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George Pérez is confirmed dead at the age of 67.

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George was best known as a American comic book artist (The Avengers).
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George Pérez
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George Pérez
Pérez in 2012
Born (1954-06-09) June 9, 1954 (age 67)
New York City, U.S.
Area(s)Writer, Penciller, Inker
Notable works
The Avengers
Crisis on Infinite Earths
New Teen Titans
Wonder Woman (vol. 2)
AwardsEagle Award, 1979, 1980, 1986, 2000
Inkpot Award, 1983
Jack Kirby Award, 1985, 1986
Inkwell Awards SASRA, 2022
Spouse(s)Carol Flynn
George Pérez (/ˈpɛrɛz/; June 9, 1954 - May 7, 2022) was an American comic book artist and writer, who primarily worked as a penciller. He came to prominence in the 1970s penciling The Avengers for Marvel Comics, and returned to the franchise in the 1990s. In the 1980s he penciled The New Teen Titans, which became one of DC Comics' top-selling series. He penciled DC's landmark limited series Crisis on Infinite Earths, followed by relaunching Wonder Woman as both writer and penciller for the rebooted series. In the meantime, he worked on other comics published by Marvel, DC, and other companies into the 2010s. He was known for his detailed and realistic rendering, and his facility with complex crowd scenes.
1 Early life
2 Career
2.1 Early career
2.2 The New Teen Titans
2.3 Crisis on Infinite Earths
2.4 Wonder Woman
2.5 The New Titans
2.6 Superman
2.7 War of the Gods / Infinity Gauntlet
2.8 1990s and return to The Avengers
2.9 Gorilla Comics and CrossGen
2.10 Return to DC
2.11 2010s
3 Personal life
4 Awards
5 Bibliography
5.1 Interiors
5.1.1 BOOM! Studios
5.1.2 DC Comics
5.1.3 Image Comics
5.1.4 Marvel Comics
5.1.5 DC Comics and Marvel Comics together
5.2 Covers only
5.2.1 DC Comics
5.2.2 Marvel Comics
5.2.3 DC Comics and Marvel Comics together
6 Notes
7 References
8 See also
9 References
10 External links
Early life
Early career
Pérez's first involvement with the professional comics industry was as artist Rich Buckler's assistant in 1973, and he made his professional debut in Marvel Comics' Astonishing Tales #25 (Aug. 1974) as penciler of an untitled two-page satire of Buckler's character Deathlok, star of that comic's main feature. Soon Pérez became a Marvel regular, penciling a run of "Sons of the Tiger", a serialized action-adventure strip published in Marvel's long-running Deadly Hands of Kung Fu magazine and authored by Bill Mantlo. He and Mantlo co-created the White Tiger (comics' first Puerto Rican superhero), a character that soon appeared in Marvel's color comics, most notably the Spider-Man titles.
Pérez came to prominence with Marvel's superhero-team comic The Avengers, starting with issue #141. In the 1970s, Pérez illustrated several other Marvel titles, including Creatures on the Loose, featuring the Man-Wolf; The Inhumans; and Fantastic Four. Writer Roy Thomas and Pérez crafted a metafictional story for Fantastic Four #176 (Nov. 1976) in which the Impossible Man visited the offices of Marvel Comics and met numerous comics creators. Whilst most of Pérez' Fantastic Four issues were written by Roy Thomas or Len Wein, it would be a Fantastic Four Annual where he would have his first major collaboration with writer Marv Wolfman. Pérez drew the first part of writer Jim Shooter's "The Korvac Saga", which featured nearly every Avenger who joined the team up to that point. Shooter and Pérez introduced the character of Henry Peter Gyrich, the Avengers' liaison to the United States National Security Council in the second chapter of that same storyline. Writer David Michelinie and Pérez created the Taskmaster in The Avengers #195 (May 1980).
