Joey Cavalieri

Joey Cavalieri is an American writer and editor of comic books. He is best known for his work on the characters Green Arrow and the Huntress for DC Comics.

Joey Cavalieri
BornJoey Cavalieri
NationalityAmerican
Area(s)Writer, Editor
Notable works
Black Cat
Huntress
Super Powers

Career

Joey Cavalieri first joined DC Comics full-time in 1982 after working three years as a freelancer. His writing credits for DC include the Green Arrow back-up feature in Detective Comics;[1][2] both the pre-Crisis version of the Huntress in a back-up feature in Wonder Woman and the post-Crisis version of the character in an ongoing series;[3] Captain Carrot and His Amazing Zoo Crew! and its spinoff The Oz-Wonderland War; The Flash; and World's Finest Comics.[4] A New Teen Titans drug awareness comic book sponsored by IBM and scripted by Cavalieri was published in cooperation with The President's Drug Awareness Campaign in 1984.[5][6] That same year, he scripted the Super Powers limited series which tied-in with the Kenner Products toyline of the same name.[7] Cavalieri and artist Jerome K. Moore introduced a new costume for the Black Canary character in Detective Comics #554 (Sept. 1985).[8] In 1985, Cavalieri was one of the contributing writers for the company's 50th anniversary publication Fifty Who Made DC Great.[9] He was group editor of the Marvel 2099 series from 1992 until 1996 before returning to DC.[10] The first Black Cat limited series was co-written by Cavalieri and Terry Kavanagh in 1994.[11]

He has been recognized for his work with nominations for the Comics Buyer's Guide Fan Award for Favorite Editor every year from 1997 through 2000, and again from 2002 to 2004. In 2005, DC promoted him to Senior Editor.

He also teaches cartooning classes at the School of Visual Arts.[12]

Bibliography

DC Comics

Marvel Comics

Pacific Comics

  • Vanguard Illustrated #6 (1984)

References

  1. ^ Manning, Matthew K.; Dolan, Hannah, ed. (2010). "1980s". DC Comics Year By Year A Visual Chronicle. London, United Kingdom: Dorling Kindersley. p. 199. ISBN 978-0-7566-6742-9. Green Arrow netted the coveted position as back-up story to the Dark Knight's adventures in Detective Comics. Written by Joey Cavalieri, with art by Trevor Von Eeden, the new feature saw Star City's renowned archer renew his war on crime.CS1 maint: Extra text: authors list (link)
  2. ^ Kingman, Jim (May 2013). "The Ballad of Ollie and Dinah". Back Issue!. Raleigh, North Carolina: TwoMorrows Publishing (64): 10–21.
  3. ^ Manning "1980s" in Dolan, p. 239: "Written by Joey Cavalieri, with art by Joe Staton, The Huntress ran for only nineteen issues before being canceled."
  4. ^ Joey Cavalieri (writer) at the Grand Comics Database
  5. ^ The New Teen Titans (IBM) #3 at the Grand Comics Database
  6. ^ "Turner, Carlton E.: Files, 1981–1987 – Reagan Library Collections". Simi Valley, California: Ronald Reagan Presidential Library. n.d. Archived from the original on October 15, 2014. This series contains material relating to the development and distribution of the Teen Titans drug awareness comic books. The comic books were designed to communicate the dangers of drug abuse to elementary school children. The Drug Abuse Policy Office coordinated the project, DC Comics developed the story line and artwork, and private companies funded the production costs. The Keebler Company sponsored the fourth grade book (released in April 1983), the National Soft Drink Association sponsored the sixth grade book (November 1983), and IBM sponsored the fifth grade book through the National Federation of Parents for Drug Free Youth (February 1984). The files consist primarily of correspondence with educators, parents, and children.
  7. ^ Manning "1980s" in Dolan, p. 208: In association with the toy company Kenner, DC released a line of toys called Super Powers...DC soon debuted a five-issue Super Powers miniseries plotted by comic book legend Jack 'King' Kirby, scripted by Joey Cavalieri, and with pencils by Adrian Gonzales.
  8. ^ Manning "1980s" in Dolan, p. 214: "Written by Joey Cavalieri and drawn by Jerome K. Moore, Canary's new costume ditched her trademark fishnets in favor of black spiky shoulders and a matching headband."
  9. ^ Marx, Barry, Cavalieri, Joey and Hill, Thomas (w), Petruccio, Steven (a), Marx, Barry (ed). Fifty Who Made DC Great (1985), DC Comics
  10. ^ Joey Cavalieri (editor) at the Grand Comics Database
  11. ^ Cowsill, Alan; Gilbert, Laura, ed. (2012). "1990s". Spider-Man Chronicle Celebrating 50 Years of Web-Slinging. London, United Kingdom: Dorling Kindersley. p. 212. ISBN 978-0756692360. Writers Joey Cavalieri and Terry Kavanagh and artist Andrew Wildman were at the helm for the Black Cat's first four-issue miniseries.CS1 maint: Extra text: authors list (link)
  12. ^ "Joey Cavalieri". School of Visual Arts. 2012. Archived from the original on October 23, 2012. Retrieved April 18, 2009.

