The Full Wiki

Neal Adams: Wikis


Note: Many of our articles have direct quotes from sources you can cite, within the Wikipedia article! This article doesn't yet, but we're working on it! See more info or our list of citable articles.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Neal Adams

Adams at the Big Apple Con, November 15, 2008.
Born June 12, 1941 (1941-06-12) (age 68)
Governors Island, Manhattan, New York City
Nationality American
Area(s) Penciller, Inker, Writer, Editor, Publisher
Notable works Batman
Brave and the Bold
Detective Comics
Green Lantern/Green Arrow
Strange Adventures
Superman vs. Muhammad Ali
Awards Alley Awards
  • Best Cover (1967)
  • Best Full-Length Story (1968, with Bob Haney)
  • Best Pencil Artist (1969)

Shazam Awards

  • Best Individual Story (1970 and 1971, with Dennis O'Neil)
  • Best Pencil Artist (Dramatic Division) (1970)

Neal Adams (born June 12, 1941, Governors Island, Manhattan, New York) is an American comic book and commercial artist best known for helping to create some of the definitive modern imagery of the DC Comics characters Superman, Batman, and Green Arrow; as the co-founder of the graphic design studio Continuity Associates; and as a creators-rights advocate who helped secure a pension and recognition for Superman creators Jerry Siegel and Joe Shuster.

Adams was inducted into the Eisner Award's Will Eisner Comic Book Hall of Fame in 1998, and the Harvey Awards' Jack Kirby Hall of Fame in 1999.



Early life and career

Adams attended the School of Industrial Art high school in Manhattan.[1] After graduation in 1959, he unsuccessfully attempted to find freelance work at DC Comics,[2] and turned then to Archie Comics, where he wanted to work on the publisher's fledgling superhero line, edited by Joe Simon. At the suggestion of staffers, Adams drew "three or four pages of [the superhero] the Fly", but did not receive encouragement from Simon.[3] Sympathetic staffers nonetheless asked Adams to draw samples for the Archie teen-humor comics themselves. While he did so, Adams said in a 2000s interview, he unknowingly broke into comics:

"I started to do samples for Archie and I left my Fly samples there. A couple weeks later when I came in to show my Archie samples, I noticed that the pages were still there, but the bottom panel was cut off of one of my pages. I said, 'What happened'. They said, 'One of the artists did this transition where Tommy Troy turns into the Fly and it's not very good. You did this real nice piece so we’ll use that, if it's OK.' I said, 'That's great. That’s terrific.'"[3]

That panel ran in Adventures of the Fly #4 (Jan. 1960).[3] Afterward, Adams began writing, penciling, inking, and lettering[1] humorous full-page and half-page gag fillers for Archie's Joke Book Magazine.[3] In a 1976 interview, he recalled earning "[a]bout $16.00 per half page and $32.00 for a full page. That may not seem like a great deal of money, but at the time it meant a great deal to myself as well as my mothers ... as we were not in a wealthy state. It was manna from heaven, so to speak".[1] A recommendation led him to artist Howard Nostrand, who was beginning the Bat Masterson syndicated newspaper comic strip, and worked as Nostrand's assistant for three months, primarily drawing backgrounds at what Adams recalled as $9 a week and "a great experience".[1]

Having "not left Archie Comics under the best of circumstances",[1] Adams turned to commercial art for the advertising industry. After a rocky start freelancing, he began landing regular work at the Johnstone and Cushing agency, which specialized in comic-book styled advertising.[4] Helped by artist Elmer Wexler, who critiqued the young Adams' samples, Adams brought his portfolio to the agency, which initially "didn't believe I had done those particular samples since they looked so much like Elmer Wexler's work. But they gave me a chance and ... I stayed there for about a year".[5]

Ben Casey

Premiere of the Ben Casey strip, November 26, 1962. Art by Adams.

