COMMENTS: crm/ow pgs
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1st app. Carol Danvers (Ms. Marvel), 2nd Captain Marvel (from Marvel Cinematic Universe) (3/68)
1st app. Carol Danvers (Ms. Marvel), 2nd Captain Marvel (from Marvel Cinematic Universe) (3/68)"Dr. Lawson, this is Miss Danvers! Man or woman, she's the finest head of security a missile base could want!" A bold introduction to one of Marvel’s most notable heroines. Marvel Super-Heroes #13 features the first appearance Carol Danvers aka Ms. Marvel, later Captain Marvel. In this issue Yon-Rogg the Kree military officer (making his second ever appearance) attempts to kill Mar-Vell by using a Kree Sentry Robot, during the ensuing battle, the two to become mortal enemies. Yon-Rogg's hatred for Mar-Vell inspires him to kidnap Carol Danvers and, while attempting to rescue her from an explosion, Mar-Vell imprints some of his alien DNA onto Carol. As a result, she would resurface with new superpowers and adopt the codename Ms. Marvel as a homage to her friend Mar-Vell/Captain Marvel. This issue is of historical significance in Marvel Comics as Danvers would go on to be one of the most recognized female superheroes and a staple in the Avengers. This issue also has been loosely adapted in numerous Marvel licensed TV shows and movies, including 2019's “Captain Marvel,” which also features Yon-Rogg as portrayed by Jude Law. With the expansion of the Kree mythology in the MCU, fans and comic book collectors can expect the demand for this book to drive up as all the major players in the early Mar-Vell mythology are present in this issue.
Jack Kirby is called 'The King of Comics' for a reason, during his career that spanned six decades he gave us many of the most iconic characters the medium would ever see. From his introduction of Captain America at the height of World War II it was clear he wasn't your ordinary comics artist. But it was his creative explosion at Marvel Comics in the 1960's that cemented his legacy, over a short period of time Kirby would give us The Fantastic Four, Iron Man, The Hulk, The X-Men, Thor, Ant-Man and Nick Fury just to name a few. Kirby would then go to DC and create his Fourth World, introducing Darkseid, Mister Miracle, The New Gods and a host of cosmic supporting players. Long live The King.
Joseph Henry Simon was an American comic book writer, artist, editor, and publisher. Simon created or co-created many important characters in the 1930s–1940s Golden Age of Comic Books, such as Captain America, and served as the first editor of Timely Comics, the company that would evolve into Marvel Comics.
Bill Everett Comic was an American comic book writer-artist best known for creating Namor the Sub-Mariner as well as co-creating Daredevil with writer Stan Lee for Marvel Comics. Everett fell into comics almost by accident in their very earliest days, creating the character Amazing-Man for Centaur Publications in 1939. Also in 1939 he would contribute the first Sub-Mariner story for Marvel Mystery Comics #1, the very first book from Timely Comics, which would eventually become Marvel Comics, Sub-Mariner would prove to be one of their earliest hits and Everett would continue drawing his adventures until 1949. in the 50s Everett wold continue working for what was now Atlas Comics on numerous titles, occasionally reviving Sub-Mariner. in the 60s with the explosion of the Marvel Age Everett would co-create with Stan Lee and draw the first issue of Daredevil in addition to providing work in Tales to Astonish and Strange Tales. The Sub-Mariner would return again in Tales to Astonish #85 continuing there and then in his own title, with sporadic contributions from Everett. Bill Everett died suddenly at the age of 55 in 1973.
Eugene Jules Colan was an American comic book artist best known for his work for Marvel Comics, where his signature titles include the superhero series Daredevil, the cult-hit satiric series Howard the Duck, and The Tomb of Dracula, considered one of comics' classic horror series. He co-created the Falcon, the first African-American superhero in mainstream comics, Carol Danvers, who would become Ms. Marvel and Captain Marvel, and the supernatural vampire hunter Blade.
Richard "Dick" Ayers was an American comic book artist and cartoonist best known for his work as one of the main inkers during the late-1950's and 1960's Silver Age of Comics, including some of the earliest issues of Marvel Comics' including Jack Kirby's The Fantastic Four. He is the signature penciler of Marvel's World War II comic Sgt. Fury and his Howling Commandos, drawing it for a 10-year run, and he co-created Magazine Enterprises' 1950s Western-horror character the Ghost Rider, a version of which he would draw for Marvel in the 1960s. His career would span 7 decades until his death in 2014.
Frank Giacoia (July 6, 1924 – February 4, 1988) was an American comics artist known primarily as an inker. He sometimes worked under the name Frank Ray, Giacoia made the rounds to almost every Golden Age publisher, notably working on Flash and Batman stories, he also worked at Timely during this period. In the Silver Age Frank worked on many Jack Kirby pages, particularly in Captain America, and he also notably inked the first appearance of the Punisher in AMS #129.
John Romita was one of the driving forces behind Marvel's Silver Age, he took up the reins on Spider-Man following the departure of Steve Ditko with issue #38. Romita's run on Spider-Man would be long and significant, introducing characters including Mary Jane Watson, the Kingpin and many others. He would be a major contributor to the entire Marvel line throughout the 1970s including designing the look of The Punisher.