The New Teen Titans
In 1980, while still drawing The Avengers for Marvel, Pérez began working for their rival DC Comics. Offered the art chores for the launch of The New Teen Titans, written by Wolfman, Pérez' real incentive was the opportunity to draw Justice League of America (an ambition of Pérez's which "seemed like a natural progress from the Avengers"). Long-time Justice League artist Dick Dillin died right around that time, providing an opportunity for Pérez to step in as regular artist. While Pérez's stint on the JLA was popular with fans, he received greater attention for his work on The New Teen Titans, which was launched in a special preview in DC Comics Presents #26 (October 1980). This incarnation of the Titans was intended to be DC's answer to Marvel's increasingly popular X-Men comic, and it became highly successful. A New Teen Titans drug awareness comic book sponsored by the Keebler Company and drawn by Pérez was published in cooperation with The President's Drug Awareness Campaign in 1983. In August 1984, a second series of The New Teen Titans was launched by Wolfman and Pérez. Moreover, Pérez's facility with layouts, details, and faces improved enormously during his four years on the book, making him one of the most popular artists in comics as evidenced by the numerous industry awards he would receive during this time. (See Awards section below.)
Crisis on Infinite Earths
Pérez took a leave of absence from The New Teen Titans in 1984 to focus on his next project with Marv Wolfman, DC's 1985 50th-anniversary event, Crisis on Infinite Earths. Crisis purportedly featured every single character DC owned, in a story which radically restructured the DC universe's continuity. Pérez was inked on the series by Dick Giordano, Mike DeCarlo, and Jerry Ordway. After Crisis, Pérez inked the final issue of Superman (issue #423) in September 1986, over Curt Swan's pencils, for part one of the two-part story "Whatever Happened to the Man of Tomorrow?" by writer Alan Moore. The following month, Pérez was one of the artists on Batman #400 (October 1986). Wolfman and Pérez teamed again to produce the History of the DC Universe limited series to summarize the revised history of their fictional universe. Pérez drew the cover for the DC Heroes roleplaying game (1985) from Mayfair Games: 167  as well as the cover for the fourth edition of the Champions roleplaying game (1989) from Hero Games.: 148 
Wonder Woman
Cover of Wonder Woman vol. 2 #1 (February 1987)
Pérez played a key role in the 1987 reboot of the Wonder Woman franchise. Writer Greg Potter spent several months working with editor Janice Race on new concepts for the character, before being joined by Pérez. Inspired by John Byrne and Frank Miller's work on refashioning Superman and Batman, Pérez came in as the plotter and penciler of the series, which tied the character more closely to the Greek gods and jettisoned many other elements of her history. Pérez at first worked with Potter and Len Wein on the stories, but eventually took over the full scripting chores. Later, Mindy Newell joined Pérez as co-writer for nearly a year. While not as popular as either Titans or Crisis, the series was a very successful relaunch of one of DC's flagship characters. Pérez would work on the title for five years, leaving as artist after issue #24, but remaining as writer up to issue #62, leaving in 1992. Pérez returned to the character in 2001, co-writing a two-part story in issues #168–169 with writer/artist Phil Jimenez. Pérez also drew the cover for Wonder Woman #600 (Aug. 2010) as well as some interior art. For the successful 2017 Wonder Woman feature film, director Patty Jenkins would credit Pérez's work on the title character as a major influence, on par with the work of the original creator, William Moulton Marston.
The New Titans
Pérez returned as co-plotter/penciller of The New Teen Titans with issue #50 (Dec. 1988), with the series being renamed The New Titans, rewriting the origin of Wonder Girl, following the retcons in Crisis on Infinite Earths. Pérez remained as penciller with the book through to issue #55, 57, and 60, while only providing layouts for issues 58–59, and 61, with artist Tom Grummett finishing pencils and Bob McLeod as inker.  The storyline "A Lonely Place of Dying" crossed over with the Batman series and introduced Tim Drake as the new Robin. Pérez remained as inker for the cover art to issues #62–67 and co-plotted the stories for #66–67 before departing from the Titans series once again.
Pérez was involved with Superman in various times over his career, including his tenure on Justice League of America years before. In Action Comics #544 (June 1983), he designed Lex Luthor's trademark battlesuit. These new designs for the villain were featured as part of the licensed action figure toyline the Super Powers Collection and remain in use in today's DC Comics continuity. Pérez pencilled DC Comics Presents #61 (Sept. 1983) which featured a Superman/OMAC team-up. A few years later, Pérez inked John Byrne's pencils for the Superman/Wonder Woman story in Action Comics #600 (March 1988). He drew portions of Action Comics Annual #2 (1989) before taking over the title with issue #643 (July 1989). His work duties on Action Comics would change from writer/penciller, to co-writer/breakdowns, to providing breakdowns, with writer Roger Stern scripting stories and artists Brett Breeding and Kerry Gammill provided finishing art, while Pérez drew all covers during his run on the title, with the exception for issue #646 with interior pencils by Keith Giffen. Pérez briefly wrote Adventures of Superman, providing plots for issues #457–59 (Aug. 1989 – Oct. 1989), and inks for issue #461 (Dec. 1989). Due to an already heavy workload while doing both Wonder Woman and Superman at the same time, he left Action Comics with issue #652 (April 1990).