In 1962, Adams began his comics career in earnest at the NEA newspaper syndicated. At the recommendation of Adams's Johnstone and Cushing friend and stablemate Tom Scheuer,[6] writer Jerry Caplin, a.k.a. Jerry Capp, brother of Li'l Abner creator Al Capp, invited Adams to draw samples for Capp's proposed Ben Casey comic strip, based on the popular television medical-drama series.[3] On the strength of his samples and of his "Chip Martin, College Reporter" AT&T advertising comic-strip pages in Boys' Life magazine, and of his similar Goodyear Tire ads[7], Adams landed the assignment.[3] The first daily strip, which carried Adams' signature, appeared November 26, 1962; a color Sunday strip was added September 20, 1964.[8]

Comics historian Maurice Horn said the strip "did not shrink from tackling controversial problems, such as heroin addiction, illegitimate pregnancy, and attempted suicide. These were usually treated in soap opera fashion ... but there was also a touch of toughness to the proceedings, well rendered by Adams in a forceful, direct style that exuded realism and tension and accorded well with the overall tone of the strip".[8]

In addition to Capp, Jerry Brondfield also wrote for the strip, with Adams stepping in occasionally.[9]

The ABC series, which ran five seasons, ended March 21, 1966, with the final comic strip appearing Sunday, July 31, 1966.[8] Despite the end of the series, Adams has said the strip, which he claimed at different points to have appeared in 365 newspapers,[5] 265 newspapers,[10] and 165 newspapers,[11] ended "for no other reason that it was an unhappy situation":

"We ended the strip under mutual agreement. I wasn't happy working on the strip nor was I happy giving up a third of the money to [the TV series' producer,] Bing Crosby Productions. The strip I should have been making twelve hundred [dollars] a week from was making me three hundred to three-fifty a week. On top of that, I was not able to express myself artistically when I wanted to. But we left under very fine conditions. I was even offered a deal in which I would be paid so much a month if I would agree not to do any syndicated strip for anyone else, in order that I might save myself for anything they have for me to do".[5]

Adams' goal at this point was to be a commercial illustrator.[3] While drawing Ben Casey, he had continued to do storyboards and other work for ad agencies,[3] and said in 1976 that after leaving the strip he had shopped around a portfolio for agencies and for men's magazines, "but my material was a little too realistic and not exactly right for most. I left my portolio in an an advertising agency promising they were going to hold on to it. In the meantime I needed to make some money ... and I thought, 'Why don't I do some comics?'"[12] In a 2000s interview, he remembered the events slightly differently, saying "I took [my portfolio] to various advertising people. I left it at one place overnight and when I came back to get it the next morning it was gone. So six months worth of work down the drain...."[3]

He worked as a ghost artist for a few weeks in 1966 on the comic strip Peter Scratch (1965-1967), a hardboiled detective serial created by writer Elliot Caplin and artist Lou Fine.[13] Comics historians also credit Adams with ghosting two weeks of dailies for Stan Drake's The Heart of Juliet Jones, but are uncertain on dates; some sources give 1966, another 1968, and Adams himself 1963.[9] As well, Adams drew 18 sample dailies (three weeks' continuity) of a proposed dramatic serial, Tangent, about construction engineer Barnaby Peake, his college-student brother Jeff, and their teenaged sibling Chad, in 1965, but it was not syndicated.[14] Adams later said that writer Elliot Caplin, brother of Al Capp and Jerry Capp, offered Adams the job of drawing a comic strip based on author Robin Moore's The Green Berets, but that Adams, who opposed the war, suggested longtime DC Comics war-comics artist Joe Kubert, who landed that assignment.[11]

Silver Age splash

Strange Adventures #207 (Dec. 1967): One of Adams' earliest DC Comics covers, and his first for his signature character Deadman, already shows a mature style and a design innovation for the time. It won the 1967 Alley Award for Best Cover.

