COMMENTS: white pgs
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Golden cover/art; Paul Smith art; Miller Daredevil pin-up back cover
Golden cover/art; Paul Smith art; Miller Daredevil pin-up back coverCover art by Michael Golden. 2-page Spider-Man/Silver Surfer pin-up by John Byrne/Terry Austin. Fast Descent Into Hell!, script by Chris Claremont, art by Michael Golden; Tanya comes to Warren with the news that her lost love, Karl Lykos, is alive and well in the Savage Land and she asks the high flying Angel to come with her and investigate; Jameson asks Peter Parker to tag along on the Savage Land expidition and bring back a juicy story for the Bugle; Once they reach the Savage Land, Spidey and Angel are quickly captured by the Mutates and brought to Brainchild. Snow, script by Roger McKenzie, pencils by Paul Smith, inks by Terry Austin; a Daredevil Christmas story. An Open Letter to Stan Lee by Jim Shooter.
Frank Miller is an American comic book writer, penciller and inker, novelist, screenwriter, film director, and producer best known for his comic book stories and graphic novels such as Ronin, Daredevil: Born Again, The Dark Knight Returns, Batman: Year One, Sin City, and 300. Miller revolutionized comic art in the 80s with his work on Marvel's Daredevil.
Terry Austin is an American comic book artist/writer who's mainly known for his hugely influential inking work and collaborations with artist John Byrne on Marvel's Uncanny X-Men. Austin came to prominence in 1976–1977, inking Marshall Rogers' pencils on a celebrated run of Batman stories for DC Comics' Detective Comics, shortly after he would team with Byrne on X-Men forging a collaboration that would last for years. In the years that followed Austin would work on a number of titles with an assortment of pencillers, including Doctor Strange (over Paul Smith and Dan Green pencils), Justice League (over Kevin Maguire) and Green Lantern (over Darryl Banks) among many others. Austin is also known for being a huge admirer of E.C. Segar's Popeye and would sneak his characters into the backgrounds of stories he worked whenever possible.