He is best known for his work on the DC Comics series Injustice: Bo Nanas By John Kovaleski. Harker, Margot 'Cultural pariahs:
Australian comics artists
Bound and Gagged By Dana Summers. Brain Squirts By Frank Cummings. Break of Day By Nate Fakes. Brevity By Dan Thompson. Brewster Rockit By Tim Rickard. Broom Hilda By Russell Myers. The Buckets By Greg Cravens. Bully By Andrew Paavola. Buni By Ryan Pagelow.
Bushy Tales By Ian Jones. Calvin and Hobbes By Bill Watterson. Candorville By Darrin Bell. Cathy By Cathy Guisewite. Cattitude — Doggonit By Anthony Smith. C'est la Vie By Jennifer Babcock.
The City By John Backderf. Claw By Cathy Law. Cleats By Bill Hinds. Committed By Michael Fry. Compu-toon By Charles Boyce. The Conjurers By Brian Anderson. Connie to the Wonnie By Connie Sun. Cornered By Mike Baldwin.
CowTown By Charlie Podrebarac. The Creeps By Jean Floch. Crumb By David Fletcher. Cul de Sac By Richard Thompson. Cursed Forever By Leigh Luna. Dark Side of the Horse By Samson.
DeFlocked By Jeff Corriveau. Diamond Lil By Brett Koth. Dilbert Classics By Scott Adams. Dinosaur Comics By Ryan North. Domestic Abuse By Jeremy Lambros. Doodle Diary By Alex Hallatt.
Doodle Town By Melissa Lomax. Doonesbury By Garry Trudeau. The Doozies By Tom Gammill. Drabble By Kevin Fagan. Dragon Girl By Jeff Weigel. Drive By Dave Kellett. Dude and Dude By Keith Poletiek. Dumbwich Castle By Lord Birthday. Emmy Lou By Marty Links. Endtown By Aaron Neathery. Eric the Circle By Eyebeam By Sam Hurt. Eyebeam Classic By Sam Hurt. F Minus By Tony Carrillo. False Knees By Joshua Barkman. Family Tree By Signe Wilkinson. Fat Cats By Charlie Podrebarac. Flo and Friends By Jenny Campbell.
Foolish Mortals By Tom Horacek. Fort Knox By Paul Jon. Four Eyes By Gemma Correll. Fowl Language By Brian Gordon. FoxTrot By Bill Amend. Francis By Patrick J. Frank and Ernest By Thaves. Frazz By Jef Mallett. Fred Basset By Alex Graham. Free Range By Bill Whitehead. Freshly Squeezed By Ed Stein. Frog Applause By Teresa Burritt. The Fusco Brothers By J. Garfield By Jim Davis. Garfield Classics By Jim Davis.
Gasoline Alley By Jim Scancarelli. Geech By Jerry Bittle. Gentle Creatures By Mel Henze. Get a Life By Tim Lachowski. Get Fuzzy By Darby Conley. Gil By Norm Feuti. Ginger Meggs By Jason Chatfield. Glasbergen Cartoons By Randy Glasbergen. Goats By Jon Rosenberg. Graffiti By Gene Mora. Grand Avenue By Mike Thompson. Green Humour By Rohan Chakravarty. The Grizzwells By Bill Schorr. Haiku Ewe By Allison Garwood.
Half Full By Maria Scrivan. Ham Shears By Madeline Queripel. Harley By Dan Thompson. Health Capsules By Bron Smith. Heart of the City By Mark Tatulli.
Heathcliff By George Gately. Herb and Jamaal By Stephen Bentley. Herman By Jim Unger. Home and Away By Steve Sicula. Human Cull By Alex Hallatt. Hutch Owen By Tom Hart. Imagine This By Lucas Turnbloom. Imogen Quest By Olivia Walch. In Security By Bea R. In the Bleachers By Ben Zaehringer. In the Sticks By Nathan Cooper. Ink Pen By Phil Dunlap. Invisible Bread By Justin Boyd. Jane's World By Paige Braddock.