Turning to comic books, Adams found work at Warren Publishing's black-and-white horror-comics magazines, under editor Archie Goodwin.[15] Adams debuted there as penciler and inker of writer Goodwin's eight-page anthological story "Curse of the Vampire" in Creepy #14 (April 1967). He and Goodwin quickly collaborated on two more stories, in Eerie #9 (May 1967) and Creepy #15 (June 1967), and Adams as well reapproached DC Comics.

With DC war comics stalwart Joe Kubert now concentrating on the comic strip The Green Berets, Adams saw an opening:

I really didn’t like most of the comics [at DC] but I did like war comics, ... so I thought, 'You know, now that Joe is not working there, they've got Russ Heath and they are plugging other people in where Joe used to be. Maybe I could kind of shift into a Joe Kubert kind of thing and do some war comics, and kind of bash them out [quickly]'. ... So I went over to see [DC war-comics editor] Bob Kanigher and I showed him my stuff, and I did have that feeling that they were missing Joe — a guy who could draw and do that rough, action stuff. So he gave me some work".[11]

Adams made his DC debut as penciler-inker of the 8 1/2-page story "It's My Turn to Die", written by Howard Liss, in the anthology series Our Army at War #182 (July 1967). He did a smattering of additional horror and war stories, respectively, for the two publishers, and then, after being turned down by DC's Batman editor Julius Schwartz, approached fellow DC editor Murray Boltinoff in the hopes of drawing for Boltinoff's Batman team-up title The Brave and the Bold.[11] Boltinoff instead assigned him the cover of The Adventures of Bob Hope #106 (Sept. 1967) and its 23-page story "Badgers [sic] Baby Brother — Beastley", written by Arnold Drake. It became the first of a slew of stories and covers Adams would draw for that series and The Adventures of Jerry Lewis, two licensed titles starring fictional versions of the TV, film and nightclub comics.

During this period near the end of the industry revival historians call the Silver Age of comic books, Adams was soon assigned his first superhero covers, illustrating that of the Superman flagship Action Comics #356 (Nov. 1967) and the same month's Superman's Girl Friend, Lois Lane #79 (Nov. 1967), featuring Superman and a mysterious new costumed character, Titanman. Also that month, Adams drew his first superhero story, teaming with writer Gardner Fox on the lighthearted backup feature "The Elongated Man" in Detective Comics #369, the flagship Batman title. Shortly afterward, he drew Batman himself, along with the supernatural superhero the Spectre, on the cover of The Brave and the Bold #75 (Jan. 1968) — the first published instance of Adams' work on what would become two of his signature comics characters.

Another, his breakout character, was the supernatural hero Deadman, who had debuted in DC's Strange Adventures #205 (Nov. 1967). Adams succeeded co-creator artist Carmine Infantino with the following issue's 17-page story "An Eye for an Eye", written by Arnold Drake, with George Roussos inking Adams' pencils. Adams went on to draw both the covers and stories for issues 207-216 (Dec. 1967 - Feb. 1969), and taking over the scripting with #212 (June 1968). The series became a fan sensation,[16] winning many awards and being almost immediately inducted into the Alley Award Hall of Fame, with Adams himself receiving a special award "for the new perspective and dynamic vibrance he has brought to the field of comic art".

Adams concurrently drew covers and stories for The Spectre #2-5 (Feb.-Aug. 1968), also writing the latter two issues, and became DC's primary cover artist well into the 1970s. Adams recalled that Infantino "was appointed art director, and decided I was going to be his spark plug. I also thought it was a good idea, and was promised a number of things which were never fulfilled. But I thought it would be an adventure anyway, so I knuckled down to things like "Deadman", The Spectre and whatever odd things would come my way. I was also doing large amounts of covers".[17]

Adams' art style, honed in advertising and in the photorealistic school of dramatic-serial comics strips,[18] marked a signal change from most comics art to that time. Comics writer and columnist Steve Grant wrote in 2009 that,

