Descripton: One of the founding members from the original X-Men lineup, and a fierce Black-Ops agent in the X-Force alongside the likes of Wolverine and Psylocke, Warren Worthington III is the wealthy playboy that served both sides in the elite mutant universe. The creators of this comiquette intended to show Angel just at the peak of action, balancing on the spike of a building in mid-flight and displaying the span of his wings. This action piece displays Worthington donning the costume following his rejuvenation at the hands of “The Creator”. The new blue-and-white costume presented on this comiquette remained with Angel until his death and revival as Archangel. His coming-up story served as the basis to do good with his mutation, initially a source of concealed shame to his family, but then his means to salvation through helping others. 308 out of 1000 limited pieces.
Descripton: As enigmatic an artist as he is an expert with his defined and single-stroke cover drawings, Ken Haeser is a serial remarker of comic books, indiscriminate towards the category they fall under - be they Marvel, DC, or whichever universe My Little Pony comes from. His work with Dynamic Forces has been one of the most versatile to date, with a style and pen just as effective, as is this comic book on which he portrays one of Marvel’s famed superheroes. In this issue, an alternate timeline of the many escapades of Spider-Man draws to a shocking end.
Descripton: The Man Without Fear has a few different origins - a lawyer and dutiful hero seeking to reconcile Hell’s Kitchen with many of its dark seeds, or a shrewd antihero scheming to avenge the death of his parents and the misery he lived through after. Many writers and artists had a hand in the development of Daredevil’s story, including Stan Lee, Frank Miller, Brian Michael Bendis, Kevin Smith, and lately Mark Waid. Waid took the final volume of Daredevil as a chance to bring the hero back - after being disbarred and forced to live as a vagrant - into the bleak light shining over Hell’s Kitchen. The portrait of Daredevil’s silhouette, his penetrating gaze, and his signature billy club, remind us who stands guard against the onslaught of crime.
Descripton: Remarked and signed by Ken Haeser is Deadpool #50 (Written by Xeric Grant-winner Daniel Way and penciled by Carlo Barberi). See our Chimichanga-loving, catchphrase-spewing mercenary with triple-personality once again tempt fate and get ever closer to tying the knot with long time (or rather eternal) romance Lady Death in this aptly titled issue: Dead, Part 1.
Descripton: After the death of a Fantastic Four member in Issue 587, Jonathan Hickman relaunched the series with a whole new cast joining the First Family of Marvel to create a team with members the likes of Spider-Man, She-hulk and Doom. Jonathan Hickman, teaming once again with penciler Steve Epting, released the first volume with a blank variant cover that has been signed remarked by Ken Haeser and is one of a set of 499 copies. (Description by Jimmy Asroui)