Layouts by Bhob Stewart
Pencils by Steve Ditko
Inks by Wally Wood
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Steve Ditko and Robin Snyde have just announced their latest comic: #2oww1.
Funding for the 32 page, black and white, comic book is being sought through Kickstarter (the crowd funding website). By pledging you can guarantee a copy (+extras) and help fund the creation of their latest work.
The rewards for pledges are:
Currently these are only on offer to the USA. However Ditkocomics.com will be stocking in the future.
Happy pledging! There is a lot of value in these rewards! Don’t miss out!
Click the image – or here – to visit the Ditkocomics.com website for the 50% off Mega Sale. It includes all items, collections and bundles except the latest three Ditko/Snyder releases and the last issue of Ditkomania (fanzine). Check it out!
Ends 22nd of July 2014
Thats right! Steve Ditko and Robin Snyder are at it again by offering you the chance to help fund their latest 32-page comic book: #9Teen.
All pledges can be made on the official Kickstarter page – here – with donations starting as little as $1.
Pledges of $10 or more will be rewarded with a variety of products including a copy of the book plus extras.
Thanks to Steve Busti for sharing his letter from Steve Ditko. With his permission I am able to share the story he sent me with it:
I was self-publishing under the imprint Flashback Comics, and had two titles at the time, Bizarre Fantasy and Fantastic Worlds. At the time, the industry was only interested in the hot new artist-of-the-month, and I missed seeing some of my favorite artists I grew up with. So with Flashback Comics I was attempting to recreate the glory days of the Silver Age of comic books (my tagline was “Making Comics FUN Again!”), reaching out to many of the legendary comic artists and writers to see if any would be interested in working on either series. I befriended many of them, including Al Williamson, Joe Sinnott, Dick Ayers, Roger Stern, Rich Buckler and Sam Glanzman (all of whom contributed artwork/stories).
The one artist (other than Kirby, who had already passed away) who really had an influence on my style was Steve Ditko. I got up the nerve and wrote him a letter telling him of the influence his work had on me, and sent him some copies of my comics. I asked if he’d be interested in doing any artwork for Flashback Comics, and also if he could give me any constructive criticism. I had no doubt he would say no, but I figured I’d always regret it if I didn’t at least ask. I really had no idea if he would even have the time or inclination to reply, so I was knocked off my feet when I actually received a response letter from him, hand-written in pencil!
Needless to say, it is one of the most special gifts I have ever received. Now after all these years, I’d like to share it with you and your readers. I feel this letter sheds a lot of insight into the mind of Ditko, and how he felt about the comics of the time. I hope you and your readers enjoy it!