WHO STOLE TOMORROW by David Michelinie (1978)
    Marvel Comics

    Novel Ideas: 1978 Marvel Novel Series from Pocket Books
    Saturday, November 8, 2008

    During 1978/79, Marvel Comics weren't just ruling the spinner-racks, but they were doing fairly well on television, as well. The Incredible Hulk starring Bill Bixby and Lou Ferrigno was doing well, and they were trying hard to spin the really bad Spider-Man series (starring Nicholas Hammond) into a hit. There were numerous TV specials featuring Marvel characters, as well (for more info on Marvel's TV success, check out the most excellent Comics In Crisis blog--and tell 'em Ol' Groove sent ya!). With things going so well, and Marvel's having become a household name thanks to the TV shows, the powers-that-were at Marvel decided to branch out into the prose novel market. They struck a deal with Simon & Schuster, who'd already been publishing Stan Lee's Origins books (more on those next month), to publish brand new prose novels starring various Marvel super-heroes. In 1977, Simon & Schuster's Pocket Books imprint had started reprinting classic Marvel comics like the Fantastic Four, Spidey, etc., and they were proving to be successful, so things just seemed to fall into place for the novels series quite easily. 'Twas meant to be!

    (excerpt)

    The first one, starring Spidey, was pretty cool. Written by Wein and Wolfman (both of whom had recently written/edited Amazing Spider-Man), the story involved Spidey having to solve mysterious crimes that eventually led to Doctor Octopus being the villainous mastermind. Can't tell you much about Stalker from the Stars. I never did get to finish reading it! I was reading it (during a break) in my Honors English class and the teacher asked if she could see it. I thought it was cool, she wanted to read it maybe. I never saw that book again! What a bummer, huh? My faves were (naturally) #10 starring the Avengers (by then-current writer David Micheline) featuring Eskimos and Kang the Conqueror, and #9 with its mix of superhero short stories featuring the Avengers (by Jim Shooter), Daredevil (by Kyle Christopher), the X-Men (by Jo Duffy), and the Hulk (by Len Wein). Cool trivia: the Avengers story, "This Evil Undying" was adapted into comicbook form and appeared in Avengers #201 (adapted by Michelinie--complete with George Perez art!) re-titled, "The Evil Reborn", while the Hulk story was an adaptation of an earlier Wein story from the Incredible Hulk #s 197-198. Oh, both the comics and the short story guest-starred the Man-Thing, though Manny didn't get any love on the cover of the paperback. Trippy, ain't it?

    [ Read more diversionsofthegroovykind.blogspot.com ]

    Comments