Jim's Journal By Jim. Joe Vanilla By Mark Litzler. JumpStart By Robb Armstrong. Kid Beowulf By Alexis E. KidSpot By Dan Thompson. Kitchen Capers By David Banks. Kliban's Cats By B. La Cucaracha By Lalo Alcaraz. Last Kiss By John Lustig. Lay Lines By Carol Lay. Liberty Meadows By Frank Cho. Life on Earth By Ham. Li'l Abner By Al Capp. Lil' Donnie By Mike Norton.
Lio By Mark Tatulli. Lola By Todd Clark. Loose Parts By Dave Blazek. Lost Sheep By Dan Thompson. Luann By Greg Evans.
Luann Againn By Greg Evans. Lucky Cow By Mark Pett. Lug Nuts By J. Lunarbaboon By Christopher Grady. Magnificatz By Steve Ogden. Maintaining By Nate Creekmore. Making It By Keith Robinson. Marmaduke By Brad Anderson. Medium Large By Francesco Marciuliano. Meg Classics By Greg Curfman. MercWorks By Dave Mercier. Messycow Comics By Chen Weng.
Microcosm By Hadria Beth. Mike du Jour By Mike Lester. Mo By Ann Telnaes. Moderately Confused By Jeff Stahler. Following the demise of Pals the Australian comic book market was dominated by British comic papers until late with the launch of the first Australian comic book, The Kookaburra. While there was text below each frame, the panels contained word balloons. At the same time another US reprint genre, the tabloid format reprints of Sunday pages and supplements, printed overseas at minimal cost, emerged onto the market.
By there were political protests about the dumping of overseas magazines and comics in Australia, on behalf of the local industry. As a result, the local comic book industry flourished. Following the war, Australia incurred a huge national debt: September saw the debut of The Phantom by Frew Publications , the longest continuously published comic book. This was a decade of recession for the Australian comic market, with production costs rising the prices of local comics rose.
Comics faced increased public scrutiny, with censorship of comics beginning in , competition from television and the re-introduction of American comic imports The s saw the demise of the few locally produced titles that had managed to survive the recession in comic book publishing in the previous decade. Sales of reprints such as The Phantom and the Walt Disney titles continued to strengthen, with readers beginning to focus on new American imports, particularly the burgeoning Marvel Comics line.
In the s there was a resurgence in local comic activity, drawing inspiration from the explicit and politicised American underground comic scene, although mainly associated with radical journals such as Revolution, High Times and Nation Review. Few comic books were published with the exception of Cobber Comics in and Strange Tales which featured Captain Goodvibes , the work of Tony Edwards in Gerald Carr revived the Australian adventure style comic book also in with the best selling Vampire!
Vixen became Australia's first comic book super heroine. Since the s there have been fewer local reprints and more direct importing of foreign comics. In the mids many anthology comics titles appeared, forming the basis for the modern Australian self-publishing community. Three notable ones were Fox Comics, which began in Melbourne in and lasted for 5 years and 26 issues.
Phantastique from Sydney in lasted only 4 issues, as it was in the style of Underground comix but with mainstream distribution - it generated national publicity from opponents Fred Nile and John Laws. Contributors included Christopher Seqiera and Leigh Blackmore. For a more recent example, Dillon Naylor 's Da 'n Dill has been running in one form or another since Other long running popular Australian comic books include Hairbutt the Hippo , Platinum Grit and Dee Vee , which are still being published by their creators today.
Since , a significant market for Australian comic creators has been commercial Australian children's magazines. From the s through the s, many local reprints and translations of American — as well as British, European, and South American — comics were published in Australia.
In the s, following the banning of the importation of American comics, a number of Australian publishing companies were formed producing comic books, using local comic book artists.
Most of which disappeared in the s as a result of import bans being lifted, a censorship campaign, and the introduction of television. The predominant publishing companies during this time included:. Since the late s, the comic scene in Australia has been largely driven by self-publishers who created, printed and distributed their own books, with a few publishers who were willing to publish the work of others gradually emerging.
