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Found 19 results

  1. Latest Comic Guest Announcement - Geoff Senior Attending: Friday, Saturday & Sunday Death's Head, Transformers, Judge Dredd, To The Death Geoff is probably best known for work on TRANSFORMERS during the 80's and 90's. He also created DEATH'S HEAD and DRAGONS CLAWS for Marvel UK with Simon Furman. Other comics worked on include JUDGE DREDD, ZOIDS, ACTION FORCE, BATTLETIDE and 2000AD. Geoff moved into advertising storyboarding for the past several years but changing course back to illustration as it's more 'fun', TO THE DEATH, a web adventure project completed with Simon Furman being a chunky step back onto this road. http://to-the-death.com/ Living happily in north London without a garden, Geoff don't care as Hampstead Heath is his 'garden'. www.geoffsenior.com
  2. Latest Comic Guest Announcement - Ian Richardson Attending: Saturday & Sunday We are pleased to announce that our first comic guest being added to our Collectormania 24: Film & Comic Con Birmingham event is Ian Richardson. Ian is best known for his work as penciller, inker and cover artist within the comic industry, working on titles from Marvel UK, Panini, 2000AD, Darkhorse comics and Zenescope Entertainment. Titles include Judge Dredd, Sinister Dexter, Future Shocks, Noble Causes, Red Agent, Evil Heroes, Grimm's Fairy Tales and more!
  3. A vast array of costumes, guns and props from 2012s Dredd movie will be on display at London Film and Comic Con. Hosted in the Comic Zone across all three days, the Andy Mansion Collection features the screen-used Lawmaster motorbike ridden by Karl Urban and full Judges costumes. Attendees can get themselves photographed with the Lawmaster at any time during the shows opening hours for £5. Dredd co-creators John Wagner and Carlos Ezquerra will also make themselves available for a £10 photoshoot that includes Dredds iconic bike. Update 29/07 - **Please note attendees will be photographed next to the bike and not on it**
  4. TWO TITANS of British comics are to make their first joint appearance at London Film & Comic at Olympia over the weekend of July 29-31. Artist Carlos Ezquerra will be on hand on all three days with John Wagner, the writer with whom he created Judge Dredd and Strontium Dog, joining him on Saturday and Sunday. The legends of 2000 AD have worked in multiple genres with their credits appearing in numerous titles on both sides of the Atlantic. They are looking forward to meeting their legion of fans. Both will be happy to sign copies of their comics while Ezquerra will also be sketching.
  5. JOHN WAGNER Writer: Star Wars; 2000 AD; A History of Violence Attending: Friday, Saturday & Sunday LAUDED as the co-creator of Judge Dredd and as a founding father of 2000 AD(where the Lawman of the Future made his debut in the 1977 second issue of the self-styled Galaxy's Greatest Comic), John Wagner set out to be a professional writer some 10 years earlier. Born in the USA but brought up in Scotland from the age of 12, Wagner began writing for Dundee-based DC Thomson in the 1960s eventually rising to become chief sub-editor of Romeo. It was while working on the UK comics behemoth's girls' weekly that he first encountered Pat Mills, a fellow writer who would subsequently have a significant influence on his career. Leaving DCT to go freelance, Wagner and Mills collaborated on stories for a variety of titles for IPC (the other major British comics publisher). Their output covered humour and both girls' and boys' weeklies before Wagner headed to London in 1973 to edit girls' titles for IPC. That lasted for less than a year after which Wagner quit comics until late '74 when Mills lured him back to help set up Battle Picture