Little Orphan Annie Vol. 11: 1943-1945
Death Be Thy
by Harold Gray
Edited & Designed by Dean Mullaney, Essay by Jeet Heer
In the depths of the Second World War, Harold
Gray paints a dark vision of stateside America when Annie's most
loyal friends turn out to be a boarding house full of thieves,
forgers, and mindreaders. The red-garbed orphan sees that petty
politicians and their underworld companions can deprive a small
town of freedom just as easily as can foreign spies, and that a big
city can be home to a larger and even more dangerous threat to
national security. To Annie's initial joy, "Daddy" Warbucks comes
home from war, but this time it's not to be with his beloved
adopted daughterrob, but...to die. With "Daddy" gone, Annie ends up
terrorized by the wretchedly evil Mrs. Bleating-Hart, who robs
Annie of her liberty in a very real and personal way. Reprinting
all daily and Sunday strips from August 8, 1943 to April 14, 1945,
in the darkest hours before the dawn.
Oversized 11" x 8.5" full
color hardcover-with-dustjacket, 288 pp., $49.99.
Tarzan Vol. 3: 1974-1979
Edited & Designed by Dean Mullaney.
Introduction by Henry Franke
In the final nine Sunday storylines by Russ Manning-in a whopping two hundred seventy-five weekly episodes-Tarzan returns to Opar, Pellucidar, and Castra Sanguinarius, while Korak finds himself at the Sacred Lake of Krackao and the Elephants' Graveyard. The complete strips run from March 24, 1974 through June 24, 1979.
Oversized 11" x 8.5"
hardcover-with-dustjacket, 296 pp, $49.99.
LOAC Essentials Vol. 6: Baron Bean 1917
Edited by Dean Mullaney and with an Introduction by Jared Gardner.
The New York Journal of Books said that the first
volume of LOAC Essentials (Baron Bean 1916)
“sets the standard for archival and reprint quality.”
The Washington Times wrote that it’s
“beautiful. It showcases showcases Mr. Herriman’s
developing style and his move toward a combination of absurdity,
surrealism, and art deco.”
LOAC Essentials Volume Six presents the second year of George Herriman’s much-lauded masterpiece. These strips are nearly a century old and are reprinted here for the first time ever.
Oblong 11.5” x
4.25” hardcover, 328 pp, $24.99.
Batman : Silver Age Newspaper Comics Vol. 2: 1968-1969
by Whitney Ellsworth,
Joe Giella, and Al Plastino
Edited & Designed by Dean Mullaney, Introduction by Joe Desris, Covers by Pete Poplaski.
In this second Batman volume produced
in partnership with DC Entertainment, the Dynamic Duo’s
rare 1960s newspaper adventures continue. Will Batman and
Robin escape the double-dealings of Madame Zodiac and
the redoubtable Blue Max? Can the Caped Crusader survive
being trapped on an island with an atomic time bomb? Can his
friend Superman save him, when the Man of Steel might not
even be able to save himself? Can Aquaman rescue them both?
The answers to these questions—and more—are in
this breathtaking Bat-Volume!—reprinting all daily
and Sunday strips from January 1, 1968 through May 31, 1969!
Batman was created by Bob Kane.
Oversized 11” x
8.5” full-color hardcover-with-dustjacket, 280 pp,
Batman TM and © DC
Steve Canyon Vol 5: 1955-1956
Edited & Designed by Dean Mullaney, Essay by Bruce Canwell.
Milton Caniff’s square-jawed hero is back
in Asia and crossing paths with old friends and new enemies. Doe
Redwood and the Hall family reappear on the scene, as does another
young friend who is working hard to grow up. There are also more
hearts and flowers in store within the tangled web that ensnares
Steve, Summer Olson, and Copper Calhoon, while Happy Easter returns
stateside but ends up having a Gay old time on the Savannah. As
1956 races to a conclusion, a new member of the Canyon clan steps
on-stage—get ready to meet Cousin Poteet! There’s
plenty of adventure on land, sea, and air in the fifth volume of
Oversized 11” x
8.5” full-color hardcover-with-dustjacket, 336 pp,