Of these, some companies, such as Phosphorescent Comics and Gestalt Publishing , managed to become professional publishers of Australian comics and graphic novels. Australian comics have been published since and Australian comics creators have gone to produce influential work in the global comics industry especially in American comics , History s Vumps, the first Australian comic equivalent to British boy's papers, such as Boy's Own, Chum and The Gem was published in September It featured strips includin This is a list of Australian comics creators.
Although comics have different formats, this list covers creators of editorial cartoons, comic books, graphic novels, and comic strips, along with early innovators. The list presents authors with Australia as their country of origin, although they may have published or now be resident in other countries. For other countries, see List of comic creators. Editorial cartoonists Australian professional cartoonists work for commercially published newspapers and journals, and many also work in Australian comics also children's illustration and animation , with many of these artists having work collected as published books.
Gerald Carr is an Australian comic book writer, artist and illustrator, best known for his creations, Vampire! In Carr returned to Melbourne, where he was employed by an advertising agency and a printing company. Brigette was a contemporary Australian heroine, who was coming of age, in a time of changing social and sexual attitudes. It chronicles the efforts of the mysterious and secret Hellsing Organization, as it combats vampires, ghouls, and other supernatural foes who threaten England.
In , Hirano began publishing chapters of a prequel series, Hellsing: An anime series of the same name was produced by Gonzo. Directed by Umanosuke Iida, the series was based on the manga, but used a screenplay by Chiaki J. Konaka and was significantly different from the manga in terms of plot, though The main character, the Phantom, is a fictional costumed crime-fighter who operates from the fictional African country of Bangalla. The character has been adapted for television, film and video games.
The series began with a daily newspaper strip on February 17, , followed by a color Sunday strip on May 28, ; both are still running as of In , King Features stated that The Phantom was being published in newspapers worldwide. The series is a collection of special edition hardback graphic novels, collecting significant DC Comics superhero story-arcs as well as bonus origin stories for the characters within. The collection started in countries like Germany, Brazil, Poland, Czech Republic, Hungary and Spain but with a different order and contents.
A small local test run was also run in select parts of the UK, similar to what happens with most partworks. The debut issue, Batman: As of May , Eaglemoss no longer offers subscriptions to this collection. The first comic strips based on The Simpsons appeared in in the magazine Simpsons Illustrated not to be confused with the comic publications from bearing the same name , which was a companion magazine to the show. Oglaf is a sexually explicit webcomic published on Oglaf.
Red Lotus was born in Sydney, Australia, to an American parent, and is the heir apparent to the Sydney Chinese Triad, which was run by his grandfather, who was known as Father Gow.
When Gow was murdered, Red Lotus was led to believe that the culprit was Gambit by the Examiner, who wanted to gain control of the Triad for himself. He was almost murdered by Selene, but Marvel G Flash Gordon is the hero of a space opera adventure comic strip created by and originally drawn by Alex Raymond.
The latest version, a Flash Gordon television series, appeared on the Syfy channel in the United States in — Creation The first Flash Gordon comic strip The Buck Rogers comic strip had been very commercially successful, spawning novelizations and children's toys, and King Features Syndicate decided to create their own science fiction comic strip to compete with it.
The syndicate was unable, however, to reach an agreement with Burroughs. Chilling Adventures of Sabrina is an American comic book series published by Archie Horror, an imprint of Archie Comics, beginning in The series focuses on Sabrina Spellman during her teenage years in the s. The series is a darker take on the characters and setting of Sabrina the Teenage Witch. Publication history Due to the positive reception of Afterlife with Archie 6, which centered on Sabrina, a solo series starring her was announced in June The series went on a six-month hiatus before returning in April under the new Archie Horror imprint.
In issue 8, Sabrina experiences a vision of Below is a list of television series based on properties of Marvel Comics. This list includes live-action and animated series. Japanese co-production with Toei Company. Mutant X — Syndicated 66 episodes Blade: The Series Spike 13 episodes. Takes place after the events of Blade: Agent Carter — ABC 18 episodes. Part of the Marvel Cinematic Universe.
