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Warrior

1. cover: Steve Dillon/frontis: Garry Leach (Mar. 1982)

1) Freedom’s Road [Dez Skinn] 1p [text article]

2) Marvelman: …A Dream Of Flying [Alan Moore/Garry Leach] 8p

3) Marvelman, Mightiest Man In The Universe [Dez Skinn/Mike Angelo Studios] 3½p [text

article]


4) Next Issue Ad [Paul Neary] ½p

5) The Spiral Path: Prologue [Steve Parkhouse] 5p

6) A True Story? [Steve Moore/Dave Gibbons] 2p

7) The Legend Of Prester John [Steve Moore/John Bolton] 7p

8) V For Vendetta: The Villain [Alan Moore/David Lloyd] 6p

9) Father Shandor, Demon Stalker: Spawn From Hell’s Pit! [Steve Moore/John Bolton] 6p

reprinted from House Of Hammer #8 (Apr. 1977)

10) Laser Eraser And Pressbutton [Steve Moore/Steve Dillon] 6p [Moore’s story credited to

Pedro Henry]

11) Warriors All!: John Bolton, Steve Dillon, Dave Gibbons, Garry Leach, David Lloyd, Alan

Moore, Steve Moore, Steve Parkhouse & Dez Skinn Profiles [various] 2p [text articles

w/photos, last page on inside back cover]



12) Forbidden Planet Ad [Brian Bolland] 1p [on back cover]

Notes: Publishers: Graham Marsh & Dez Skinn. Editor: Dez Skinn. 50p or $2.00 for 48 pages. Alex Pressbutton & Mysta Mystalis {the Laser Eraser} are cover featured while Mysta was also featured on the frontispiece. Warrior occupied the same position in the UK as Mike Friedrich’s Star*Reach did in the 1970s in the US. It provided a place for established pros & up ‘n’ comers to display their work in a manner unfettered by the constraints of the more commercial British comic companies. It was also one of the first British magazines easily available in the US {I bought all my own copies in Idaho, so it had to have been well distributed}. If that was all that this magazine accomplished, it would still have been an important addition to the Web Of Horror, Seaboard & the rest page, but, again, like Star*Reach, it also provided the groundwork for what much of the comics field would look like in the latter part of the 1980s & early 1990s. It launched Alan Moore’s career in the US, giving him a platform to step over to Swamp Thing, whose stories gave birth to the Vertigo line as well as the tone to Miller’s original Dark Knight series. Moore wasn’t alone, of course. Warrior also gave at least a half dozen British artists worldwide exposure, largely creating the British Invasion of comics, not only for veterans of Warrior, but for an apparent host of British writers & artists, who, to this day, are the major driving force behind mainstream comics. As for this issue, it featured the debuts of Moore’s early serials ‘Marvelman’ & ‘V For Vendetta’, along with Steve Parkhouse’s serial ‘The Spiral Path’ and the respective returns of two Steve Moore’s serials: ‘Laser Eraser And Pressbutton’ and the excellent ‘Father Shandor’. I distinctly remember reading Moore’s version of ‘Marvelman’ for the first time in 1982 and feeling a sharp tang of electricity shoot through my mind. ‘Marvelman’ had all the familiar superhero trappings but there was something new and strange there as well. It was more than the startling fact that this character had apparently a long and successful career in the UK, yet was totally unknown in the US. It was, I suspect, the sneaky feeling I had that, as a reader, I was in on the ground floor of something big, something really new in comics. Moore’s tight script and Leach’s masterful artwork were bold and striking, quite unlike the stuck-in-a-rut American comics of the time. For one thing, the printing was clear and bold, whereas most American comics appeared to have been printed on toilet paper, with the artwork looking like a muddy, garish mess. The Marvelman content seemed adult in nature, yet it appeared without the blatant sexuality or violence that often passes for adult in comics. There was a feeling, with this first story, that the reader was in the same situation as Mike Moran, caught just between the uttering of the “magic’ transformation word and the actual transformation itself. Then, improbably, Moore’s second story, ‘V For Vendetta’, was even better. Moore’s script of a mysterious Guy Fawkes look-alike was as creepy as you could ask for. Lloyd’s artwork was even more than one could ask for. Excellent as Leach’s work was on ‘Marvelman’, his work was somewhat familiar, since I’d seen thousands of pages of superhero art by 1982. Lloyd’s artwork was much different, quite unlike anything being produced at the time. His use of heavy blacks and the charcoal sooty appearance of the characters meshed perfectly with Moore’s script and seemed tailor-made for B&W reproduction. At the time, it seemed impossible that this style of artwork could ever be colored adequately {although DC & Lloyd proved me wrong in 1988}. Good as ‘Marvelman’ was, ‘V For Vendetta’ was simply better. Even today, the collected work stands as one of Moore’s best graphic novels. This in no way slights the other excellent work that appeared in this first issue. Parkhouse’s ‘Spiral Path’ is a moody evocation of druid days while the Moore/Bolton ‘Legend Of Prester John’ story is an excellent stand-alone tale with great artwork. The ‘Father Shandor’ strip would be reprints for its first three appearances here, before appearing with new episodes {and a new artist} in #4, but over time it developed into an excellent graphic novel, with intriguing, often grisly twists and a real feel for the horror genre. The revival of the Axel Pressbutton character {originally an underground comix, written by Steve Moore as Pedro Henry, illustrated by Alan Moore as Curt Vile and published in Sounds magazine} with a new partner, Mysta Mystalis, seemed somewhat commonplace only because it was in such stellar company. It actually was a pretty decent little SF thriller, with lively twists, good to great supporting characters {especially Zirk!} and colorful settings. An excellent start to an excellent magazine.