External links

Preceded by
Kurt Busiek
Justice League of America writer
1984
Succeeded by
Gerry Conway
Preceded by
Kurt Busiek
World's Finest Comics writer
1984–1986
Succeeded by
n/a
Preceded by
Bob Harras
The Avengers writer
1994
Succeeded by
Bob Harras
Preceded by
K. C. Carlson
Action Comics editor
1996–1999
Succeeded by
Eddie Berganza
Preceded by
K. C. Carlson
The Adventures of Superman editor
1996–1999
Succeeded by
Eddie Berganza
Preceded by
K. C. Carlson
Superman vol. 2 editor
1996–1999
Succeeded by
Eddie Berganza
Preceded by
K. C. Carlson
Superman: The Man of Steel editor
1996–1999
Succeeded by
Eddie Berganza
Bob Harras

Robert "Bob" Harras (born January 11, 1959) is an American comics writer and editor, who was editor-in-chief of Marvel Comics from 1995 to 2000 and currently serves as editor-in-chief of DC Comics.

Captain Carrot and His Amazing Zoo Crew!

Captain Carrot and His Amazing Zoo Crew! is a DC Comics comic book about a team of funny animal superheroes called the Zoo Crew. The characters first appeared in a special insert in The New Teen Titans #16 (February 1982), followed by a series published from 1982 to 1983. The Zoo Crew characters were created by Roy Thomas and Scott Shaw. Although the series, which was the last original funny animal property created by DC Comics, proved short-lived, it is still fondly remembered by many comic fans of its generation, and the characters appear occasionally in cameos in the mainstream DC Universe (this is made possible due to the existence of a "multiverse" in the DCU, which allows the Zoo Crew characters to exist on a parallel Earth).

The series was introduced in a 16-page insert in The New Teen Titans #16. The series was cancelled after twenty issues, with six issues still in preparation. These six issues were eventually published in three double-sized issues as Captain Carrot and the Amazing Zoo Crew in the Oz-Wonderland War Trilogy, with the indicia title Oz-Wonderland Wars (plural). The series did not, in fact, depict a conflict between the Land of Oz and Wonderland, which plotter E. Nelson Bridwell considered antithetical to Ozite politics, but rather depicted the Nome King retrieving the magic belt and using his powers against both Oz and Wonderland, with the Zoo Crew coming in as reinforcements against him. The series was praised for its artwork, by Carol Lay, for its close emulation of the work of John R. Neill and Sir John Tenniel, but the story, scripted by Joey Cavalieri, was seen by many to be too close to the plot of Ozma of Oz to reach its full potential. The series featured cameos from Hoppy the Marvel Bunny and the Inferior Five.

A Showcase Presents reprinting of the entire series was slated for September 2007, but was postponed along with several other Showcase editions due to royalty issues in DC's contracts of the 1980s. The book was finally released in September 2014.

After years of absence, the Zoo Crew was reintroduced in Teen Titans in 2005. In October 2007 a three-issue miniseries called Captain Carrot and the Final Ark featured the Zoo Crew picking up from the Teen Titans storyline.

Cavalieri

Cavalieri is an Italian surname.

Bonaventura Cavalieri (1598–1647), Italian mathematician

Caterina Cavalieri (1755–1801), Austrian opera soprano

Diego Cavalieri (born 1982), Brazilian footballer; goalkeeper for Crystal Palace F.C.

