Showcase Presents Superman Family Vol In these oddball stories from the start of the s Jimmy Olsen meets Tom Baker Power Lad an army of miniature Supermen and Jimmy becomes The Fat Boy of Metropolis Super Jimmy The Giant Turtle

  • Title: Showcase Presents: Superman Family, Vol. 4
  • Author: Jerry Siegel
  • ISBN: 9781401238377
  • Page: 497
  • Format: Paperback
  • In these oddball stories from the start of the 1960s, Jimmy Olsen meets Tom Baker, Power Lad, an army of miniature Supermen, and Jimmy becomes The Fat Boy of Metropolis, Super Jimmy, The Giant Turtle Man of Metropolis, and a wolfman Lois Lane, meanwhile, marries Astounding Man, imagines married life with Superman, complete with super twins, gains super powers and baIn these oddball stories from the start of the 1960s, Jimmy Olsen meets Tom Baker, Power Lad, an army of miniature Supermen, and Jimmy becomes The Fat Boy of Metropolis, Super Jimmy, The Giant Turtle Man of Metropolis, and a wolfman Lois Lane, meanwhile, marries Astounding Man, imagines married life with Superman, complete with super twins, gains super powers and battles a super powered Lana Lang.

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      497 Jerry Siegel
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      Posted by:Jerry Siegel
      Published :2018-09-18T22:01:35+00:00

    One thought on “Showcase Presents: Superman Family, Vol. 4”

    1. Comic Book Review: Showcase Presents: Superman Family Volume 4 edited by Mort WeisengerLois Lane and Jimmy Olsen are two of the most enduring characters in comic books, thanks to being attached to the one and only Superman. Lois appeared in the first Superman story in Action Comics #1 (1938), a snarky but skilled reporter who initially had little use for Clark Kent but admired the mysterious superhero. Jimmy appeared first in the radio adaptation in 1940, first as a copy boy and then as a cub re [...]

    2. You definitely get value for money from these editions, and they have a lot of charm. The artwork is really good: even in black and white, you can easily recognise the distinct characters. The only snag is that some of the disguises don't work very well, e.g. when someone dyes their hair and it looks exactly the same afterwards.This does suffer a bit from "Scooby Doo syndrome": once you've read enough of the stories, you can start to guess the plot twists. However, they were aimed at children, a [...]

    3. when marvel first introduced the essential range i was in hog heaven (and still believe it is one of the most innovative publishing moves recent comics history). when dc started their showcase range i was as happy as larry. when the superman family books were started well no words can describe my happiness. i don't care what anyone says about how weird, wacky, wonderful and innovative modern comic creators are none of them (and i mean none) can come close to touching the oddness and madness that [...]

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