Jim Steranko at Marvel and Neal Adams were the most prominent new artists of the late '60s to enter a field that had been relatively hostile to new artists ... and breaths of modernism, referencing advertising art and pop art as much as comics. Despite vastly different styles, both favored designs that drew on depth of focus and angularity that put the reader in the center of the action while slightly disorienting them to increase the tension, and placed special emphasis on lighting and body language as emotion cues. Not that these things were unknown in comics by any stretch, but publishers traditionally deemphasized them. [As well, b]oth were hugely influential on how a new generation of artists thought about what comics should look like, though Adams was arguably more influential; his approach was more visceral and, more importantly, he ran a studio in Manhattan [Continuity Associates] where many young artists started their professional careers.[19]

First Marvel Comics work

X-Men #63 (Dec. 1969). Cover art by Adams and Tom Palmer.

While continuing to freelance for DC, Adams in 1969 also began freelancing for Marvel Comics, where he penciled several issues of the mutant-superhero team title X-Men and one story for a horror anthology title. Such freelancing across the two leading companies was rare at the time; most DC creators who did so worked pseudonymously.[20] Adams recalled in 1976:

The first time I got away from DC was when I went to Marvel to do the X-Men. It didn't stop me from working at DC; they were a little annoyed at me, but that was a calculated plan. ... If people saw that I would do such a thing, then other people might do it. Beyond that, it seemed like working for Marvel might be an interesting thing to do. It was, as matter of fact. I enjoyed working on the X-Men. [The company was] more friendly, a lot more real and I found myself delighting in the company of Herb Trimpe, John Romita and Marie Severin. I found them to be people who were not as oppressed as the people at National [i.e., DC Comics] were.[21]

He teamed with writer Roy Thomas on X-Men, then on the verge of cancellation,[22] starting with issue #56 (May 1969). Adams penciled and colored, paired for the first time with inker Tom Palmer, with whom he would collaborate on several acclaimed Marvel comics; the duo's work here netted them 1969 Alley Awards for Best Pencil Artist and Best Inking Artist, respectively. (Thomas won that year for Best Writer.) Though the team failed to save the title, which ended its initial run with #66 (Dec. 1969), the collaboration here and on the "Kree-Skrull War" arc of The Avengers #93-97 (Nov. 1971 - May 1972) produced what comics historians regard as some of Marvel's creative highlights of the era.[23] Adams also wrote and penciled the horror story "One Hungers" in Tower of Shadows #2 (Dec. 1969), and co-wrote with Thomas, but did not draw, another in Chamber of Darkness #2 (Dec. 1969).

Green Lantern/Green Arrow and "relevant comics"

Green Lantern/Green Arrow #76 (April 1970). Cover art by Adams.

Continuing to work for DC Comics during this sojourn, while also contributing the occasional story to Warren Publishing's black-and-white horror-comics magazines (including the Don Glut-scripted "Goddess from the Sea" in Vampirella #1, Sept. 1969), Adams had his first collaboration on Batman with writer Dennis O'Neil. The duo would later revitalize the character with a series of noteworthy stories reestablishing Batman's dark, brooding nature and taking the books away from the campy look and feel of the 1966-68 ABC TV series.[24] For now, however, they would do only two stories, "The Secret of the Waiting Graves" in Detective Comics #395 (Jan. 1970) and "Paint a Picture of Peril" in issue #397 (March 1970), with a short Batman backup story, written by Mike Friedrich, coming in-between, in Batman #219 (Feb. 1970). Batman's enduring makeover would come later, after Adams and O'Neil's celebrated and, for the time, controversial revamping of the longstanding DC characters Green Lantern and Green Arrow.