Weekly. With that IPC title, which launched in 1975, Mills and Wagner began changing the face of British comics, modernising that which had become stagnant and very traditional in their approach. It was a groundbreaking makeover that the duo continued and escalated when Mills was asked to create a new SF comic and invited Wagner to join him in the endeavour. Premiering in 1977, 2000 AD was an immediate and huge success and remains at the peak of British comics publishing scene today, almost 40 years after its first publication. Over the years, aside from Judge Dredd, Wagner – who wrote for Doctor Who Magazine in 1979-80 as well – also co-created such heroes as Robo-Hunter and the Button Man for the SF weekly. Among his other co-creations are Strontium Dog (first seen in 1978 in Starlord, 2000 AD's short-lived sister title) as well as Ace Trucking Co for 2000 AD, Eagle's Doomlord and Manix, The Thirteenth Floor forScream!, Invasion 1984 for Battle and Dan Harker's War for Roy of the Rovers, all in collaboration with his long-term writing partner Alan Grant. In addition, a 1982-83 reunion with Mills saw him writing Dan Dare for for the relaunched Eagle. Four years later and in tandem with Grant, Wagner – who has contributed to 2000 AD virtually continuously for the past 38 years and to its sister title, Judge Dredd Megazine since 1990 – made his US debut. The writing duo scripted the 12 issues of 1987's Outcasts for DC following which they co-authored nine 1988 Batman stories in Detective Comics and The Bogie Man​ – a 1990 Fat Man Press four-parter – and its various sequels. In addition they collaborated on the first 10 issues of Marvel UK's Strip and The Last American, a 1990 four-parter for Epic, Marvel's creator-owned imprint. Although that was pretty much the end of their joint American venture, Wagner and Grant did reunite from time to time, most notably on a quartet of high profileBatman/Judge Dredd one-shots. These DC/2000 AD crossovers began in 1991 with the hugely successful Judgement on Gotham but were published sporadically until 1998 with 1995's Lobo/Judge Dredd: Psycho Bikers vs the Mutants from Hell inserted along the way. The pair also wrote 1991's The Punisher: Blood on the Moors graphic novel for Marvel while Wagner went on to write the following year's The Punisher: Die Hard in the Big Easy – and the 12 issues of DC's Chain Gang War that followed it in 1994 – on his own. Increasingly disenchanted with the manner in which American comics were produced and much preferring the British approach, Wagner all-but cut his ties with US publishers in 2000. Before he withdrew, however, he scripted a swathe of titles, among them Aliens: Berserker (1995), Star Wars: Boba Fett (1995), Star Wars: Shadows of the Empire (1996) and Predator vs Judge Dredd (1997) for Dark Horse, a couple of 1996 spin-offs from The Crow for Kitchen Sink and A History of Violence graphic novel the following year for Paradox Graphic Mystery (a DC imprint). He wound up his American venture at Topps on Xena, Warrior Princess (1999). Since then Wagner's output has been almost exclusively for 2000 AD and Judge Dredd Megazine. He did make a brief return to the US market in 2003 for Judge Dredd vs Aliens: Incubus (co-authored with former 2000 AD editor Andy Diggle) and a brief run on Batman: Legends of the Dark Knight for DC but it is primarily for his half-a-century of writing for British titles that Wagner is considered one of the UK's most respected comics creators. Down the years his writing has motivated many who have followed in his footsteps. Willing to support the UK small press (as with Black Hearted Press’s recently launched Rok of the Reds), Wagner continues to be an inspiration to countless aspiring writers.