2. cover: Garry Leach/frontis: Jim Baikie (Apr. 1982)

1) Marvelman [Alan Moore/Garry Leach] 6p

2) Comics Showcase Ad [Marshall Rogers] 1p [The Joker is featured.]

3) The Life, Death & Earlier Days Of Axel Pressbutton, Esquire [Dez Skinn/Steve Dillon & Alan

Moore] 4½p [text article, Moore’s art credited to Curt Vile]

4) V For Vendetta: The Voice [Alan Moore/David Lloyd] 8p

5) Father Shandor, Demon Stalker: River Of Corpses…Tower Of Death [Steve Moore/John

Bolton] 6p reprinted from Halls Of Horror #21 (June 1978)

6) Madman [Paul Neary] 6p

7) The Spiral Path: The Lord Of Death! [Steve Parkhouse] 5p

7) Laser Eraser And Pressbutton, part 2 [Steve Moore/Steve Dillon] 9p [Moore’s story credited

to Pedro Henry]

8) Dispatches [Dez Skinn/David Lloyd] 2p [text article, Lloyd’s artwork is a sample from a

comic strip that adapts a movie called Roar.]


Notes: Marvelman is cover featured with a standard superhero-style cover. Paul Neary’s odd little ‘Madman’ strip debuts. Otherwise all of the stories that debuted the issue before continue, with ‘V For Vendetta’ having a particularly strong outing. Kid Marvelman makes his debut in the ‘Marvelman’ strip with a one panel cameo.

3. cover: Paul Neary (July 1982)

1) Marvelman: “When Johnny Comes Marching Home…” [Alan Moore/Garry Leach] 6p

2) The Spiral Path: The Birth Of A Warrior! [Steve Parkhouse/Steve Parkhouse & Geoff Senior]

6p


3) Madman, part 2 [Paul Neary] 6p

4) Father Shandor, Demon Stalker: The Devil’s Dark Destiny [Steve Moore & Dez Skinn/John

Bolton] 6p reprinted from ?

5) Zirk, Silver Sweater Of The Spaceways [Steve Moore/Brian Bolland] 4p [Moore’s story

credited to Pedro Henry]

6) V For Vendetta: Victims [Alan Moore/David Lloyd] 8p

7) Laser Eraser And Pressbutton, part 3 [Steve Moore/Steve Dillon] 8p
Notes: The letters’ page debuts while Madman is cover featured. The back cover is a preview of #4’s cover. Laser Eraser & Pressbutton’s weird little pig-like, slime covered, football shaped alien, Zirk, gets his own fun {and often near-pornographic} strip, beautifully illustrated by Brian Bolland. The ‘Marvelman’ strip is an excellent example of how to build mounting tension in a comic strip.
4. cover: Steve Dillon (Aug. 1982)

1) Marvelman: The Yesterday Gambit [Alan Moore/Steve Dillon, Paul Neary & Alan Davis] 10p

