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Piece: Ultimate Spider-Man "The Death of spiderman"
By L/TD by Geek Expess
Total Loves: 0


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.
Piece: X-Men Vol. 2 #1H Variant Cover by Ken Haeser
By L/TD by Geek Expess
Total Loves: 0


Descripton: Carnage makes his way to the cover of another Dynamic Forces contribution by Ken Haeser. Carnage was created when Venom. alien symbiote, fused to a criminal with a track record that would make your Spider Senses go awry. Before its inception in the Spider-Man arc, Venom was a new concept design for a costume, which Marvel purchased for a mere $220 and expanded into an arc about a fierce parasite that Spider-Man hosts, giving him his black suit, and later chooses to separate from. All hosts after Parker took on the same black suit with the white spider insignia characteristic of Venom, along with those abnormal and featureless white eyes and grotesque tongue. This tells us that Cletus Kasady, the aforementioned criminal, has something distinctly evil to add those wispy reds to the living outfit… How has such a fear-instilling thing come to exist in the Marvel Universe? Venom was introduced in Secret Wars where it escaped containment after Spider-Man mistook it for a costume-fixing machine. Way to go, Spidey.
Piece: The Amazing Spider-Man: One More Day Pt. 1 Variant Edition signed and remarked
By L/TD by Geek Expess
Total Loves: 0


Descripton: In an homage to the classics on a fairly recent comic book, Ken Haeser’s drawing of masked Wolverine’s mug scowls behind cover artist Marko Djurdjevic’s Spider-Man, who is immersed in his thoughts over his suffering Aunt May and a decision that can change everything. Suffering is a constant in many of our heroes’ stories, and two Marvel heroes that fit the theme well are the two on this very cover. Both coming from tragic back stories, their later runs don’t change; Spider-Man gives up any recollection of his marriage to Mary Jane in order to save Aunt May, and the Wolverine undergoes several bouts of brainwashing, amnesia, fusing adamantium to his bones, having the adamantium ripped out of his body, fusing it back… No end in sight for the amount of pain these heroes must go through. That factor alone can make or break a dynamic hero. Placing these two together can instigate nothing less than the role pain plays in our favorite stories.
Piece: Dynamic Forces 3 Variant Covers of
By L/TD by Geek Expess
Total Loves: 0


Descripton: In December 2012 DC make a very unusual and bold move. They canceled most, if not all, of their monthly hero comics lineup, essentially bringing about the end of a Universe over 40 decades old with all their major heroes. Rather than adding new characters to an existing and fully explored universe or transferring the existing character to an alternate universe, they decided to start from scratch and give us a whole new outlook on the heroes we have come to know and love. With that The New 52! series was born. The issues presented here are three copies of the first Batman renditions of the 52s, signed and remarked (with portraits of Batman, Catwoman, and Bane) by famed artist Ken Haeser (remaining ever elusive to this day). 3 of the 99 in existence.
Piece: Avengers Assemble #1 Variant Edition 4-Cover Continued Remark by Ken Haeser
By L/TD by Geek Expess
Total Loves: 0


Descripton: Writer Brian Michael Bendis and penciller Mark Bagley set us back into the world of emerging team-up of Marvel’s finest and most prominent cast of superheroes - the Avengers Assemble. Released around the same time as the first blockbuster hit in the Marvel Cinema Universe, these four colossal characters face off a new enemy, introduced for the first time by the creators. The Ken Haeser remark brings the four heroes together in a four-piece cover art. 2 out of an especially limited 25 copies.
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