  6. Latest Comic Guest Announcement - Carlos Ezquerra Attending: Friday, Saturday & Sunday Artist: 2000 AD – Judge Dredd, Strontium Dog; Bloody Mary; Adventures of the Rifle Brigade; Battle Picture Weekly TO MANY people he is the Spanish artist who created Judge Dredd’s iconic look but Carlos Ezquerra’s career encompasses so much more than that. He started his career drawing war and Western comics for Spanish publishers. After two years he was approached by two British comics publishing giants, and began working for Fleetway and DC Thomson in 1972. For the former he contributed to such romance titles as Valentine and Mirabelle while most of his output for DCT was on a variety of strips for The Wizard. He also worked on Top Sellers’ Pocket Western Library. In 1975 he moved on to IPC, specifically to Battle Picture Weekly, where he worked on a variety of strips, most notably Rat Pack and Major Eazy. Two years later he designed not only Judge Dredd but also the look of Mega-City One, the setting for the iconic Lawman of the Future’s stories, for 2000 AD. However the Spanish artist only illustrated Dredd’s historic first appearance (in Prog 2) and one other story before returning to Battle for the short-lived El Mestizo. From there he moved on to a new IPC weekly. For Starlord, which launched in 1978, he conceived Strontium Dog in collaboration with T.B. Grover (a pseudonym for writers John Wagner – with whom he co-created Judge Dredd – and Alan Grant). Before the year was out Starlord was merged with 2000 AD with the Grover/Ezquerra team migrating their mutant bounty hunter to the self-styled Galaxy’s Greatest Comic. In 1982, Ezquerra, who drew virtually every one of Strontium Dog’s appearances until 1988, reunited with Wagner and Dredd for the classic Apocalypse War, a seven-month long epic which he illustrated in its entirety. He has continued to draw the Lawman of the Future’s exploits periodically ever since either in 2000 AD or its monthly companion title, Judge Dredd Megazine. He also worked with 2000 AD founder Pat Mills, with whom he conceived The Third World War, which ran in Crisis, 2000 AD’s politically themed companion title, from its launch in 1988. Ezquerra’s US debut came in 1995. The Spanish artist, who also co-created Fiends of the Easter Front [1980] and Durham Red [1991] for 2000 AD as well as drawing the weekly’s adaptations of Harry Harrison’s Stainless Steel Rat novels [beginning in 1979], drew DC’s Grant/Wagner-written Bob, the Galactic Bum four-parter. That was followed later in the year by a DC one-shot, Lobo: I Quit, and then in 1996 by the Garth Ennis-written Bloody Mary four-parter for Helix, DC’s short-lived science fiction imprint. The Spanish artist, who also co-created The Bad Man [1992] for the Megazine and Al’s Baby [1997] for 2000 AD, has never really slackened when it comes to contributing to the two British titles. His work for American publishers has, however, been more sporadic. Collaborating more often than not with Ennis, the Spanish artist’s US credits have included a 1997 Bloody Mary sequel and – for Vertigo (DC’s mature readers imprint) – 1997’s Preacher Special: The Good Old Boys and 2000’s four-issue Adventures of the Rifle Brigade and its 2001 sequel. Across the same period he also drew two Star Wars comics: 1997’s Bobba Fett #½ (for Wizard) and Dark Horse’s six-issue Mara Jade the following year. Those – unlike Black Bull Comics five-issue Just a Pilgrim [2001], its 2002 sequel and Vertigo’s 2003 one-shot, War Story: Condors –weren’t written by Ennis. With his 2000 AD/Megazine work continuing apace (primarily in partnership with Wagner), in 2005 Ezquerra illustrated The Authority: The Magnificent Kevin, a five-parter published by DC’s WildStorm imprint. That was written by Ennis as was the remainder of his US work: 2006’s A Man called Kev (another DC/WildStorm five-parter) and Battlefields: The Tankies, a three-parter published by Dynamite in 2009. After brief runs on DC/WildStorm’s Ennis-written The Boys [2009] and Dynamite’s 2010 and 2012 Battlefields series, Ezquerra eased back on his workload, restricting himself to 2000 AD and the Megazine, remaining a regular contributor to both to this day.