2) The Spiral Path: The Dark Dreamer! [Steve Parkhouse] 4p

3) V For Vendetta: Vaudeville [Alan Moore/David Lloyd] 7p

4) Madman, part 3 [Paul Neary] 6p

5) Father Shandor, Demon Stalker: City Of The Tombs [Steve Moore/David Jackson] 6p

6) Golden Amazon [David Lloyd] 7p from the stories by John Russell Fearn

7) Laser Eraser And Pressbutton [Steve Moore/David Jackson] 5p [last page on inside back

cover]

Notes: The cover serves as a showcase both for current and future strips, featuring Marvelman, V, Caed from ‘The Spiral Path’, Warpsmith, Big Ben, Laser Eraser, Pressbutton & a samurai warrior. Much of the contents of this issue were originally intended for a Warrior Summer Special {including the cover}, where the intent was to present the characters from the regular Warrior series in one-off stories while their serials continued in Warrior. That idea was abandoned at the last minute and the one-off stories were spread out over a period of time in the regular issues. The title page still lists this as the Summer Special 1982 although it should be considered the Aug. issue. The ‘Marvelman’ story was not a part of the ongoing serial {at least not yet} but a summer special story designed as a tryout for potential artists to replace Garry Leach. Dillon didn’t seem really comfortable with the superhero format, Neary’s art was a bit cartoony and perhaps gave Marvelman too much of the Uber-Man appearance, while Davis’ art seemed a bit more on target {although it’s rather crude by Davis’ later standards}. The Warpsmiths debut in this time travel story that previewed future Marvelman developments. The story itself has never been reprinted, making this issue one of the more valuable of the Warrior run. Both the ‘Golden Amazon’ adaptation and the tale of Axel Pressbutton’s first meeting with Mysta Mystralis were originally intended for the summer special as well. Future comic writer Warren Ellis sends in a letter complementing both Alan & Steve Moore’s efforts in #1.

5. cover: photo cover by Dez Skinn (Sept. 1982)

1) Marvelman: Dragons [Alan Moore/Garry Leach] 6p

2) V For Vendetta: Versions [Alan Moore/David Lloyd] 6p

3) All Change [Dez Skinn/Jim Baike, Steve Parkhouse, Alan Davis] 2p

4) Father Shandor, Demon Stalker: The Empire Of Sin [Steve Moore/David Jackson] 5p

5) Madman: Mk1 [Paul Neary/Mick Austin] 2p

6) The Spiral Path: The Drowning Woman [Steve Parkhouse] 5p

7) Laser Eraser And Pressbutton, part 4 [Steve Moore/Steve Dillon] 8p [Moore’s story credited to

Pedro Henry]

8) V For Vendetta: Vertigo [Alan Moore/David Lloyd] 5p

Notes: V is featured on a unique and nicely done photo cover. Alan Moore’s script for this installment of ‘Marvelman’ is terrifying while the ‘V For Vendetta’ script gives a first glimpse into the mysterious V’s obsessions. Both are brilliantly done. The ‘All Change’ segment gives a preview of Marvelman’s new artist’s, Alan Davis, pencils as well as previews of two new series—‘Twilight World’ and ‘The Bojeffries Saga’. This issue’s segment of Father Shandor’s continuing saga has the title only on the title page. It does not appear on the story. The ‘Madman’ and ‘Spiral Path’ segments as well as the extra ‘V For Vendetta’ stories were originally intended for the summer special and were not part of the ongoing serials. Alan Moore’s ‘Vertigo’ story employs a literary device in which V forces a man to walk around a skyscraper on a ledge, hundreds of feet off the ground. The same basic story idea was used by Stephen King in ‘The Ledge’ and by Joe Lansdale in ‘Steel Valentine’. Probably used by a lot of other writers as well. Skinn begins using a part of the letters’ page for mini-editorials.