Rechristening Green Lantern vol. 2 as Green Lantern/Green Arrow with issue #76 (April 1970), O'Neil and Adams teamed these two very different superheroes in a long story arc in which the characters undertook a social-commentary journey across America. A major exemplar of what the industry and the public at the time called "relevant comics",[25] the landmark run began with the 23-page story "No Evil Shall Escape My Sight" and continued to " ...And through Him Save a World" in the series' finale, #89 (May 1972).[26] Wrote historian Ron Goulart,

These angry issues deal with racism, overpopulation, pollution, and drug addiction. The drug abuse problem was dramatized in an unusual and unprecedented way by showing Green Arrow's heretofore clean-cut boy companion Speedy turning into a heroin addict. All this endeared DC to the dedicated college readers of the period and won awards for both artist and writer. Sales, however, weren't especially influenced by the praise, and by 1973 the crusading had ceased. I remember dropping in on [editor Julius] Schwartz about this time and asking him how relevance was doing. 'Relevance is dead', he informed me, not too cheerfully.[24]

Continuity and creators' rights

Adams' pencil drawings on his later Batman stories were frequently inked by Dick Giordano, with whom Adams formed Continuity Associates, a company that primarily supplied storyboards for motion pictures. In the early 1970s, Adams was the art director, costume designer, as well as the poster/Playbill illustrator for Warp!, a science fiction stage play by Bury St. Edmund and Stuart Gordon that had had some cult success in Chicago, and which played on Broadway from Feb. 14-18, 1973, at the original Ambassador Theatre.

During the 1970s, Adams was politically active in the industry, and attempted to unionize its creative community. His efforts, along with precedents set by Atlas/Seaboard Comics' creator-friendly policies and other factors, helped lead to the modern industry's standard practice of returning original artwork to the artist, who can earn additional income from art sales to collectors. He won his battle in 1987, when Marvel returned original artwork to him and industry legend Jack Kirby, among others.[27][28] Adams notably and vocally helped lead the lobbying efforts that resulted in Superman creators Jerry Siegel and Joe Shuster receiving decades-overdue credit and some financial remuneration from DC.

Part of his work in this regard resulted in the 1978 formation of the Comics Creators Guild, notable members of which included Adams, Terry Austin, Mike W. Barr, Cary Bates, Rick Bryant, Michael Catron, Howard Chaykin, Chris Claremont, Tony DeZuniga, Steve Ditko, Peter B. Gillis, Michael Golden, Archie Goodwin, Klaus Janson, Joe Jusko, Alan Kupperberg, Paul Levitz, Rick Marschall, Roger McKenzie, Bob McLeod, Frank Miller, Michael Netzer (Nasser), Martin Pasko, Carl Potts, Ralph Reese, Marshall Rogers, Josef Rubinstein, Jim Salicrup, James Sherman, Jim Shooter, Walt Simonson, Roger Slifer, Jim Starlin, Greg Theakston, Len Wein, Alan Weiss, Bob Wiacek, and Marv Wolfman.[29]

Also during the 1970s, Adams illustrated paperback novels in the Tarzan series and did some film work.[citation needed] With the independent-comic publishing boom of the early 1980s, he began working for Pacific Comics (where he produced the poorly-received Skateman) and other publishers, and founded his own Continuity Comics as an off-shoot of Continuity Associates. His comic-book company's characters include Megalith, Bucky O'Hare, Skeleton Warriors, CyberRad, and Ms. Mystic.

In collaboration with Rafael Medoff, director of the David S. Wyman Institute for Holocaust Studies, Adams has championed an effort to get the Auschwitz-Birkenau Memorial and Museum, which is operated by the government of Poland, to return the original artwork of Dina Babbitt. In exchange for his sparing her mother and herself from the gas chambers, Babbitt worked as an illustrator for Nazi death camp doctor Josef Mengele who wanted detailed paintings to demonstrate his pseudoscientific theories about Gypsy racial inferiority.[30] Using text from Medoff, Adams illustrated a six-page graphic documentary about Babbitt that was inked by Joe Kubert and contains an introduction by Stan Lee.[31] However, Adams deemphasizes any comparison between the Babbitt case and his struggle for creator rights, saying that her situation was "tragic" and "an atrocity."[30]

Awards and honors

Adams' first Deadman cover won the 1967 Alley Award for Best Cover. A Batman/Deadman team-up in The Brave and the Bold #79 (Sept. 1968), by Adams and writer Bob Haney, tied with another comic for the 1968 Alley Award for Best Full-Length Story; and in 1969, Adams won the Alley Award for Best Pencil Artist, the feature "Deadman" was elected to the Alley Award Hall of Fame, and Adams received a special award "for the new perspective and dynamic vibrance he has brought to the field of comic art".