  7. Latest Comic Guest Announcement - Carlos Ezquerra Attending: Saturday & Sunday Artist: 2000 AD – Judge Dredd, Strontium Dog; Bloody Mary; Adventures of the Rifle Brigade; Battle Picture Weekly TO MANY people he is the Spanish artist who created Judge Dredd’s iconic look but Carlos Ezquerra’s career encompasses so much more than that. He started his career drawing war and Western comics for Spanish publishers. After two years he was approached by two British comics publishing giants, and began working for Fleetway and DC Thomson in 1972. For the former he contributed to such romance titles as Valentine and Mirabelle while most of his output for DCT was on a variety of strips for The Wizard. He also worked on Top Sellers’ Pocket Western Library. In 1975 he moved on to IPC, specifically to Battle Picture Weekly, where he worked on a variety of strips, most notably Rat Pack and Major Eazy. Two years later he designed not only Judge Dredd but also the look of Mega-City One, the setting for the iconic Lawman of the Future’s stories, for 2000 AD. However the Spanish artist only illustrated Dredd’s historic first appearance (in Prog 2) and one other story before returning to Battle for the short-lived El Mestizo. From there he moved on to a new IPC weekly. For Starlord, which launched in 1978, he conceived Strontium Dog in collaboration with T.B. Grover (a pseudonym for writers John Wagner – with whom he co-created Judge Dredd – and Alan Grant). Before the year was out Starlord was merged with 2000 AD with the Grover/Ezquerra team migrating their mutant bounty hunter to the self-styled Galaxy’s Greatest Comic. In 1982, Ezquerra, who drew virtually every one of Strontium Dog’s appearances until 1988, reunited with Wagner and Dredd for the classic Apocalypse War, a seven-month long epic which he illustrated in its entirety. He has continued to draw the Lawman of the Future’s exploits periodically ever since either in 2000 AD or its monthly companion title, Judge Dredd Megazine. He also worked with 2000 AD founder Pat Mills, with whom he conceived The Third World War, which ran in Crisis, 2000 AD’s politically themed companion title, from its launch in 1988. Ezquerra’s US debut came in 1995. The Spanish artist, who also co-created Fiends of the Easter Front [1980] and Durham Red [1991] for 2000 AD as well as drawing the weekly’s adaptations of Harry Harrison’s Stainless Steel Rat novels [beginning in 1979], drew DC’s Grant/Wagner-written Bob, the Galactic Bum four-parter. That was followed later in the year by a DC one-shot, Lobo: I Quit, and then in 1996 by the Garth Ennis-written Bloody Mary four-parter for Helix, DC’s short-lived science fiction imprint. The Spanish artist, who also co-created The Bad Man [1992] for the Megazine and Al’s Baby [1997] for 2000 AD, has never really slackened when it comes to contributing to the two British titles. His work for American publishers has, however, been more sporadic. Collaborating more often than not with Ennis, the Spanish artist’s US credits have included a 1997 Bloody Mary sequel and – for Vertigo (DC’s mature readers imprint) – 1997’s Preacher Special: The Good Old Boys and 2000’s four-issue Adventures of the Rifle Brigade and its 2001 sequel. Across the same period he also drew two Star Wars comics: 1997’s Bobba Fett #½ (for Wizard) and Dark Horse’s six-issue Mara Jade the following year. Those – unlike Black Bull Comics five-issue Just a Pilgrim [2001], its 2002 sequel and Vertigo’s 2003 one-shot, War Story: Condors –weren’t written by Ennis. With his 2000 AD/Megazine work continuing apace (primarily in partnership with Wagner), in 2005 Ezquerra illustrated The Authority: The Magnificent Kevin, a five-parter published by DC’s WildStorm imprint. That was written by Ennis as was the remainder of his US work: 2006’s A Man called Kev (another DC/WildStorm five-parter) and Battlefields: The Tankies, a three-parter published by Dynamite in 2009. After brief runs on DC/WildStorm’s Ennis-written The Boys [2009] and Dynamite’s 2010 and 2012 Battlefields series, Ezquerra eased back on his workload, restricting himself to 2000 AD and the Megazine, remaining a regular contributor to both to this day.
  8. Latest Comic Guest Announcement - Glenn Fabry Attending: Saturday & Sunday Artist: Batman/Judge Dredd: Die Laughing; Thor: Vikings; Neil Gaiman's Neverwhere Renowned these days primarily for his cover paintings​, Glenn Fabry hit the ground running, his 1985 comics debut drawing Sláine for 2000 AD garnering him immediate attention. He remained associated with the series until 1993 although his covers for the self-styled Galaxy's Greatest Comic, Judge Dredd: The Megazine and Crisis had already brought him to the attention of DC, which installed him as its regular Hellblazer cover artist in 1992. Increasingly more cover work followed, most notably for Preacher (for Vertigo, DC's mature readers imprint) although he has continued to illustrate the occasional story. Among his prominent interior credits are Batman/Judge Dredd: Die Laughing [1998], The Authority: Kev and The Authority: More Kev [2002/2004], Thor: Vikings [2003] and Neil Gaiman's Neverwhere [2005]. His more recent sequential art credits have included the six issues of DC/Vertigo's Greatest Hits and the five of 2012's Lot 13 for DC
  9. PREPARE TO BE JUDGED: Legendary 2000 AD writer John Wagner will be attending Film & Comic Con Sheffield on August 15-16 alongside renowned painter Greg Staples. The writer/artist team will be launching Judge Dredd: Dark Justice, a 96-pager collecting their most recent collaboration from the pages of the Galaxy's Greatest Comic. Be the first in Brit-Cit to own a copy of this spectacular graphic novel, which will be signed by the famed Judge Dredd co-creator and his movie concept artist partner.