6. cover: Steve Parkhouse (Oct. 1982)

1) Marvelman: Fallen Angels, Forgotten Thunder [Alan Moore/Alan Davis & Garry Leach] 7p

2) The Spiral Path: The Valley Of The Shadow [Steve Parkhouse] 5p

3) Madman, part 4 [Paul Neary/Mick Austin] 4p

4) Van Helsing’s Terror Tales: Mrs. Murphy’s Murders [Steve Moore/Dave Gibbons] 4p

reprinted from

5) Father Shandor, Demon Stalker [Steve Moore/David Jackson] 6p

6) V For Vendetta: The Vision [Alan Moore/David Lloyd] 6p

7) Laser Eraser And Pressbutton, part 5: Oasis [Steve Moore/Steve Dillon] 7p [Moore’s story

credited to Pedro Henry]


Notes: Davis debuts as the new Marvelman artist, helped in the transition by Leach’s inks on his first two episodes. Caed & ‘The Spiral Path’ are cover featured. Strong stories from everyone involved.
7. cover: Mick Austin (Nov. 1982)

1) Marvelman: Secret Identity [Alan Moore/Alan Davis/Garry Leach] 8p

2) The Spiral Path: The Oracle Speaks [Steve Parkhouse] 5p

3) Madman, part 5 [Paul Neary/Mick Austin] 4p

4) Father Shandor, Demon Stalker: The Hordes Of Hell [Steve Moore/David Jackson] 6p

5) V For Vendetta: Virtue Victorious [Alan Moore/David Lloyd] 6p

6) Laser Eraser And Pressbutton, part 6 [Steve Moore/Steve Dillon] 7p

Notes: Austin provides an iconic image for his first Marvelman cover. It is repeated sans copy on the back cover. It’s a truly beautiful cover. If Marvel does ever get around to reprinting the Marvelman stories, this would make a great first trade paperback cover. Is letter writer Bambos Georgiou the same guy as the artist Bambos? Although the Madman episode promised a conclusion for the next issue, it never appeared, apparently due to Neary’s busy schedule, and the strip was dropped.

8. cover: David Jackson (Dec. 1982)

1) Marvelman: Blue Murder [Alan Moore/Alan Davis] 7p

2) The Spiral Path: [Steve Parkhouse] 5p

3) Stir Crazy [Hunt Emerson] 5p

4) Father Shandor, Demon Stalker: Hand Of Glory [Steve Moore/David Jackson] 6p

5) V For Vendetta: The Valley [Alan Moore/David Lloyd] 8p

6) Laser Eraser And Pressbutton, part 7 [Steve Moore/Steve Dillon] 4p [Moore’s story credited

to Pedro Henry]


Notes: With this issue, editor Dez Skinn began writing a mini-editorial that ran on the letters’ page. Future ACG publisher Roger Broughton sends in a letter, with a good third of the letters’ page given over to letters from the US or Canada. ‘Stir Crazy’ was apparently a last minute substitute for the missing ‘Madman’ segment. Father Shandor was cover featured {and it was quite a nice illustration, too!}. With Davis assuming full art chores on Marvelman, while also illustrating the Alan Moore written Captain Britain for Marvel, this brought up the rather unique situation of the same writer/artist team doing the best two superhero sagas in Great Britain {and probably the US as well} at one and the same time.

9. cover: Mick Austin (Jan. 1983)

1) Marvelman: Out Of The Dark [Alan Moore/Alan Davis] 7p

2) The Spiral Path [Steve Parkhouse/Steve Parkhouse & John Ridgway] 6p

3) Warpsmith: Cold War, Cold Warrior [Alan Moore/Garry Leach] 4p

4) Father Shandor, Demon Stalker: Angel Of Death [Steve Moore/David Jackson] 6p

5) V For Vendetta: Violence [Alan Moore/David Lloyd] 8p

6) Laser Eraser And Pressbutton, part 8 [Steve Moore/Steve Dillon] 5p [Moore’s story credited

to Pedro Henry]

Notes: Axel Pressbutton was cover featured and, like Austin’s previous Marvelman cover, this portrait is again reprinted sans copy on the back cover. Big Ben makes his debut in the Marvelman strip. The Warpsmiths also debut in the first of a two-part story. Supposedly this story was considerably longer in the original script. Leach’s company Atomika is reportedly going to {someday!} print the complete version. ‘Father Shandor’ concludes his first serial in fine fashion. This was a superior horror strip and deserves to be collected into a graphic novel someday. Bambos Georgiou sends in another letter.
10. cover: Garry Leach (Apr.-May 1983)