War of the Gods / Infinity Gauntlet
It was during this run in 1991 that Pérez encountered problems working with DC. Pérez has stated that since the storyline's inception, which ran through the Wonder Woman comic and crossed over into others, he had trouble writing the War of the Gods storyline, mostly due to editorial problems. Pérez felt that DC was not doing enough to celebrate Wonder Woman's 50-year anniversary. To make matters worse in his eyes, DC did not place War of the Gods in newsstand distribution, which meant that the comic book could only be found in comics specialty shops. Pérez had built up a plot to marry the characters Steve Trevor and Etta Candy in his final issue. When he discovered that DC editors had decided to not only pass the Wonder Woman title's writing to William Messner-Loebs and have Messner-Loebs write the final wedding scene, Pérez quit the title and separated himself from DC for several years. In 1992, he was guest inker on Deathstroke the Terminator issues #10–11.
Also in 1991, Pérez signed on to pencil the six-issue limited series Infinity Gauntlet for Marvel Comics, which was written by Jim Starlin. However, due to the turbulence happening concurrently with War of the Gods, this was a very stressful personal period for Pérez, and he was not able to finish penciling the entire run of Infinity Gauntlet, leaving the project part way through issue #4. The Infinity Gauntlet editorial team decided to find a replacement artist to finish the miniseries, and Ron Lim was the artist chosen (although Pérez offered to remain on as the inker over Lim's cover art for the remainder of the miniseries).
Because of the debacles over War of the Gods and The Infinity Gauntlet, Pérez began to gain a reputation as a creator who could not finish projects as planned. Furthering that impression, he worked with independent comic book publishers Malibu Comics, drawing Break-Thru and Ultraforce (both titles were part of Malibu's Ultraverse imprint), and then working at Tekno Comix drawing I-Bots. However, despite being paid well by both publishers, he had no enthusiasm drawing the characters, and lost interest in drawing the titles.
1990s and return to The Avengers
Cover of Hulk: Future Imperfect #1 (December 1992)
Cover to Teen Titans vol. 2, #5, featuring the 1996–98 team. Art by Dan Jurgens and Pérez
In the 1990s, Pérez left the spotlight, although he worked on several projects, including working on the Jurassic Park comic book adaptation of the movie for Topps Comics in 1993, adapted by Walt Simonson and pencilled by Gil Kane, with Pérez as inker, but most notably at Marvel Comics with Sachs and Violens and Hulk: Future Imperfect, both written by Peter David. David has named Pérez his favorite artistic collaborator, and one of the three artists whose art has mostly closely matched the visuals he conceived when writing a comic book script (the others being Leonard Kirk and Dale Keown).
Pérez returned to DC Comics in October 1996 for another incarnation of the Teen Titans. Teen Titans vol. 2 was written and penciled by Dan Jurgens, with Pérez as inker for the first 15 issues of its twenty four-issue run. The series ended in September 1998.
Pérez had a stint as writer of Silver Surfer vol. 2 #111–123 (December 1995 – December 1996). He would also write the crossover special Silver Surfer/Superman in 1996. Pérez finally returned to a major ongoing title for the third series of The Avengers, written by Kurt Busiek, where he remained for nearly three years, again receiving critical and fan acclaim for his polished and dynamic art. After leaving the series, he and Busiek produced the long-awaited JLA/Avengers inter-company crossover, which saw print in late 2003. A JLA/Avengers crossover was to have been published in the 1980s, but differences between DC and Marvel forced the comic to be canceled. As the artist on the story, Pérez had drawn approximately 21 pages of the original crossover, which were not published until the 2004 hardcover edition of JLA/Avengers: The Collector's Edition.
