Descripton: The mighty Thor is one of Marvel’s most powerful heroes, considering he is the God of Thunder. He originally appeared in Marvel comics as a Norse God who was sent on a mission to Earth, and he adopted the secret identity of Dr. Donald Blake to hide his true identity.
This action version statue depicts Thor atop wreckage and even a giant skull, posed for battle and swinging his hammer, the great Mjolnir. Mjolnir is actually sculpted in a way that depicts the rapid spinning motion of the axe, which Thor uses to deliver earth-shattering blows.
Iconic sculptor Randy Bowen depicts Thor as the mighty warrior he is known to be. One of Thor’s most notable abilities is his berserker rage, which allows him to grow in strength and force. This statue manages to depict Thor’s raw anger and emotion in the heat of an intense battle.
(Description: Mazen Abdallah)
Descripton: Daredevil is seen here looking outward, as if keeping watch over Hell’s Kitchen, with a subtle movement of his billy club indicating his steady poise and readiness to sweep the neighborhood. These physical attributes are insight into the personality behind Daredevil’s mask, as to how the skill and attention put into portraying them are insight into the personality of sculptor and art director, Randy Bowen. Were it not for Daredevil’s handicap, which admittedly heightens his superpowers, even he would agree that Bowen’s strength in displaying this hero in layered and dynamic way. 46 out of 300 especially limited copies.
Descripton: In the fourteen-issue Ultimate Marvel series, a large set of interweaving stories including Magneto, the Sinister Six, the Chitauri, Doctor Doom, and Thanos at the center of the mayhem that called upon the best Marvel has to offer. Some issues from the series were dedicated to Thor - his origins, his initial rejection to help the Ultimates and then inevitably join forces with them. His reluctance to join is lead by his apprehension to help the US government on the premise that they will destroy the world at the cost of spreading Western values. The comic book as a complete work, autographed by writer Jonathan Hicks, is a feat to behold. Quite a lot of forethought and a lot more tedious art have been produced by co-creator and artist Bryan Hitch, whose main challenge of meeting deadlines were redeemed with his acclaimed cinematic compositions across the pages and spreads in this comic book. This issue contains the creators' and Mark Miller’s conception of Thor Odinson’s beginnings in Asgard before his tie-in with the Ultimates.
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: From a very rare set of variant covers, Ken Haeser creates vivid and defined strokes with his pen of choice to create his rendition of an Incredible being, coupled with the autograph of Mark Waid. This infamous brute goes by a name we hope to never read of in our newspapers, and his growing might and sheer teeth-gritting anger is rightfully yours if you can keep him in this glass case.