Mark Voger’s Britmania: The British Invasion of the Sixties in Pop Culture from TwoMorrows Publishing explores the bands and pop culture from this era.
Cliffhanger! by Christopher Irving from Twomorrows touches on the early days of the film serial, to its explosion as a juvenile medium of the 1930s and ‘40s.
Remember when long-haired British rock ’n’ rollers made teenage girls swoon ― and their parents go crazy? Britmania plunges into the period when suddenly, America went wild for All Things British. This profusely illustrated full-color hardback, subtitled “The British Invasion of the Sixties in Pop Culture,” explores the movies (A Hard Day’s Night, Having a Wild Weekend), TV (The Ed Sullivan Show, Magical Mystery Tour), collectibles (toys, games, trading cards, lunch boxes), comics (real-life Brits in the DC and Marvel Universes) and, of course, the music!
Sure the comic book publishers had a well-established property by printing TV series in comic book form. Some were successful, others not so much. Kids from the 40s-to 80s were not spoiled with the internet like the kids of today. Comic books were the only extension outside the TV shows besides the novelization of top-notch shows. Peter Bosch brings out in full color those amazing TV show tie-ins comic books from yesterday. American TV Comic Books (1940s-1980s) by TwoMorrows Publishing is a great addition to your home library. Be sure to also buy Retro Fan from TwoMorrows Publishing.
Mac Raboy might not be a household name in the general public, as Jack Kirby or Neal Adams might be. The latest offering from TwoMorrows Publishing celebrates the life of Mac Raboy, the comic book artist that influenced pop culture and many artists in later years. TwoMorrows are the curators of past and present creators in the comic industry. Their book Mac Raboy Master of The Comics is a unique detailed glance of the man and legend like nobody has ever told.
And now from my friends at TwoMorrows Publishing comes, The Creepy, Kooky Monster Craze In America, 1957-1972. Time-trip back to the frightening era of 1957-1972,… Read More »The Creepy, Kooky Monster Craze In America, 1957-1972