Tag Archives: spinner rack

EERIE Coincidence

vince
April 20, 2022 at 9:14 am
so who’s the other kid viewing comics? I’m assuming he’d be too lazy to draw someone unless it’s important…maybe it’s a girl? I dread thinking the Eliminator origin story is about to happen.

I guess it isn’t stealing if Harry’s figured out some way to pay for this comic without tipping everybody off that he’s from the future. Meanwhile, everyone here has long since figured out that that is indeed young “Don/nald,”  finding inspiration for her Eliminator persona among the comics on that spinner rack. And speaking of a “rack” (sorry), what is going on with Donna’s budding bosom? In order to fit that recreation of the cover of EERIE #57, her giant grinning head, and the suggestion of boobs, the artist has given Donna a chest like Lillian’s.

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It Don’t Come EZ

Looks like Harry’s already gotten over having blown an opportunity to potentially spare his friend a miserable death…

Any time a person or a place in the Funkiverse gets lovingly, weirdly specifically rendered, it sends me down the rabbit hole to investigate. Captain E-Z’s Confectionery, according to an April 15, 2018 story in the Chronicle, stood on Middle Avenue in the Cleveland suburb of Elyria, and was “popular with Elyria High School students for the close proximity it offered to candy, pop and comic books.” On Instagram, I came across an undated image of what appears to be the real place in Ohio. The (poorly taped!) sign in the window advertises milk at $1.55 a gallon, suggesting that this pic dates to circa 1975.

Crazy Harry is excited to get his hands on Amazing Fantasy #15. Last September, a near-mint copy of this comic, which introduced the Amazing Spider Man, sold at auction for a record-setting $3.6 million dollars. Of course, that comic was graded CGC 9.6, and one of only four known copies in such near-mint condition. It’s doubtful that the comic Crazy is drooling over is anywhere near that kind of condition, if it’s been sitting in the spinner rack since it was published in 1962.

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