CREATURES ON THE LOOSE: FEATURING MAN-WOLF #33 (Jan 1975) Marvel Comics

cover: Neal Adams (? unknown)
CREATURES ON THE LOOSE: FEATURING MAN-WOLF #33
Date: Jan 1975
Cover Price: $0.25
Publisher: marvel.com

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Information from vu
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    Credits
    "Deathgame!" (15 pages)/"Stooge" (3 pgs)
    writer:  David Kraft
    Tony Isabella
    Martin Rose
    art:  George Perez
    Klaus Janson
    colors:  Petra Goldberg
    letters:  Tom Orzechowski
    editor:  Roy Thomas
    Information from vu   
    Related
    CREATURES ON THE LOOSE: FEATURING MAN-WOLF #33 (Jan 1975)
    Marvel Comics


    CREATURES ON THE LOOSE: FEATURING MAN-WOLF #33 (UK) (Jan 1975)
    Marvel Comics

    THE CLASSIC MARVEL FIGURINE COLLECTION #108: MANWOLF (UK) (Jan 2010)
    Eaglemoss 

    FIGURAS MARVEL DE COLECCION #108: HOMBRE LOBO (Man Wolf) (Spain) (15 Oct 2013)
    Planeta de Agostini 
    xxx xxx
    Manwolf figurine coming in January 2010
    posted ‎‎Sep 19, 2009 2:48 AM‎‎ by vu sleeper

    From comixology.com

    CREATURES ON THE LOOSE: FEATURING MAN-WOLF #33 (Jan 1975)

    THE CLASSIC MARVEL FIGURINE COLLECTION #108: MANWOLF (UK) (Jan 2010)
    Eaglemoss  LF (UK) (Jan 2010) 
    The Classic Marvel Figurine Collection Magazine #108: Manwolf

    These fully-authorized, hand-painted lead figurines are sculpted by master craftsmen and based on original pieces of Marvel artwork. Each 3 1/2' figurine is individually numbered, comes stamped with the Marvel official logo, and comes packaged in its own box. The accompanying magazine provides a detailed history and background on the featured character, including exclusive images and interviews. The fabulous characters featured this month are Man-Wolf (#108) and the Eternal's Ikaris (#109)!

    Format: MAGAZINE
    Price: $12.00

    Details
    On Sale January 27, 2010
    Publisher Magazines
    Diamond Id: AUG091174



     October 26, 2003 | Common Grounds #4
    From Troy Hickman

    COMMON GROUNDS #4 (2004)
    I was especially pleased to see mention of the story George is drawing for my Common Grounds comic. It's the absolute thrill of a lifetime for me, as I've been a huge fan of his amazing work since Creatures on the Loose #33, almost thirty years ago now. When I found out we'd lined him up for a story, well, you could've stuck a fork in me, 'cause I was done. I don't want to give much away about the story, but I can tell you it's called "Glory Days" and it concerns Silver Age superheroes, so it's right up George's alley. The story will appear, as you mentioned, in Common Grounds #4, which will also include stories drawn by Dan Jurgens and Carlos Pacheco. I can't wait. I can't wait. George Perez. Whoo-hoo!

    --
    "The toughest thing in comics, or in any form of writing, is to come up with new approaches to old themes. It looks to me as if Troy Hickman has done just that. In "Common Grounds" Troy has managed to depict superheroes in an entertainingly unique way. I predict a bright writing future for the talented Mr.Hickman." - Stan Lee

    "So what is it you do with these comic books? You type the words into the bubbles above their heads?" - Troy's mom

     December 16, 2002 | DC Profile: George Perez - Transcribed
    From Vu
  • DC PROFILE #80, from DAILY PLANET vol 81, #11 (Aug 81)
  • DC PROFILE #80: GEORGE PEREZ
    August 1981
    written by Michael C. Carmichael
    transcribed by Vu, thanks to ES

    The instant success of THE NEW TEEN TITANS is not nearly so remarkable as the fact that one of the reasons behind that success, artist George Pérez, has never had any formal art training. "I've been drawing since I was five years old," recalled the black-bearded Pérez in a recent interview, "my first drawing board was the hamper in the bathroom."

    That bathroom, along with the rest of George's house and family (his parents and a younger brother), was located in the South Bronx, New York, where George was born on June 9, 1954. "I learned to read from super-hero comics," admits George, "so it was natural that I turned to them for inspiration for my drawing. The first one I recall reading was DETECTIVE COMICS #270, it had Batman and Robin fighting a space creature, and there was Roy Raymond and the Martian manhunter. I loved the Martian Manhunter."

    But it was to be years later before George was to get his chance to create, professionally, his own science fiction visual concepts. In the meantime, George created amateur super-heroes. "I didn't have any real favorites because I liked to make up my own. I remember creating Rubberband Man - a hero with a human head and a rubberband body. The body was the easiest thing to draw."

    After the elementary school years at St. Luke's Catholic School, George entered the Cardinal Hayes High School. "The only art course they had there was a babysitting course," grumbled George, "they let you draw, but they never taught you anything."

    But despite this disappointing art "training," it was doing this course that George made the acquaintance of Tom Sciacca, a comic book fan of the first order. "It was Tom who actually started me into the comic book business," claims George. "He took me to my first convention."

    CREATURES ON THE LOOSE: FEATURING MAN-WOLF #33 (Jan 1975)
    Marvel Comics
    In 1972, George graduated from high school and began working as a bank teller. But he still attended the comic conventions whenever he could, his portfolio in hand so he could show off his work just as often. "I got rejected by DC's 'Junior Bullpen' project in 1973, but artist Rich Buckler saw my work and soon hired me as an assistant." In 1974, George received his first solo penciling assignments. "It was a MAN-WOLF tale for Marvel," he remembers, "I only did the penciling while Klaus Janson did the inking."

    Before long, George found it impossible to keep his bank teller's job - he was too busy drawing Marvel's top-selling book at the time, FANTASTIC FOUR and THE AVENGERS, along with the THE INHUMANS and SONS OF THE TIGER.

    "It was Marv Wolfman who brought me over to DC," says George, "to specifically do the new Titans. I said that I'd only do it if I got the chance to do at least one JUSTICE LEAGUE issue. This was only a few weeks before the tragic and unexpected death of JLA artist Dick Dillin. I never wanted to get the JLA assignment for that reason!"

    Soon George will take on a new assignment - his marriage to aspiring professional dancer, Carol Flynn. "My biggest fan!"

    About his part in the incredible success of the THE NEW TEEN TITANS. George recalls happily, "Everyone laughed when they heard that I was going to be doing as my DC assignment. You know, they're not laughing any more!"


    11/09/2006 21:00:56

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