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.
Descripton: Haeser executes a profile of the lone Logan, beckoning to his roots as a masked superhero. Little needs to be said about the iconic mask. During Wolverine’s earliest conception as a Canadian agent, his appearance on The Incredible Hulk cover mistakenly used an extended cowl, which the creators decided to keep as it looked quite similar to Batman’s - another badass. The remark also reminds us of the classic two-color scheme costume, the fierce personality within it that welcomed a good fight in a scary husky voice, the most resilient healing capability and the strongest science-engineered bones to be infused into a body without killing it. Haeser’s careful delineation does much more in showing Wolverine than words could muster. One thing you should note, if you ever accept a challenge from this Wolverine, you won’t stand a chance.
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.
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.
Descripton: The Eisner Award-winning Black and White series returns with Volume 2, pitting the Dark Knight against the malice from within and without and bringing the Light of Justice back to the people of Gotham. This Blank Cover issue has the autograph and remarking by famed and rather mysterious artist Ken Haeser (Dynamic Forces, "The Living Corpse", …) and a certificate of authenticity.