Iron Fist — Netflix 23 episodes. The Defenders 8-episode miniseries. Inhumans ABC 8 episodes. Versions of the first two episodes screened Look up boof in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Boof may refer to: Verb Boofing, a maneuver in whitewater kayaking Name or nickname Boof, a comic book series from Image Comics Boof Bonser born , retired professional American baseball pitcher Darren Lehmann born ; nickname: Eden Fesi, also known as Manifold, is a fictional, mutant superhero appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.
Created by Jonathan Hickman and Stefano Caselli, the character first appeared in Secret Warriors 4 July , and joined that comic's regular cast. Fesi is an Aboriginal Australian mutant with the ability to bend time and space, connecting one piece to another and allowing him to teleport. He appeared in the book until its conclusion in issue 28 September Fesi, as Manifold, appears a Some were eventually reprinted elsewhere or published in different forms.
In October , the series resumed numbering with 18 and was intended to publish the "missing" issues but the title was cancelled with In , Brubaker promised that "the stories that would have ma The following is a list of winners of the Eisner Award, sorted by category. No awards were presented in because the Eisner administration was transferred to San Diego Comic-Con during that year.
Look up vision in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Vision or The Vision may refer to: Foresight psychology , in business — the capacity to envisage future market trends and plan accordingly Goal, a desired result Vision statement Perception Visual perception, the sense of sight Visual system, the physical mechanism of eyesight Vision spirituality , a supernatural experience that conveys a revelation Hallucination, a perception of something that does not exist Arts and media Events Vision festival , Anna University, Chennai Visions convention , a science fiction event Vision Festival, a New York City art festival Film and television "The Vision", an episode of Alcoa Presents: Rogue is a fictional superhero appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics, commonly in association with the X-Men.
The character debuted in Avengers Annual 10 as a villain, but she joined the X-Men soon thereafter. Rogue is part of a subspecies of humans called mutants, who are born with superhuman abilities. Rogue has the involuntary ability to absorb and sometimes also remove the memories, physical strength, and superpowers of anyone she touches.
Therefore, Rogue considers her powers to be a curse. For most of her life, she limited her physical contact with others, including her on-off love interest and recently husband, Gambit.
However, after many years, Rogue finally gained full control over her mutant ability. A runaway, she was adopted by Mystique of the Brotherhood of Evil Mutants and grew up as a villain. After Rogue permanently absorbs Ms.
Marvel's psyche and Kree The story follows a group of humans who combat monstrous creatures that spread around by using cell-phone signals. When he visits the said building, he is attacked by electromagnetic monsters called Kanshu, which travel and reproduce using cellphone signals: Teagan Croft born April 22, is an Australian actress.
Career Teagan Croft's career began when she played the part of Scout Finch in a theatrical adaptation of To Kill a Mockingbird at the age of nine. She also writes her own songs and is an avid book reader. Can't wait to start watching itsafamilything" Tweet. Look up fury in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Fury or FURY may refer to: It is also the direct sequel of Alan Moore and Dave Gibbons's seminal work Watchmen — , and introduces its characters into the DC Universe, alongside a few original characters designed for the book.
JJJ may refer to: Look up strangers in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Strangers or The Strangers may refer to: Strangers Malibu Comics , a comic book series Strangers Marvel Comics , a pair of comic book characters Film Strangers, the title of the original theatrical release of Roberto Rossellini's Journey to Italy Strangers: Ronny Xin Yi Chieng Chinese: Gateway is a fictional superhero appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.
The character has been depicted as an Australian mutant with the ability to teleport objects and people from one location to another. He is considered an unofficial member of the X-Men. Fictional character biography Much of Gateway's past remains a mystery to this day, including where exactly he was born and even his name. He is an Aboriginal who appears to have grown up in the Outback.
He serves the criminal group the Reavers in repayment for an undisclosed favor they did him. As extra assurance of his loyalty, they threaten to destroy an Aboriginal holy place if he betrays them.
