Original cover art of 1972's 'Swamp Thing #1' is expected to lead a selection of comic art, by illustrator Bernie Wrightson, coming before bidders Aug. 4-6, during Heritage Auctions Comics & Comic Art Auction.
Today's American art market is healthy and is being driven by interest in a variety of segments (Western, illustration, and regional art), reports Noah Fleisher, editor of Warman's Antiques & Collectibles 2017, in a review of the market.
Artworks by former Disney background artist Eyvind Earle, are among the items coming to auction July 9-10 through Don Presley Auctions. One of Earle's works, "Horse Country" is expected to vie for top lot.
Hake's Americana's upcoming auction, slated for July 12-14, features a 'little of this and a little of that', including an 1860 political campaign flag, a collection of 'Man from U.N.C.L.E' memorabilia, and more in the 2,800+ lots.
An original animation drawing from 'Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs', by acclaimed illustrator, Frank Follmer, is coming to auction May 27.
Long before the catchy inspirational messages and memes of today, Mather & Company served to inspire workers with workplace posters in the 1920s. Now, the Ross Art Group is showcasing those inspiring posters.
Editor’s Note: This article was originally published in the January 2013 edition of Comics Buyer’s Guide (#1697). It never hit me till now: Stan Lee is an editorial icon. In fact, if you were to ask folks today to name an editor they’d recognize as such, if they were standing in an elevator with...
A very scarce CGC-graded 9.8 copy of X-Men #1 comic book, circa 1963, went for $350,000 during a private online sale at Comic Book Exchange.
Hake's Americana & Collectibles is offering a truly diverse selection in its Auction #217, which is open for bidding now until auction close, Mar. 15-17. Among the 2,784 lots in the sale are 600 investment-quality items of political memorabilia, along with seldom-seen pop culture treasures including a poster for a 1969 performance of the...
It may have been clear (albeit dangerous) enough in 1776, but figuring out what “independence” amounts to in the comics world is not as obvious. We call them “independent” publishers, “indie” publishers, or even “indy” publishers — and their comics the same. But each of us means something slightly different by “independent.” And that’s...