1) Marvelman: Inside Story [Alan Moore/Alan Davis] 7p

2) V For Vendetta: Venom [Alan Moore/David Lloyd] 8p

3) Camelot 3000 Ad [Brian Bolland] 1p

4) Warpsmith: Cold War, Cold Warrior, part 2 [Alan Moore/Garry Leach] 6p

5) Father Shandor, Demon Stalker: The Quick And The Dead [Steve Moore/David Jackson] 6p

6) The Spiral Path [Steve Parkhouse/Steve Parkhouse & John Ridgway] 5p

7) Laser Eraser And Pressbutton, part 9 [Steve Moore/Steve Dillon] 6p

Notes: With this issue, Warrior becomes a bi-monthly. Although Skinn tries to put a good face on it, the reality is that slowing your publication rate is usually a sign of trouble. He does promise to be monthly again with #12. He also mentions ongoing negotiations to turn the British strips into color comics for the US. Americomics publisher Bill Black sends in a letter. Warpsmith is cover featured with the cover repeated sans copy on the back cover. The US price for the magazine remains the same but the British price goes to 60p.

11. cover: Garry Leach (July 1983)

1) Marvelman: Zarathustra [Alan Moore/Alan Davis] 8p

2) Marvelman Special Ad [Mike Angelo Studios?] ½p

3) The Spiral Path: Dark Dreamer, White Giant! [Steve Parkhouse/Steve Parkhouse & John

Ridgway] 5p

4) The Legend Of Prester John [Steve Moore/John Stokes & John Bolton] 10p [Bolton’s art

reprinted from Warrior #1 (Mar. 1982)

5) V For Vendetta: The Vortex [Alan Moore/David Lloyd] 8p

6) Jeremy Brood Ad [Richard Corben] 1p

7) Comic Tales Ad [Angus McKie] 1p

8) Creepshow Ad [Jack Kamen] 1p

9) Laser Eraser And Pressbutton, part 10 [Steve Moore/Steve Dillon] 5p [Moore’s story credited

to Pedro Henry]

10) Halls Of Horror Ad [Garry Leach] 1p [on back cover]

Notes: V is cover featured. Three serials, ‘Marvelman’, ‘V For Vendetta’ & ‘Laser Eraser And Pressbutton’ finish off their first story arcs. All on a high note. ‘The Legend Of Prester John’ sequel features two pages that rehash the first story, using reworked Bolton art for illustrations. The actual story segment is only eight pages long. The Marvelman Special advertised featured four pages of new Moore/Davis Marvelman linking work along with classic stories from the Mick Angelo Studios, as well as a new cover by Mick Austin of the Marvelman family. Its publication {in Great Britain, I don’t believe it was ever distributed here in the states} caused Mighty Marvel to lean legally on little Quality Communications, eventually resulting in the Marvelman strip being pulled from Warrior and Marvelman’s name being changed to Miracleman. Ironically, the first mention of “Miracleman” occurred in Marvel’s own Captain Britain strip, also done by Moore & Davis, when Marvel/Miracleman cameoed in an unauthorized intercompany crossover. Alan Moore personally answers a reader’s complaint about the amount of profane language in ‘Marvelman’ and ‘V For Vendetta’. Warrior resumes a monthly schedule.

12. cover: Steve Parkhouse (Aug. 1983)

1) The Bojeffries Saga: The Rentman Cometh [Alan Moore/Steve Parkhouse] 8p

2) The Spiral Path: Black Phoenix [Steve Parkhouse/Steve Parkhouse & John Ridgway] 5p

3) The Legend Of Prester John, part 2 [Steve Moore/John Stokes] 7p

4) V For Vendetta: This Vicious Cabaret [Alan Moore & David Jay/David Lloyd] 5p [song]

5) Young Marvelman [Alan Moore/John Ridgway] 5p

6) Laser Eraser And Pressbutton [Steve Moore/Mick Austin] 4p
Notes: The Moore/Parkhouse laughfest ‘The Bojeffries Saga’ makes its debut. ‘The Spiral Path’ concludes its run. There’s a brief note at the end that a sequel, ‘The Silver Circle’ may appear at some point but I don’t believe it ever did. All three of the serials that finished their first story arcs in the previous issue take a breather from their regular ongoing storylines and serve up one-shot appearances. The ‘V For Vendetta’ story is a adaptation of an Alan Moore-David Jay song that serves as a prologue to the second ‘V For Vendetta’ story arc. ‘Young Marvelman’ is a charming wordless strip that plays out like a 1950s romance comic. Ridgway’s artwork appears heavily influenced by John Severin’s work. David Lloyd replies to a reader’s request for more Golden Amazon stories. Dez Skinn mentions that former Star*Reach publisher Mike Friedrich was acting as the US syndication agent for Warrior strips. 24 Quality badges were advertised on the back cover, with images from the Marvelman, V For Vendetta, Laser Eraser And Pressbutton, Bojeffries Saga and Zirk strips.

