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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.
Piece: Original Page from Transformers: Robots in Disguise #15
By L/TD by Geek Expess
Total Loves: 0


Descripton: The all-American TV series brought to us by Hasbro and Fox is now adapted into the establishing story about alien robots, and the ongoing struggle between the Autobots and the Decepticons. Having started out as toy robots that can be altered into cars, Hasbro decided to make them into livable characters on every TV spanning across the US, evening making it to TV movies and the on-going movie franchise. Their designs have evolved in the movies, but Andrew Griffith and Brian Shearer maintained their simpler, more rectilinear look from the animated series, as well as the catchy song lyrics, making their cartoony versions of the robots far more believable than the few seconds of “transformation” we see in Michael Bay’s movies – a testament to his determination to make everything look “awesome”.
Piece: Original page form Transformers: More than Meets the Eye #19 by Andrew Griffith and Brian Shearer
By L/TD by Geek Expess
Total Loves: 0


Descripton: The all-American TV series brought to us by Hasbro and Fox is now adapted into the establishing story about alien robots, and the ongoing struggle between the Autobots and the Decepticons. Having started out as toy robots that can be altered into cars, Hasbro decided to make them into livable characters on every TV spanning across the US, evening making it to TV movies and the on-going movie franchise. Their designs have evolved in the movies, but Andrew Griffith and Brian Shearer maintained their simpler, more rectilinear look from the animated series, making their cartoony versions of the robots far more believable than the few seconds of “transformation” we see in Michael Bay’s movies – a testament to his determination to make everything look “awesome”.
Piece: Here Comes… Daredevil, Vol. 3 #1 signed by Mark Waid and Ken Haeser
By L/TD by Geek Expess
Total Loves: 0


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.
Piece: The Amazing Spider-Man Vol. 2 #545 signed and remarked by Ken Haeser
By L/TD by Geek Expess
Total Loves: 0


Descripton: Joe Quesada, a prolific writer and penciler who has worked in both DC and Marvel, teamed up with J. Michael Straczynski on this Spider-Man arc. The cover, featuring Mephisto has been signed and remarked with a Magneto sketch by Ken Haeser. This comic, one of a set of of 499, features the final chapter in the controversial One More Day arc which sees Peter Parker in his final day of pondering whether to accept the Faustian deal.
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