David W. Mack

David W. Mack is an American comic book artist and writer, known for his creator-owned series Kabuki and for co-creating with Joe Quesada the deaf Marvel Comics superhero Echo. Mack is known for his unique painted and collage-like work.

David W. Mack
10.13.12DavidWMackByLuigiNovi1
Mack at the 2012 New York Comic Con
BornOctober 7, 1972 (age 46)[1]
NationalityAmerican
Area(s)Writer, Artist
Notable works
Kabuki
AwardsInternational Eagle Awards, Eisner Awards, Harvey Awards, Kirby Awards
davidmack.net

Early life

Mack graduated from Ludlow High School in 1990, where he had written and acted in many of the school theatre productions. He gave the commencement address there in 2003.[2] Mack did not attend a specialized art school, but earned scholarships to Northern Kentucky University for five years, a four-year scholarship based on his portfolio of art works, and in his fifth year the Dean's Scholarship for academics.[3][4] He graduated in 1995 with a BFA in graphic design.[5]

Career

Mack began publishing Kabuki in 1994 with Caliber Press, and later moved the series to Image Comics. It is now released through Marvel Comics' imprint Icon Comics. He completed the first book, Kabuki: Circle of Blood, while still in college. Mack has also worked on such Marvel Comics publications as Daredevil, Alias, New Avengers, and White Tiger.

Bibliography

Interior artwork

  • Daredevil, Vol. 2, #16–19, #50 (with writer Brian Bendis, 2000, 2003), #51–55
  • Daredevil: End of Days #3, #6, #8
  • Kabuki: Fear The Reaper – 1994[6]
  • Kabuki: Circle of Blood (vol 1) #1–6[6]
  • Kabuki: Dreams (vol 2) #1–4[6]
  • Kabuki: Masks of the Noh (vol 3) #1–4[6]
  • Kabuki: Skin Deep (vol 4) #1–4[6]
  • Kabuki: Metamorphosis (vol 5) #1–9[6]
  • Kabuki: The Alchemy (vol 7) #1–9[6] Marvel Comics
  • New Avengers #39 (with writer Brian Bendis, 2008)
  • Grendel: Black, White & Red (Dark Horse Comics)[7]
  • Reflections #1–15 (Image Comics & Marvel Comics)[8]
  • Dream Logic #1–4 (Marvel Comics)

Covers

Writer

  • Daredevil, Vol. 2, #9–11, #13–15 (with artist Joe Quesada, David Ross, 1999–2000)
  • Daredevil Vol. 2 #51–55[9]
  • Daredevil End of Days #1–8 (with Brian Michael Bendis)
  • Philip K. Dick's: Electric Ant #1–5 (with artist Pascil Alixe, 2010)
  • SE7EN[10]
  • Kabuki: Fear The Reaper – 1994[6]
  • Kabuki: Circle of Blood (vol 1) #1–6 [6]
  • Kabuki: Dreams (vol 2) #1–4[6]
  • Kabuki: Masks of the Noh (vol 3) #1–4[6]
  • Kabuki: Skin Deep (vol 4) #1–4[6]
  • Kabuki: Metamorphosis (vol 5) #1–9[6]
  • Kabuki: Scarab (vol 6) #1–8 [6]
  • Kabuki: The Alchemy (vol 7) #1–9[6] (Marvel Comics)

Writer/artist

  • Daredevil, Vol. 2, #51–55 (2003–2004)
    • Excerpted as "Vision Quest: Echo" in Moonshot: The Indigenous Comics Collective vol. 1, pp.12-21 (Alternate History Comics, 2015)
  • Dream Logic #1–4 (2010)
  • Kabuki #1–9 (1997)

Children's books

  • The Shy Creatures Feiwel & Friends (2007)

References

  1. ^ LC Auth
  2. ^ "Daring to be Different". The Northern. October 6, 2011.
  3. ^ "About David Mack". Northern Kentucky University. Archived from the original on April 25, 2012.
  4. ^ Barb, Brandon (October 13, 2011). "Kabuki creator discusses career". The Norterner. Northern Kentucky University.
  5. ^ Doane, Kathleen. "Marvel Man". Cincinnati Magazine. |access-date= requires |url= (help)
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o "Portfolio: Kabuki". DavidMackGuide.com. Retrieved November 19, 2013.
  7. ^ "Grendel: Black, White and Red Trade Paperback". DavidMackGuide.com. Retrieved November 19, 2013.
  8. ^ "Kabuki: Reflections". DavidMackGuide.com. Retrieved November 19, 2013.
  9. ^ "Portfolio: Daredevil". DavidMackGuide.com. Retrieved November 19, 2013.
  10. ^ "Se7en: Envy #6". DavidMackGuide.com. Retrieved November 19, 2013.

External links

Interviews

Preceded by
Kevin Smith
Daredevil writer
1999–2001
Succeeded by
Brian Bendis
Preceded by
Brian Bendis
Daredevil writer
2003–2004
Succeeded by
Brian Bendis
1999 in comics

Notable events of 1999 in comics. See also List of years in comics.

