Samson and company head up the Huz’n in a river boat, visit the Met Cloisters and fight a radioactive unicorn. A gorgeous George Wilson cover fronts this rather bland outing from the creative team of John Warner and Jack Abel.
Members of the Justice League somehow get pulled to Earth-Prime, where they come to the aid of that world’s first superhero. Logic leaps and other story execution problems hinder this outing by Gerry Conway and fill-in artist George Tuska.
The entire might of the Justice League of America combines to stop a plot by their one-time sidekick and the villainous Key. The villains are the weak link to this tale written by Steve Englehart and drawn by longtime JLA penciler Dick Dillin.
Samson and friends encounter survivors living in the ruins of the N’Yark Macy’s who worship pre-disaster Givingthanks Day Parade balloons. Goofy, post-apocalyptic fun from the creative team of Arnold Drake and Jack Abel.
As is often the case with DC’s Bronze Age horror titles, the art in this issue of House of Secrets is stronger than the stories. A Bernie Wrightson cover kicks off a strong lineup featuring work by Jim Aparo, Alex Toth, Nick Cardy and others.
This Charlton house magazine from Bob Layton’s CPL/Gang Publications features The Question by Roger Stern, Michael Uslan and Alex Toth, and Doomsday +1 from John Byrne. If only Charlton’s regular lineup was that good!
Wulf joins forces with the Free Swordsmen’s Guild to save the city of Rama-Kesh from a magically induced drought. Another surprisingly strong outing from the Atlas (Seaboard) team of Larry Hama and Klaus Janson.
Bad science and other silliness undermine what should have been a promising superhero anthology. Only the Neal Adams cover and some above-average Batman art from Michael (Nasser) Netzer save this one from being a total stinker.
A local police chief wants the Brute dead. Wait. No. No, he doesn’t. Oh. Stop. Yes, he does. Also: supervillain. This final issue is a mess of stereotypes masquerading as a story, from the team of Gary Friedrich, Alan Weiss and Jack Abel.
After a brilliant rabbi biochemist fails to help Morbius, the living vampire clashes with a demon-priest. Though Morbius’ Fear debut isn’t that well executed, Mike Friedrich and Paul Gulacy’s work with the character shows potential.