Don't you wish? Anyone remember these in the early Seventies? Take an
issue of the current Batman '66 run and hire Adam & Burt to do the
voices. Of course audiophiles would have to have the 45 in 180 gram
Toronto, like many cities, has a robust and diverse choice if you are a comic book fan to buy your goods. This is a salute to the various store owners, past and present, in the GTA that I have shopped at. It's based on an old ad for finger dolls of The Monkees from 1969. Those boots are made for walkin...
Jack "The King" Kirby did a couple of these magazines with photo collages, comic stories as well as prose pieces. They were an amazing insight into the man. Another great one is his "Spirit World".
Here's an imaginary Power Records Book & Record cover. Somehow, I think The King would jump at the chance to record the various character voices as well.
Ok, let's say Charlton merges with DC around 1971. Properties acquired begin to see publication in DC's books. Then some 40 years on the DC with the banana peel logo create a New 52 run of Breaking Bonaduce. Hmmm...
Battle Of The Network Stars was certainly an oddity by any standard but also hugely popular at the time. But what if you get an ambitious sponsor in the mix? Can the resurrection of Smell-O-Rama be far behind?
Power Records was a company in New Jersey that liked to license various comic book characters and create recordings of their exploits much like the radio shows in the Thirties and Forties. Superman vs. Ali was a huge hit with kids everywhere in the late Seventies. This would have been a natural for them to produce.
I remember seeing this TV movie when it was originally broadcast on ABC in the early Seventies. There are so many memorable scenes. One was to see Andy Griffith go nuts in a bar as the main villain and the other was Shatner wearing a motorcycle shirt that looked suspiciously like the tunic he wore on The USS Enterprise a couple years earlier.
Imagine if you will that More Fun comics in the 1940's run of Aquaman was so successful that it spawned it's own solo Aquaman comic book. For your viewing pleasure I present Aquaman #1 as I think it would have looked like. Yes, it is based on a Superman issue (#23) from that era.