2001 in comics

Notable events of 2001 in comics. See also List of years in comics.

2002 in comics

Notable events of 2002 in comics. See also List of years in comics.

2003 in comics

Notable events of 2003 in comics. See also List of years in comics.

2004 in comics

Notable events of 2004 in comics. See also List of years in comics.

2008 in comics

Notable events of 2008 in comics. See also List of years in comics.

2011 in comics

Notable events of 2011 in comics. See also List of years in comics.

This is a list of comics-related events in 2011. It includes any relevant comics-related events, deaths of notable comics-related people, conventions and first issues by title.

Big Apple Comic Con

The Big Apple Comic Con is a New York City comic book convention, the longest-running comic book/speculative fiction/pop culture convention in New York City. It was started by retailer Michael "Mike Carbo" Carbonaro in March 1996 in the basement of the St. Paul the Apostle Church. A location that a competing show promotor Sunrise Productions Scooty O'Donnell and Partner Richard Ritz Whom Held The New York Horror-Fi Con there on October 4, 1997. During its heyday from 2001–2008, the Big Apple Comic Con often featured multiple shows per year, with a large three-day "national" convention held in November, usually held at the Penn Plaza Pavilion. The show was owned by Wizard Entertainment from 2009 to 2013, but is now back in the hands of Carbonaro.

Over the course of its history, the convention has been known as the Big Apple Convention, the Big Apple Comic Book Art, and Toy Show, and the Big Apple Comic Book, Art, Toy & Sci-Fi Expo; with the November shows known as the National Comic Book, Art, Toy, and Sci-Fi Expo, the National Comic Book, Art, and Sci-Fi Expo, and the National Comic Book, Comic Art, and Fantasy Convention. In 2014, the name "Big Apple Convention" was revived by Carbonaro for a show scheduled for March 7, 2015. The Big Apple Comic Convention has continued yearly since then, the latest show April 14-15, 2018.

Though it primarily focuses on comic books, the convention features a large range of pop culture elements, such as books, cinema, science fiction/fantasy, television, animation, anime, manga, toys, horror, collectible card games, video games, webcomics, and fantasy novels. Along with panels, seminars, and workshops with comic book professionals, the Big Apple Comic Con often features previews of upcoming films, and such evening events as the costume contest overseen by "Captain Zorikh" Zorikh Lequidre.

The convention regularly hosts hundreds of artists, exhibitors and film and television personalities in a huge floorspace for exhibitors. The show includes an autograph and photo op opportunities with all of the guests, as well as the Artists' Alley where comics artists can sign autographs and sell or do free sketches.

In 2009, Michael Carbonaro established his own independent one-day convention known as the New York Comic Book Marketplace which ran annually through 2014.

Brian Michael Bendis

Brian Michael Bendis (; born August 18, 1967) is an American comic book writer and artist. He has won five Eisner Awards for both his creator-owned work and his work on various Marvel Comics books.Starting with crime and noir comics, Bendis eventually moved to mainstream superhero work. With Bill Jemas and Mark Millar, Bendis was the primary architect of the Ultimate Marvel Universe, launching Ultimate Spider-Man in 2000. He relaunched the Avengers franchise with New Avengers in 2004, and has also written the Marvel "event" storylines "Secret War" (2004–2005), "House of M" (2005), "Secret Invasion" (2008), "Siege" (2010) and "Age of Ultron" (2013).

Though Bendis has cited comic book writers such as Frank Miller and Alan Moore, his own writing influences are less rooted in comics, drawing on the work of David Mamet, Richard Price, and Aaron Sorkin, whose dialogue Bendis feels are "the best in any medium."In addition to writing comics he has worked in television, video games and film, and began teaching writing at University of Oregon in fall 2013. He has also occasionally taught at Portland State University. In 2014, Bendis wrote Words for Pictures, a book about comics published by Random House.

David Mack

David Mack may refer to:

David W. Mack (born 1972), American comic book artist and writer

David Alan Mack, American television scriptwriter and novelist

David Mack (police officer) (born 1961), one of the central figures in the Los Angeles Police Department Rampart corruption scandal

David S. Mack (born 1941), American businessman

David Mack (politician) (born 1953), South Carolina politician

David Mack (rower), American lightweight rower

Jessica Jones

Jessica Campbell Jones is a fictional superhero appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The character was created by writer Brian Michael Bendis and artist Michael Gaydos, and first appeared in Alias #1 (November 2001), as part of Marvel's Max, an imprint for more mature content. Within the context of Marvel's shared universe, Jones is a former superhero who becomes the owner and sole employee of Alias Private Investigations. Bendis originally envisioned the series centered on Jessica Drew and only decided to create Jones once he noticed that the main character had a distinct voice and background that differentiated her from Drew.