Gorilla Comics and CrossGen
In 1997, Pérez began writing and illustrating Crimson Plague, a creator-owned science fiction story about an alien with ultra-toxic blood, with the first issue published by Event Comics. In June 2000, that issue was re-published by Gorilla Comics – a publishing imprint he co-owned with several other creators – with additional material and pages, with a follow-up issue published in September. Pérez cited the debt he'd acquired self-publishing as the reason for discontinuing the series. Artwork from the unpublished third issue was included in George Pérez Storyteller.
Pérez worked for new publisher CrossGen early in the 2000s, penciling four issues of CrossGen Chronicles. His main project for the company was penciling Solus, which was intended to be an ongoing series, but was cancelled after eight issues due to CrossGen's bankruptcy.
Return to DC
In May 2006, Pérez illustrated the cover art to one of the alternative covers to the direct market release of the annual Official Overstreet Comic Book Price Guide (36th edition) featuring Wonder Woman. He was guest artist for an issue of JSA #82 (April 2006) and was cover artist from issues #82–87. He drew the first ten issues of DC's The Brave and the Bold (vol. 2) in 2007 with writer Mark Waid. Pérez worked on Infinite Crisis, a follow-up to Crisis on Infinite Earths, as a fill-in artist. He worked on Final Crisis: Legion of 3 Worlds in 2008–2009, thus contributing to every chapter of DC's Crisis trilogy. He is also working with Marv Wolfman on a direct-to-DVD movie adaptation of the "Judas Contract" story arc from Teen Titans, which has been scheduled for release in 2017.
He is a co-chairman of the board of the comic industry charity The Hero Initiative and serves on its Disbursement Committee. In 2005, an animated version of Pérez made a cameo appearance in the Teen Titans animated series episode titled "Go", which was an adaptation of The New Teen Titans #1. In the episode "For Real" André LeBlanc attacks a bank called "Bank of Pérez". In City of Heroes, a Massively Multiplayer Online RPG about superheroes, an entire zone within the game (Pérez Park) is named after him.
In September 2011, DC launched a new Superman series written by Pérez, who also provided breakdowns and cover art, with interior art by Jesús Merino and Nicola Scott. Pérez remained until issue #6. The New Teen Titans: Games hardcover graphic novel was published the same month reuniting the creative team of Wolfman and Pérez. He was the inker of the new Green Arrow series, also launched in the same timeframe, over artist Dan Jurgens' pencils, reuniting the mid-1990s Teen Titans art team. Pérez and Kevin Maguire were alternating artists on a Worlds' Finest revival written by Paul Levitz.
In July 2012, Pérez explained his departure from Superman as a reaction to the level of editorial oversight he experienced. This included inconsistent reasons given for rewrites of his material, the inability of editors to explain to him basic aspects of the New 52 Superman's status quo (such as whether his adoptive parents were still alive), and restrictions imposed by having to be consistent with Action Comics, which was set five years earlier than Superman, a situation complicated by Action writer Grant Morrison having not been forthcoming about his plans.
From September 2014 to December 2016, Pérez wrote and drew six issues of his own creation Sirens, published by BOOM! Studios. It is a science fiction miniseries dedicated to a group of women with extraordinary powers, who fight against evil across time and space.
In January 2019, Pérez announced that he was formally retiring due to various health issues, and would continue to produce only a limited number of convention-style head sketches on commission, and attend a limited number of conventions.
Personal life
Pérez is married to Carol Flynn. He has no children. He has a brother David, and a niece and nephew.
In October 2013, Pérez revealed that he would soon undergo laser and injection surgeries to address hemorrhaging in his left eye that had effectively made him blind in that eye. By the following June, the procedures were not yet completed, but his condition had improved to the point that he was able to resume his work. In May 2017, he was admitted to a hospital with chest pains due to a heart attack while traveling to a convention, and had a coronary stent fitted. By January 2019, Perez was dealing with multiple health issues, including diabetes and problems with his vision and his heart.
On December 7, 2021, he revealed on his Facebook that on November 29, after having undergone surgery for a blockage in his liver, he had been diagnosed with inoperable pancreatic cancer. Given a prognosis of six to 12 months, he chose not to pursue treatment. In 2022, both DC and Marvel included tributes to him and his work in their comics, and jointly approved a limited-run reprint of the 2003 JLA/Avengers story he illustrated (long tied up by disagreements between the rival publishers), as a benefit for the Hero Initiative.
