DEADLY HANDS OF KUNG FU #8 (Jan 1975) Curtis

cover:  Earl Norem
DEADLY HANDS OF KUNG FU #8
Date: Jan 1975
Cover Price: $0.75
Publisher: Curtis/Magazine Management Co.

Description

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    • Marv Wolfman and George Perez not screen credited in Titans Gerry Conway @gerryconway writes: TITANS (Television Show) (12 Oct 2018) Warner Bros F**king disgusting that @DCComics did not give screen credit to @marvwolfman and @perezartist for creating half the characters in Titans, only "based on characters from DC" as if DC created them. Yet lots of space for SIX Executive Producer credits. Compare the treatment creators receive on the @Marvel @netflix shows. There's no excuse for @DCComics treating creators like this. It's appalling. Shameful. Every fan should be outraged. Bill Finger, Jerry Robinson, Arnold Drake, Bob Brown-- all ignored. Would it have cost you anything to give credit where credit is due, @DCComics? "Based on characters from DC," that's just pathetic. Fix this. Do the right ...
      Posted Oct 14, 2018, 11:43 AM by Vu Sleeper
    Showing posts 1 - 1 of 4407. View more »
    Credits
    "A Hatred For All Seasons!" (16 pages)/"Swords for Hire" (10 pages)/"Kung Fu In The Paperback" (4 pages) /"A Storm of Vengeance!" (15 pages) 
    writer:  J. David Warner
    David Anthony Kraft

    Doug Moench
    Bill Mantlo
    art:  George Perez
    Al Milgrom
    Mike Vosburg
    Jack Abel
    colors:  N/A
    letters:  N/A
    editor:   
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    xxx



    News: Perez is #3 in CBR's All Time Favorite Artist

    Thu, 19 Oct 2006 18:52:47 CST [ submitted by Vu ]
     From www.comicbookresources.com
    CBR'S #3 ALL TIME FAVORITE ARTISTS & WRITER
    by Brian Cronin, Contributing Writer
    Posted: October 18, 2006

    (excerpt)

    #3 ARTIST: George Perez - 399 points (10)


    DEADLY HANDS OF KUNG-FU #8 (Jan 1975)
    Curtis
    George Perez first broke into comics in the early '70s, drawing backups for Marvel's magazine line. Soon, Perez was gaining enough attention that he was given one of Marvel's bigger titles, "The Avengers." Perez was a hit on the book, and for most of the '70s, Perez kept busy on a number of assignments for Marvel, including a run on "Fantastic Four" with Marv Wolfman.

    Towards the beginning of the '80s, Perez was already doing work for DC Comics, drawing "Justice League of America." When his old "Fantastic Four" partner, Wolfman, made the move to DC, Perez and Wolfman got together to launch the "New Teen Titans."

    The book was a smash hit, both critically and commercially, and Perez and Wolfman were instant comic book stars.

    "Titans" was the perfect mixture of Perez' strengths - clean, but still dynamic and just a little ornate. In addition, Perez had soon gained a reputation as being one of the best artists out there for drawing large groups of heroes (note the team books he worked on - "Avengers," "Justice League," "Titans" - he loved the group shots).

    On "Titans," Perez honed his skills, becoming more and more detailed.

    His ability to draw large groups was put to the test when, in 1985, he joined Wolfman on "Crisis on Infinite Earths," the massive DC crossover that changed the DC Universe forever and remains a favorite amongst comic readers. It also gave Perez the chance to draw lots and lots and lots of characters. 


    xxxxx


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