They call him "Gateway" in reference to his ability to create gateways between two points in space. Some time later, the X-Men appear in the Outback and attack the Reavers' headquarters. This is a list of noteworthy comic book conventions,[nb 1] as distinct from anime conventions, furry conventions, gaming conventions, horror conventions, multigenre conventions, and science fiction conventions.
Look up blockbuster in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Blockbuster may refer to: TV and entertainment Blockbuster entertainment , any very successful movie, theatrical play, etc. Logan, Weapon X is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics, mostly in association with the X-Men. He is a mutant who possesses animal-keen senses, enhanced physical capabilities, powerful regenerative ability known as a healing factor, and three retractable claws in each hand.
The character appeared in the last panel of The Incredible Hulk before having a larger role in cover-dated Nov. Romita designed the character, although it was first drawn for publication by Herb Trimpe. Wolverine then joined a revamped version of the superhero team the X-Men, where eventually writer Chris Claremont and artist-writer John Byrne would play significant roles in the character's development.
Arcade most often refers to: Arcade architecture , a series of adjoining arches Amusement arcade, a place with arcade games Arcade game, a coin-operated game machine Arcade cabinet, housing which holds an arcade game's hardware Arcade system board, a standardized printed circuit board Penny arcade venue , any type of venue for coin-operated devices Arcade or The Arcade may also refer to: The elite are a group or class deemed to be in some way superior. Elite may also refer to: Elite, a social networking service that supports games in Activision's Call of Duty franchise Elite Halo , a fictional alien race from the Halo series Elite video game , a space combat and trading game first published in and its sequel, Elite: Dangerous was released on 16 December Xbox Elite, a video game console from Microsoft Other The Elite professional wrestling , professional wrestling trio The Storm is a fictional superhero appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.
Cockrum's original concept for a character with the power of weather control was of a male. This changed after he realized that multiple females with cat-related abilities, his first idea for a black female hero, had been created and were in development.
Descended from a long line of African witch-priestesses, Storm is a member of a fictional subspecies of humans born with superhuman abilities known as mutants.
She is able to control the weather and atmosphere and is considered to be one of the most powerful mutants on the planet. She was made an orphan after her parents were killed in the midst of an Arab—Israeli conflict.
An incident at this time also traumatized Munroe, le Look up copperhead in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Copperhead may refer to: Snakes Agkistrodon contortrix, or copperhead, a venomous pit viper species found in parts of North America Austrelaps, or Australian copperhead, a genus of venomous elapids found in southern Australia and Tasmania Deinagkistrodon acutus, or the Chinese copperhead, a venomous pit viper species found in Southeast Asia Elaphe radiata, or the copperhead rat snake, a non-venomous species found in southern Asia Politics Copperhead politics , Northern Peace Democrats who opposed the American Civil War Art, entertainment, and media Comics Copperhead Image Comics an ongoing space western from Image Comics Fictional entities Copperhead DC Comics , DC Comics supervillain and member of the Secret Society of Super-Villains Copperhead G.
Joe , villain in the G. Liquid Comics is a comic book company, founded in as Virgin Comics LLC, which produced stories many of which are Indian-culture related for an international audience. Cyclone, in comics, may refer to: Irene Koh is a comics artist from Seoul, South Korea. She is the main artist for The Legend of Korra comics. She resides in the San Francisco Bay Area, where she continues to work as a comics artist.
Koh is also the creator of the comic Afrina and the Glass Coffin. Casey and April, Sensation Comics Featu The strip began publication on 30 May , premiering in the Saturday issue of Perth's Weekend Mail. In May , 'Air Hawk' also became a daily strip and unlike most US adventure strips, the Sunday and daily continuity on 'Air Hawk' were separate stories with Dixon writing them both.
This list of comics publishing companies lists companies, specifically publishing companies who primarily publish comics. Comic art is an art medium used to present ideas or stories via images. The images are usually arranged in panels in sequence that convey the story. Sounds are expressed using speech balloons and onomatopoeia.
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