  10. Latest Comic Guest Announcement - Glenn Fabry Attending: Sat/Sun DC/Vertigo cover artist: Hellblazer; Preacher Renowned these days primarily for his cover paintings​, Glenn Fabry hit the ground running, his 1985 comics debut drawing Sláine for 2000 AD garnering him immediate attention. He remained associated with the series until 1993 although his covers for the self-styled Galaxy's Greatest Comic, Judge Dredd: The Megazine and Crisis had already brought him to the attention of DC, which installed him as its regular Hellblazer cover artist in 1992. Increasingly more cover work followed, most notably for Preacher, although he has continued to illustrate the occasional story. Among his notable interior credits are Batman/Judge Dredd: Die Laughing [1998], The Authority: Kev and The Authority: More Kev [2002/2004], Thor: Vikings [2003] and Neil Gaiman's Neverwhere [2005].
  11. Latest Guest Announcement - Simon Bisley Attending: Sat/Sun Artist: Lobo; Batman/Judge Dredd: Judgment on Gotham Quickly recognised as a fearsome talent, Simon Bisley began his comics career in 1988, painting ABC Warriors for 2000 AD. The following year he moved on to Sláine the Horned King for the self-styled Galaxy’s Greatest Comic, firmly establishing himself as a fan favourite and as a talented cover artist along the way. His first US work came later in 1989 via DC, which appointed him as regular cover artist on its Doom Patrol series. Released in 1990, the Lobo four-parter shot him into the ranks of comics superstardom while 1991’s Batman/Judge Dredd: Judgment on Gotham elevated his standing even further. Increasingly in demand as a cover artist (for music albums and computer games as well as comics), he cut back on storytelling assignments although not entirely. Over the next few years he contributed sporadically to Heavy Metal as well as illustrating 1992’s Lobo’s Back mini and 2000’s Batman/Lobo one-shot. His most recent sequential art has been Heavy Metal’s 2012 graphic novel trilogy The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse and The Tower Chronicles: Geisthawk four-parter published by Legendary Comics in the same year.
  12. Latest Comic Guest Announcement - Paul Grist Attending: Sat/Sun PAUL GRIST Writer/artist: Jack Staff; Mudman After a stint working on traditional British weeklies for DC Thomson and Fleetway while honing his craft on the small press scene, Paul Grist self-published Kane [1983]. Subsequently he teamed up with future superstar writer Grant Morrison for St Swithin’s Day, a controversial four-parter first serialised by Trident Comics in the first four issues of its Trident anthology [1989-90]. While he has worked throughout his career for mainstream publishers on titles as varied as Crisis, 1994’s Grendel Tales: The Devil in our Midst (his first major US work) and Titan’s Torchwood Comic, his primary focus has always been on his own creations. He has carved his own niche with such idiosyncratic titles as Burglar Bill, Jack Staff and most recently Mudman.