13. cover: Garry Leach (Sept. 1983)

1) Marvelman, Book Two: Catgames [Alan Moore/Alan Davis] 6p

2) Twilight World Preview [Steve Moore/Jim Baikie] 4p [text article]

3) The Bojeffries Saga: One Of Our Rentmen Is Missing [Alan Moore/Steve Parkhouse] 6p

4) Father Shandor, Demon Stalker: Lords Of The Abyss [Steve Moore/David Jackson] 6p

5) The Shroud, The Spire And The Stars [Steve Parkhouse/John Ridgway] 4p

6) V For Vendetta, Book Two: The Vanishing [Alan Moore/David Lloyd] 7p

7) Judge Dredd Ad [Brian Bolland] 1p

8) Zirk: The All-Girl Amazon Attack Battalion [Steve Moore/Garry Leach] 5p [Moore’s story

credited to Pedro Henry]

Notes: Leach’s cover, featuring Zirk, is reprinted sans copy on the back cover. A new title logo was tried out. Both ‘Marvelman’ and ‘V For Vendetta’ begin their new story arcs. ‘Father Shandor’, missing in action since #10, returns. I’m not certain if the Zirk story has the word battalion misspelled in the title or not. Perhaps they spell it differently in England. It sticks out like a sore thumb, though. Bambos Georgiou sends in another letter. Dez Skinn’s mini-editorial mentions that Warrior sells better in the US and Canada than it does in Great Britain. He also makes an interesting observation that the comics industry had gone through a radical sea change in previous couple of years over the types of magazines available. From the 1940s through the early 1980s, comics were aimed at the general public. Those comics most favored by the rabid comic fan were generally failures because they tended to be too edgy or not friendly entry level enough for the mainstream buying public, i.e. teen-age boys. With the advent of the then relatively new and more profitable direct market, fan titles were thriving and comics aimed at the ever-shrinking newsstand market were becoming steadily unprofitable. Skinn warns that such instant-cash, higher priced comics, that could often be understood only by fans who immersed themselves in comic trivia, may wreck the market for comics as a whole. Sound familiar? He also mentions pressure to convert Warrior into a traditional American 32 page color comic, which would theoretically increase sales five fold or more in the states.

14. cover: Jim Baikie & Garry Leach (Oct. 1983)

1) Marvelman, Book Two: One Of Those Quiet Moments [Alan Moore/Alan Davis] 6p

2) Dreams Of Empire, Nightmares Of Pressbutton [Dez Skinn & Steve Moore/Jim Baikie, Steve

Dillon & Cam Kennedy] 4p [text article]

3) Twilight World [Steve Moore/Jim Baikie] 6p

4) Father Shandor, Demon Stalker: How Hard The Heart… [Steve Moore/David Jackson] 6p

5) V For Vendetta, Book Two: The Veil [Alan Moore/David Lloyd] 6p

6) Ektryn [Steve Moore/Cam Kennedy] 5p


Notes: One of Marvelman’s best segments appears as the superhero meets a young rough London lad. The text article ties together the histories of Laser Eraser, Pressbutton, Ektryn & Twilight World into one Quality universe. ‘Twilight World’ is cover featured.
15. cover: Mick Austin (Nov. 1983)

1) Marvelman, Book Two: Nightmares [Alan Moore/Alan Davis] 6p

2) Sweatshop Talk [Steve Moore/David Jackson, Jim Baikie & John Bolton] 9p [text article,

most of the art reprinted from previous stories]

3) Twilight World, part 2 [Steve Moore/Jim Baikie] 6p

4) Father Shandor, Demon Stalker: Ordeal By Fire [Steve Moore/David Jackson] 6p

5) V For Vendetta: Video [Alan Moore/David Lloyd] 6p

6) Laser Eraser And Pressbutton, Book Two [Steve Moore/Steve Dillon] 6p [Moore’s story

credited to Pedro Henry]




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