He also won Shazam Awards in 1970 for Best Individual Story ("No Evil Shall Escape My Sight" in Green Lantern vol. 2, #76, with writer Dennis O'Neil), and Best Pencil Artist (Dramatic Division); and in 1971 for Best Individual Story ("Snowbirds Don't Fly" in Green Lantern vol. 2, #85, with O'Neil).

He won an Inkpot Award in 1976, and was voted the "Favourite Comicbook Artist" at the 1977 and the 1978 Eagle Awards.

Adams was inducted into the Eisner Award's Will Eisner Comic Book Hall of Fame in 1998, and the Harvey Awards' Jack Kirby Hall of Fame in 1999.


Bob McLeod on breaking into comics in 1973:

Pat [Broderick] told me I really ought to meet Neal Adams, whom he had met at DC. . . . At that time, Neal held a position of respect in the industry that no one in comics since then has achieved. He was the single most respected artist in the business. . . . Neal looked at one of my samples and asked me what kind of work I was looking for. I said 'Anything that pays.' (By that time, I was down to my last $10. . . .) He just picked up the phone and called the production manager at Marvel and said, 'I've got a guy here who has some potential as, well, some potential as an artist, but I think he has a lot of potential as a letterer.' I was immediately hired at Marvel in the production department on Neal's recommendation, and they still didn't even want to see my portfolio. If I was good enough for Neal, I was good enough for them.[32]

Advocacy of Expanding Earth theory

Adams has put forth ideas on a new model of the universe in his Growing Earth Theory, a derivative of a widely disputed theory (credited to Samuel Warren Carey) that the Earth and other celestial bodies are growing.[33][34]

Neal Adams established a YouTube channel that features self-produced video shorts propounding his view of growing-Earth theory.[35] Adams appeared on the radio show Coast to Coast with George Noory on March 16, 2006, Coast to Coast with Art Bell on August 12, 2006, and Coast to Coast with Ian Punnett on April 5, 2008 to discuss his theory.[36] He was also interviewed by Dr. Steven Novella on a Skeptics Guide podcast in 2006, and afterward continued the debate on Novella's blog.[37]


