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On December 15, 1978, the dreams of generations of American children finally came true. “You’ll believe a man can fly” read the posters and billboards for the blockbuster film Superman. The hugely popular movie cemented the role of the Super Hero as America’s most enduring archetype, and the comic book as one of the country’s most significant native art forms.
That art form, however, was already moving in a new direction. Influenced by the emergence of underground comics and shifting political tides, DC Comics’ line of comics was increasingly aimed at adults, and sold in comic book shops, rather than on newsstands. Socially relevant subjects such as racism and women’s rights had entered the mainstream, and comics weren’t just for kids anymore.
This reader-friendly sized edition explores the evolution into the Bronze Age of DC with a careful curation and expansion of material from TASCHEN’s XL book, 75 Years of DC Comics, winner of the Eisner Awards, the Oscars of the comic world. Bountiful images bring the story lines, characters and creators to life, alongside an original interview with Green Lantern/Green Arrow writer Denny O’Neil.
Paul Levitz is a comic book fan who has worked as editor/publisher of The Comic Reader, editor of the Batman titles and others, writer of more than 300 stories—including an acclaimed run on Legion of Super-Heroes—and a DC Comics executive, finishing his 38-year stint with the company as President and Publisher. He returned to writing in 2010 with a new series of Legion stories and other projects. His most recent graphic novel is Brooklyn Blood.
Collecting dozens of stories in which Robin deals with bullying, motorcycle gangs, campus protests and much more.
So what are the different "Ages" in comics? How do people decide what the different ages are? How do people decide when the different ages in comics start an...
Most Popular Bronze Age Comic Books ... Shazam! #1 First Captain Marvel in DC Comics; First appearance since Golden Age; First Sivana Family in DC Comics #6 3.
En 1970, Jack Kirby est mécontent de ne pas être assez reconnu comme auteur des comics qu'il dessine. De plus, alors que ses collaborations avec Stan Lee ont permis à Marvel de devenir l'une des deux principales maisons d'édition, il estime ne pas gagner assez et, comme il est toujours ...
The Bronze Age of Comics (the early 1970s to the late 1980s) remains instructive for how superhero stories are told today.While the prior ages are renowned for introducing icons, the Bronze Age was more focused on the evolution of these characters.
The Bronze Age of DC Comics.