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  1. Rip Kirby, Vol. 3

    Rip Kirby, Vol. 3

    $49.99

    Out of stock

    The third volume of Alex Raymond’s modernist classic Rip Kirby contains nearly three years of strips, from September 24, 1951 through April 17. 1954, all drawn in Raymond’s incredibly lush style. World’s best photographer, the sexy Bijou Benson; a playboy sheik from Algiers; a revolution in the Middle East; the return of criminals Joe Seven, Fingers Moray, and the deadly Mangler; the deadly Lili Lavelle; all while Honey Dorian, of course, is not happy that Pagan Lee re-enters the picture. Edited and designed by Eisner Award-winner Dean Mullaney, with a biographical and historical essay by Brian Walker. Learn More
  2. Complete Chester Gould’s Dick Tracy, Vol. 16

    Complete Chester Gould’s Dick Tracy, Vol. 16

    $39.99

    In Volume 16, Chester Gould presents an amazing number of memorable characters: grotesques such as the murderous Rughead and a 467-lb. killer named Oodles, health faddist George Ozone and his wild boys named Neki and Hokey, the despicable "Nothing" Yonson, the amoral teenager Joe Period, and the introduction of nightclub photog-turned policewoman Lizz. Plus for the first time Gould brings back an old villain: Mumbles, who was thought drowned in 1947. And finally, he introduces what may be his most mature story of the 1950s—starring none other than Flattop Jr.! Learn More
  3. Definitive Flash Gordon & Jungle Jim, Vol. 3

    Definitive Flash Gordon & Jungle Jim, Vol. 3

    $75.00

    The third volume of the Definitive Flash Gordon & Jungle Jim includes every Alex Raymond Sunday from March 12, 1939 through the end of 1941. Flash, Dale Arden, and Dr. Zarkov have a lengthy adventure with Fria, the stunning Snow Queen of Frigia; Dale is captured by Ming’s secret service, culminating in a fight to the finish between Flash and the merciless tyrant. Meanwhile, when radio signals from Earth find their way to Mongo, Flash and company must decide—do they stay on Mongo or return home to help overthrow “The Dictator”?! In the introduction by Bruce Canwell, Joe Kubert tells of being a 12-year-old making his first-ever trip out of Brooklyn to visit Alex Raymond at his Connecticut home! Plus, Howard Chaykin discusses the influences on Raymond’s drawing style. Edited by Dean Mullaney, and designed by Lorraine Turner. Learn More
  4. Li'l Abner Volume 4 HC

    $49.99

    High-octane humor and cockeyed characters – it’s the Cappian way! Sit a spell and you’ll meet Available Jones (“Is yo’ available, Available?”), Swami Riva, Big Stanislouse, Joe Btfsplk (the world’s greatest jinx!), Dorothy Lamour (yes, that Dorothy Lamour), Lorna Goon, Orville Wolf, Cherry Blossom, the parents of Gat Garson, Sadie Hawkins V, Dinsmore Jerque, J.P. Fangsby, Tiny Mite, and that hog-wallowin’ bundle of pulchritude, Moonbeam McSwine! Learn More
  5. Batman: The Silver Age Newspaper Comics, Vol. 1: 1966 - 1967

    Batman: The Silver Age Newspaper Comics, Vol. 1: 1966 - 1967

    $49.99

    The Silver Age Caped Crusader comes to IDW's Library of American Comics! In partnership with DC Entertainment, the Eisner and Harvey Award-winning imprint gives the deluxe archival treatment to the classic 1960s Batman newspaper strip. The complete series, which ran from 1966 until 1972, has never been reprinted and will be collected in three definitive volumes.  The strip debuted in May 1966 on the heels of the Batmania craze resulting from the hit television program. The series boasted stories by longtime editor Whitney Ellsworth and art by DC stalwarts Shelly Moldoff, Joe Giella, and Carmine Infantino. The first volume, reprinting all B&W dailies and color Sundays from 1966 and 1967, features an all-star list of Batman and Robin characters, including Catwoman, the Penguin, the Joker, Poison Ivy, and Batgirl! Learn More
  6. Superman: Golden Age Sundays 1943-1946

    Superman: Golden Age Sundays 1943-1946

    $49.99

    The first book in our Superman Sundays series begins with the classic comics from May 9, 1943 and continues through August 4, 1946, filling another major gap in the Superman mythos. In a partnership between IDW's The Library of American Comics and DC Entertainment, this volume begins a comprehensive archival program to bring back into print every one of the Superman Sunday newspaper strips. The complete comics will be published in three sub-sets, The Golden Age (1940s), The Atomic Age (1950s), and The Silver Age (1960s). The color Sundays and black-and-white dailies contained distinct storylines and will be released in separate, concurrent, series.  Superman was created in 1938 by two ambitious Cleveland youngsters, Joe Shuster and Jerry Siegel. He remains the little guy's White Knight, battling terrestrial and extra-terrestrial menaces and standing for Truth, Justice, and the American Way. Learn More
  7. Gasoline Alley, Vol. 1

    Gasoline Alley, Vol. 1

    $49.99

    The year 1964 was a momentous one in the history of Gasoline Alley—it's when Frank King officially handed the baton to Dick Moores. King continued to help plot the strip but it's Moores who takes center stage. More so than any other newspaper strip, Gasoline Alley is renowned for its strict continuity and this is our chance to see Moores—who continued writing and drawing the strip until 1986—make it his own. Forty-plus years earlier, Walt Wallet found baby Skeezix in a basket on his doorstep and in the 1964-1966 strips reproduced in this volume, Skeezix is now middle-aged and has a family of his own. For the first time since they appeared in newspapers fifty years ago, readers can enjoy these classic strips featuring Walt and his wife Phyllis, Skeezix and his wife Nina, Corky, Clovia, Slim, Avery, Mr. Pert, Joel, Rufus, and a whole cast of familiar characters. Learn More

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