See also


  1. ^ a b c d e The Neal Adams Treasury (Pure Imagination: Detroit, Michigan, 1976; no ISBN), p. 3 (unnumbered)
  2. ^ Neal Adams/Continuity Studios: Biography
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i Neal Adams interview, "Neal Adams: Renaissance Man Part I",, n.d. WebCite archive
  4. ^ Heintjes, Tom. "Funny Business: The Rise and Fall of Johnstone and Cushing" Hogan's Alley via, no date. WebCite archive
  5. ^ a b c The Neal Adams Treasury, p. 5 (unnumbered)
  6. ^ Mendez, Prof. A. E. The Rules of Attraction: "The Boy Wonder: The Daily Adams — The First Year", n.d. WebCite archive
  7. ^ These would later include the one-page "Flash Farrell Gets the Picture at Goodyear Aerospace" in Harvey Comics' Richie Rich #39 (Nov. 1965)
  8. ^ a b c Horn, Maurice. 100 Years of American Newspaper Comics (Gramercy Books : New York, Avenel, 1996), ISBN 0517124475, ISBN 978-0517124475. Ben Casey entry, pp. 53-54
  9. ^ a b Mendez, The Rules of Attraction: "The Boy Wonder: Neal Adams and Ben Casey — Ghost Stories". WebCite archive
  10. ^ Neal Adams interview, The Comics Journal #43 (December 1978), p. 52
  11. ^ a b c d "Neal Adams: Renaissance Man Part II",, n.d.
  12. ^ The Neal Adams Treasury, pp. 5-7 (unnumbered)
  13. ^ Peter Scratch
  14. ^ The Neal Adams Treasury, pp. 22-27 (unnumbered) and inside back cover
  15. ^ Arndt, Richard. The Warren Magazines Accessed 11 October 2009
  16. ^ Goulart, Ron, Comic Book Encyclopedia (Harper Entertainment, New York, 2004) ISBN 0-06-053816-3. "Adams, Neal (1941- )" entry, p. 5
  17. ^ The Neal Adams Treasury, p. 8 (unnumbered)
  18. ^ Mendez, Prof. A. E. The Rules of Attraction: "The Look of Love: The Rise and Fall of the Photo-Realistic Newspaper Strip, 1946-1970", n.d. WebCite archive
  19. ^ Grant, Steven. "Permanent Damage" (column), Comic Book Resources, October 14, 2009. WebCite archive
  20. ^ Evanier, Mark. "An Incessantly Asked Question #5," POVOnline (column of April 14, 2008)
  21. ^ The Neal Adams Treasury, p. 12 (unnumbered)
  22. ^ Stiles, Steve "The Groundbreaking Neal Adams", n.d. WebCite archive
  23. ^ For example: Hill, Shawn, "Essential Avengers v4" (review), Comics Bulletin, February 15, 2006, re: the "Kree-Skrull War" arc: "This story set the standard for years to come, even if it has since been surpassed"; and Sanderson, Peter. Marvel Universe (Harry N. Abrams, 1998) ISBN 0810981718, ISBN 978-0810981713, p. 127: "Running nine issues, much of it spectacularly illustrated by Neal Adams, the Kree-Skrull War had no precedent in comics.... With this story The Avengers unquestionably established its reputation as one of Marvel's leading books"; and Stiles, Steve, "The Groundbreaking Neal Adams", re: X-Men: "Even knowing that the book was slated for the axe, Adams poured out some of the finest, most innovative work of his career".
  24. ^ a b Goulart, Ron, Ron Goulart's Great History of Comic books (Contemporary Books, Chicago, 1986) ISBN 0-8092-5045-4), p. 297
  25. ^ Delaney, Samuel R. Silent Interviews: On Language, Race, Sex, Science Fiction, and Some Comics, (Wesleyan University Press, 1994) ISBN 0819562807, ISBN 978-0819562807, p. 89
  26. ^ Issue #88 (March 1972) was a reprint issue with no new stories
  27. ^ "Marvel Returns Art to Kirby, Adams," The Comics Journal #116 (July 1987), p. 15.
  28. ^ "Neal Adams Receives Art Without Signing Marvel's Short Form," The Comics Journal #116 (July 1987), pp. 15-16.
  29. ^ Groth, Gary. "Birth of the Guild: May 7, 1978," The Comics Journal #42 (October 1978), pp. 21-28.
  30. ^ a b Gustines, George Gene (2008-08-08). "Comic-Book Idols Rally to Aid a Holocaust Artist". New York Times (New York Times). Retrieved 2008-08-10. 
  31. ^ "Story of Dina Gottliebova Babbitt" (PDF). Comics for a Cause. 2008-08-08. Retrieved 2008-08-10. 
  32. ^ WebCite archive
  33. ^ O'Brien, Jeffrey M."Master of the Universe", Wired #9.03 (March 2001). WebCite archive
  34. ^ The Skeptics Guide podcast: Episode 51, July 12, 2006
  35. ^ YouTube: NealAdamsDotCom
  36. ^ Coast to Coast with George Noory site: Guests — Neal Adams
  37. ^ "Debate With Hollow-Earth Proponent – Neal Adams", Neurologia (blog), December 24, 2007


External links

Preceded by
Werner Roth
X-Men artist
Succeeded by
Dave Cockrum
Preceded by
Gil Kane
Green Lantern artist
Succeeded by
Mike Grell

Got something to say? Make a comment.
Your name
Your email address