Jones has since starred in three ongoing series, Alias, The Pulse and Jessica Jones. Alias ran for 28 issues before ending in 2004, while The Pulse ran for 14 issues from April 2004 to May 2006. Jessica Jones debuted in October 2016. She became a member of the New Avengers, alongside her husband, Luke Cage, during Marvel's 2010 Heroic Age campaign. She has used various aliases throughout her history, including Jewel, Knightress, and Power Woman.

The character is portrayed by actress Krysten Ritter in the various TV series of the Marvel Cinematic Universe, including Marvel's Jessica Jones, and The Defenders. She has also been featured in various video games, in which she has been voiced by actors including Michelle Phan, Mary Elizabeth McGlynn and Tara Strong.

Leap-Frog (comics)

Leap-Frog is two fictional supervillains appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The characters use a frog suit containing electrical coils on the soles of each of the two flippers which allow the wearer to leap great distances up to 60 ft (18 m) high or 100 ft (30 m) long. The boots' power source is worn on his back like a back pack, and triggered via hidden buttons in his gloves. Additionally, the costume later had a strength-boosting exoskeleton along with substantial internal padding and a computer-guided system for leaping accuracy.

List of Marvel Comics people

Marvel Comics is an American comic book company. These are some of the people (artists, editors, executives, writers) who have been associated with the company in its history, as Marvel and its predecessors, Timely Comics and Atlas Comics.

Michael Bair

Michael A. Hernandez is an American comics artist also known by the pen name Michael Bair, who is best known for his work as an inker. His work includes Marvel Comics' Alpha Flight, and DC Comics' Hawkman. He is best known for inking Rags Morales' pencils since 2002, most notably on the miniseries Identity Crisis.

Millennium Publications

Millennium Publications was an American independent comic book publishing company founded by Mark Ellis, Melissa Martin and Paul Davis. Initially known as a publisher of licensed properties, Millennium adapted works by Arthur Conan Doyle, Lester Dent, Frank Frazetta, Robert E. Howard, Harlan Ellison, H.P. Lovecraft, and Anne Rice; and even TV series like The Man from U.N.C.L.E. and The Wild Wild West into comic book form. The company expanded its repertoire of horror comics into original titles in the mid-1990s, and further branched out in its later years to embrace the alternative comics genre, starting a short-lived creator-owned imprint called Modern Comics.

Millennium was distinctive in that they mostly published one-shots and mini-series, with only a couple of their titles running for more than four issues. The company gave now-established comics artists such as Darryl Banks, Dean Haspiel, Josh Neufeld and Mike Wieringo their first steady exposure, while also working with comics legends Jim Mooney and Don Heck on a number of projects. Other notable comics creators who published with Millennium include Brian Michael Bendis, John Bolton, Joshua Dysart, Bob Eggleton, Dærick Gröss Sr., Kelley Jones, Rik Levins, David W. Mack, and Terry Pavlet.

Motor City Comic Con

The Motor City Comic Con is a fan convention held in Novi, Michigan, United States, at the Suburban Collection Showplace. It is traditionally a three-day event (Friday through Sunday), usually held in May of each year. The Motor City Comic Con was founded in 1989 by comics retailer Michael Goldman.

Though it primarily focuses on comic books, the convention features a large range of pop culture elements, such as film actors, professional wrestling, science fiction/fantasy, film/television, animation, anime, manga, toys, horror, collectible card games, video games, webcomics, and fantasy novels. Along with panels, seminars, and workshops with comic book professionals, there are previews of upcoming feature films, portfolio review sessions with top comic book and video game companies, and such evening events as a costume contest. Traditional events include gaming and hours of other programming on all aspects of comic books and pop culture.

The Motor City Comic Con features a large floorspace for exhibitors. These include media companies such as movie studios and TV networks, as well as comic-book dealers and collectibles merchants. Like most comics conventions, the show includes an autograph area, as well as the Artists' Alley where comics artists can sign autographs and sell or do free sketches. Despite the name, Artists' Alley can include writers and even glamour models.

Ohio Comic Con

The Wizard World Ohio Comic Con, formerly known as Mid-Ohio Con, is a comic book convention held during the fall in Columbus, Ohio, United States, at the Greater Columbus Convention Center. Initially held in early November, from 1994–2007 the Mid-Ohio Con took place on the first weekend after Thanksgiving. Normally a two-day event (Saturday and Sunday), in 2012 it expanded to three days (Friday through Sunday).

The Mid-Ohio Con was founded in 1980. In 2010, the convention was acquired by Wizard Entertainment. Wizard hosts thirteen annual conventions, including in Chicago, Philadelphia, Anaheim, Austin, and New Orleans.

Seven (comic book)

Seven (stylized as SE7EN) is a comic book edited by David Seidman and Ralph Tedesco. It was published as a hardcover edition by Zenescope Entertainment on January 15, 2008 and is based on the 1995 film of the same name directed by David Fincher. Zenescope acquired the license to adapt the film after building a strong relationship with New Line Cinema, the owner of the film.

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.