Emilio de' Cavalieri (1550–1602), Italian composer of the late Renaissance

Grace Cavalieri (born 1932), American poet and playwright

Joey Cavalieri, American comic book writer and editor

Lina Cavalieri (1874–1944), Italian opera soprano

Paola Cavalieri (born 1950), Italian philosopher

Tommaso dei Cavalieri (c. 1508-1587), Italian friend of Michelangelo

Empire (comics)

Empire is an American comic book limited series created by Mark Waid and Barry Kitson. It has been published by Gorilla Comics (an Image Comics imprint), DC Comics, and a partnership between Thrillbent and IDW Publishing.

The protagonist of the series is a Doctor Doom-like supervillain named Golgoth who has defeated all superheroes and conquered the world, but must now contend with internal power struggles.

Fifty Who Made DC Great

Fifty Who Made DC Great is a one shot published by DC Comics to commemorate the company's 50th anniversary in 1985. It was published in comic book format but contained text articles with photographs and background caricatures.

Heroes Against Hunger

Heroes Against Hunger is a 1986 all-star benefit comic book for African famine relief and recovery. Published by DC Comics in the form of a "comic jam," or exquisite corpse, the book starred Superman and Batman. Spearheaded by Jim Starlin and Bernie Wrightson, all proceeds from the comic went to hunger relief in Africa.

Huntress (Helena Bertinelli)

The Huntress, also known as Helena Rosa Bertinelli, is a fictional superhero appearing in American comic books published by DC Comics. Based on the Earth-Two Huntress (Helena Wayne), she is one of several DC characters to bear the name Huntress. The character was also one of the incarnations of Batgirl and was a longtime member of the Birds of Prey. In DC Comics New 52 continuity, Helena Bertinelli is an alias used by Helena Wayne while the real Helena Bertinelli is an agent of the spy organization Spyral.

In the first two seasons of Arrow, Helena Bertinelli is played by actress Jessica De Gouw. The character will make her cinematic debut in the upcoming film Birds of Prey (and the Fantabulous Emancipation of One Harley Quinn), portrayed by Mary Elizabeth Winstead.

Jigsaw (Marvel Comics)

Jigsaw (William "Billy" Russo, also known as Billy "The Beaut" Russo before his disfigurement) is a fictional character, gangster, and supervillain appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. Created by writer Len Wein and artist Ross Andru, the character made his first full appearance in The Amazing Spider-Man #162 (November 1976). He is depicted as an enemy of the Punisher and Spider-Man.

Jigsaw was portrayed by Dominic West in the 2008 film Punisher: War Zone and Ben Barnes in the Netflix television adaption set in the Marvel Cinematic Universe.

Joe Staton

Joe Staton (born January 19, 1948) is an American comics artist and writer.

M. Wartella

Michael M. Wartella (born August 19, 1976) is an American underground cartoonist, animator, writer and director based in New York City, generally publishing under the name M. Wartella or just Wartella. He is best known for his work in The Village Voice and on Cartoon Network's MAD.

He is the founder of Brooklyn's Dream Factory Animation, a boutique studio specializing in the production of animated shorts for corporate and indie clients.

Slipknot (comics)

Slipknot (Christopher Weiss) is a fictional character, a supervillain, published by DC Comics. Created by Gerry Conway and Rafael Kayanan, the character made his first appearance in The Fury of Firestorm #28 (October 1984).

Terry Kavanagh

Terrence "Terry" Kavanagh (; born July 9) is an American comic book editor and writer.

The Movement (comics)

The Movement was a comic book series published by DC Comics that ran for 12 issues, written by Gail Simone and illustrated by Freddie Williams II. The series took place within the DC Universe as part of The New 52. It focused on a group of teenagers, known as The Movement or Channel M, who use their superpowers to fight the corruption in Coral City.

Weird Worlds (comics)

Weird Worlds was an American comic book science-fiction anthology series published by DC Comics. It ran from 1972 to 1974 for a total of 10 issues. The title's name was partially inspired by the sales success of Weird War Tales and Weird Western Tales. A second series was published in 2011.

World's Finest Comics

World's Finest Comics was an American comic book series published by DC Comics from 1941 to 1986. The series was initially titled World's Best Comics for its first issue; issue #2 (Summer 1941) switched to the more familiar name. Michael E. Uslan has speculated that this was because DC received a cease and desist letter from Better Publications, Inc., who had been publishing a comic book entitled Best Comics since November 1939. Virtually every issue featured DC's two leading superheroes, Superman and Batman, with the earliest issues also featuring Batman's sidekick, Robin.

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