  13. Latest Guest Announcement - Angus MacInnes Attending: Saturday Autograph/Photoshoot Price: £10 Angus is best known for playing Gold Leader in Star Wars: A New Hope Captain Phillips Maersk Alabama Crew Judge Dredd Judge Gerald Silver Hellbound: Hellraiser II Homicide Detective Ronson (as Angus McInnes) Superman II Prison Warden (as Angus McInnes) Space: 1999 (TV Series) Jelto Star Wars: Episode IV - A New Hope Gold Leader (as Angus Mcinnis) http://www.imdb.com/name/nm0532815/
  14. Latest Comic Guest Announcement - Carlos Ezquerra Attending: SAT/SUN Artist – co-creator Judge Dredd and Strontium Dog
  15. Latest Comic Guest Announcement - John Wagner Attending: Sat/Sun Writer – co-creator Judge Dredd
  16. Latest Comic Guest Announcement - John Wagner Attending: Sat/Sun John is best know as Writer – co-creator Judge Dredd
  17. Latest Guest DAVE TAYLOR Sat and Sun UNLIKE many of his British compatriots, Dave Taylor began his career in the US. Kicking off in 1991, he illustrated a six-issue run [#7-12] on Zorro for Topps, which he followed with contributions to two 1992 issues of Captain Planet and the Planeteers for Marvel. He then commenced working for Marvel UK drawing sundry issues of Warheads and Motormouth & Killpower as well as 1993’s Gene Dogs four-parter. Returning to the US and following a brief dalliance at Defiant and a couple of issues of Force Works for Marvel, in 1995 he took on Batman: Riddler – The Riddle Factory. His most high-profile project to date the DC one-shot was followed by a flurry of pin-ups and covers for various Bat-titles as well as 13 issues of Batman: Shadow of the Bat. At the same time he also worked on various side projects including drawing the two issues of Dark Horse’s creator-owned 1996 microseries Tongue*Lash but then his comics output dwindled. His next major project was seven of the 10 issues of Batman/Superman: World’s Finest. That was released by DC in 1999, the same year he produced a Tongue*Lash sequel. Only sporadic work followed until 2004 when Taylor resurfaced on Judge Dredd Megazine. He is been a regular contributor to the British monthly and its weekly companion title, 2000 AD ever since although he was also the artist on DC’s prestigious 2012 graphic novel Batman: Death by Design.
  18. ABOUT GLENN FABRY: LIKE many British creators, Glenn Fabry began with a fanzine (in his case Working Class Superhero) before getting his professional start at 2000 AD. In his case it was in 1985 when he began drawing Sláine for the self-styled Galaxy’s Greatest Comic, for which he still contributes the occasional work.. Immediately he also began producing covers for the weekly and subsequently for its companion titles Judge Dredd Megazine and Crisis. It was that move coupled with his decision to paint most of illustrations that led him to becoming a much in-demand cover artist for a host of US titles beginning in 1992 with Hellblazer. While primarily known for those adorning Hellblazer, Preacher and other DC/Vertigo titles, his cover paintings have also featured on the front of many more comics, among them Batman: Vengeance of Bane Special, Daredevil: The Target, Magog, Rage, Spawn: The Dark Ages, Spider-Man Universe, The Trenchcoat Brigade, Vengeance of Vampirella and X-Factor. Although he has concentrated on his cover paintings, Fabry has not entirely neglected his storytelling. Among his major projects have been Batman/Judge Dredd: Die Laughing (1998), The Authority: Kev (2002) and its 2004 sequel, Thor: Vikings (2003), Neil Gaiman’s Neverwhere (2006), Greatest Hits (2008) and Lot 13 (2012).
  19. Latset Guest Cam Kennedy Comic Artist Kennedy joined 2000 AD in the late ’70s, shortly after its inception. He drew Judge Dredd stories for 28 years. 2000AD - Judge Dredd, Rogue Trooper and the V.C's. Throughout the years Cam Kennedy has worked on many classic UK titles such as 2000AD and Commando comics. Cam has won critical acclaim for his artwork on Judge Dredd, Rogue Trooper, Fighting Mann and the V.C.s. Dark Empire 1 Dark Empire 2 Boba Fett Punisher - Blood on the Moors Lobo - Unamerican Gladiators Batman - Vendetta in Gotham Dare Devil The Light and Darkness War Nick Fury - S.H.E.I.L.D.- Greetings From Scotland The finest comic strip writers Cam Kennedy has collaborated with the finest writers working in comic books today. John Wagner, Alan Grant, Garth Ennis, John Ostrander, Steve Moore and Tom Veitch have all worked closely with Cam to produce some of the most memorable comic strips ever.
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