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This Artist Turns Marvel Superheroes Into Quirky Cartoons

Xi Ding is an Austrian artist who specializes in caricature and face design. He uses Photoshop to turn his favourite superheroes and movie characters into quirky cartoons. Check out some of his work below and head to his Instagram for more.

Also Check Out: Autumn Wallpapers

Marvel Superheroes

Marvel Superheroes
Marvel Superheroes
Marvel Superheroes
Marvel Superheroes
Marvel Superheroes
Marvel Superheroes
Marvel Superheroes
Marvel Superheroes
Marvel Superheroes
Marvel Superheroes
Marvel Superheroes
Marvel Superheroes
Marvel Superheroes
Marvel Superheroes
Marvel Superheroes
Marvel Superheroes

Publication history

The first was the one-shot Marvel Super Heroes Special #1 (Oct. 1966) produced as a tie-in to The Marvel Super Heroes animated television program, reprinting Daredevil #1 (April 1964) and The Avengers #2 (Nov. 1963), plus two stories from the 1930s-1940s period fans and historians call Golden Age of comic books: “The Human Torch and the Sub-Mariner Meet” (Marvel Mystery Comics #8, June 1940), and the first Marvel story by future editor-in-chief Stan Lee, the two-page text piece “Captain America Foils the Traitor’s Revenge” (Captain America Comics #3, May 1941).

This summer special was a 25¢ “giant”, relative to the typical 12¢ comics of the times.

The first ongoing series of this name began as Fantasy Masterpieces, initially a standard-sized, 12¢ anthology reprinting “pre-superhero Marvel” monster and sci-fi/fantasy stories. With issue #3 (June 1966), the title was expanded to a 25-cent giant reprinting a mix of those stories and Golden Age superhero stories from Marvel’s 1940s iteration as Timely Comics. Fantasy Masterpieces ran 11 issues (Feb. 1966–Oct. 1967) before being renamed Marvel Super-Heroes with #12 (Dec. 1967).

While continuing with the same mix of reprint material, this first volume of Marvel Super-Heroes also began showcasing a try-out feature as each issue’s lead. This encompassed solo stories of such supporting characters as Medusa of the Inhumans, as well as the debuts of Captain Marvel (#12), the Phantom Eagle (#16) and the Guardians of the Galaxy (#18). The Spider-Man story drawn by Ross Andru in issue #14 was originally planned as a fill-in issue of The Amazing Spider-Man but was used here when that title’s regular artist, John Romita Sr. recovered more quickly than anticipated from a wrist injury. Andru would become the regular artist on The Amazing Spider-Man several years later.

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