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Trimpe, Herb - MARVEL TWO-IN-ONE (1974-83) #9 Interior Page
VF: 8.0
(Stock Image)
SOLD ON:  Monday, 08/30/2021 8:17 PM
$850
Sold For
21
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This auction has ended.
PUBLISHER: Marvel
COMMENTS: Herb Trimpe pencils/Joe Giella and John Romita inks; page 18; 1975; image size 10" x 15"
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DESCRIPTION
Herb Trimpe pencils/Joe Giella and John Romita inks; page 18; 1975; image size 10" x 15"

The Thing comisserates with Don Blake (Thor) in this excellent page by Trimpe, inks by Giella with touch-ups by John Romita Sr.. A wonderful example of Bronze Age Marvel art featuring a couple of major characters. Pen and ink. Art is in excellent condition.

Artists Information

Joe Giella is an American comic book artist best known as a DC Comics inker during the late 1950s and 1960s Silver Age of comic books. Giella's career began in the 40's at Hillman and later working with C.C. Beck on Captain Marvel stories at Fawcett. He would also assist on Captain America, Human Torch, Sub-Mariner and other stories at Timely. It was the Silver Age where he would come to his most prominence, working at DC on many of their biggest titles, including Batman, Green Lantern and Strange Adventures, working often with artist Carmine Infantino.

Herb Trimpe was an American comics artist and occasional writer, best known as the seminal 1970s artist on The Incredible Hulk and as the first artist to draw for publication the character Wolverine, who later became a breakout star of the X-Men. During his career he would draw nearly every character in the Marvel stable, and a few that weren't including memorable work he provided for Marvel's 1980's licensed titles for Godzilla, Shogun Warriors and The Transformers.

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.