Pérez won a 1979 Eagle Award (with Jim Shooter, Sal Buscema, and David Wenzel) for Best Continued Story for his work on The Avengers #167–168 and 170–177. In 1980 he won the Eagle Award for Best Comicbook Cover for Avengers #185. He won the Eagle Award for Favourite Artist (penciller) in 1986. Pérez received an Inkpot Award in 1983.
In 1985, DC Comics named Pérez as one of the honorees in the company's 50th anniversary publication Fifty Who Made DC Great.
His work (with Marv Wolfman and Romeo Tanghal), earned The New Teen Titans #50 a nomination for the 1985 Jack Kirby Award for Best Single Issue. His collaboration with Wolfman earned Crisis on Infinite Earths the Jack Kirby Award for Best Finite Series in both 1985 and 1986.
Pérez has won several Comics Buyer's Guide Fan Awards. He won the "Favorite Artist" award in 1983 and 1985 and "Favorite Penciler" in 1987. In addition, he won the "Favorite Cover Artist" award three consecutive years 1985–1987. Crisis on Infinite Earths won the award for "Favorite Limited Series" in 1985.
Pérez worked on several stories which won the CBG award for "Favorite Comic-Book Story":
1984 "The Judas Contract" in Tales of the Teen Titans #42–44 and Annual #3
1985 "Beyond the Silent Night" in Crisis on Infinite Earths #7
1989 "A Lonely Place of Dying" in Batman #440–442 and The New Titans #60–61
In 2022, Pérez was awarded the Inkwell Awards Stacey Aragon Special Recognition Award (SASRA) for his lifetime achievement in inking.
Pencil art in all cases, except where noted:
BOOM! Studios
Sirens miniseries, #1–6 (2014–2016)
DC Comics
52 #25 (Nightwing backup story) (2006)
Action Comics #643–645 (full pencils); #647–652 (layouts only, Kerry Gammill pencils) (1989–1990)
Action Comics Annual #2 (inks over Mike Mignola, among other artists) (1989)
Adventures of Superman #457-459 (with Dan Jurgens), 461 (inks over Dan Jurgens) (1989)
All-Star Squadron Annual #3 (among other artists) (1984)
Batman #400 (among other artists) (1986)
The Brave and the Bold vol. 2 #1–10 (2007–2008)
Crisis on Infinite Earths #1–12 (1985–1986)
DC Comics Presents (New Teen Titans preview story) #26; (Superman and Green Lantern) (1980)
DC Universe #0 (among other artists) (2008)
DC Universe: Legacies #5–6 (2010)
Deathstroke the Terminator #10–11 (inks over Art Nichols) (1992)
The Flash (Firestorm backup stories) #289–293 (1980–1981)
Flashpoint: Secret Seven, miniseries, #1 (2011)
Heroes Against Hunger (among other artists) (1986)
Final Crisis: Legion of 3 Worlds, miniseries, #1–5 (2008–2009)
History of the DC Universe #1–2 (1987)
Infinite Crisis, miniseries, #3–4, 6–7 (among other artists; 2006)
Justice League of America #184–186, 192–197, 200 (1980–1982)
Justice League of America vol. 2 #0 (among other artists; 2006)
Justice Society of America vol. 2 #82 (2006)
Justice Society of America vol. 3 #50 (among other artists) (2011)
New Teen Titans (title then changes to Tales of the Teen Titans) #1–4, 6–34, 37–50; Annual #1–3 (1980–1985)
New Teen Titans vol. 2 (then New Titans) #1–5 (1984–85); #50–55, 57–61 (1988–1989)
New Teen Titans: The Drug Awareness (1983)
New Teen Titans: Games, graphic novel (2011)
Secret Origins vol. 2 (Robin) #50 (1990)
Secret Origins Annual #3 (writer/artist/inker, among other artists/cover art) (1989)
Supergirl vol. 6 #8 (2012)
Supergirl Annual #1 (inks over Dick Giordano) (1996)
Superman #423 ("Whatever Happened to the Man of Tomorrow?" story, Part One) (inks over Curt Swan) (1986)
Superman vol. 3 #1–6 (2011–2012) (writer, layout breakdowns, and cover artist)
Swordquest miniseries, #1–3 (1982–1984)
Tales of the New Teen Titans, miniseries, #1–4 (1982)
The Titans #25 (five pages, among other artists) (2001)
Teen Titans vol. 2 #1–15 (inks over Dan Jurgens) (1996–1997)
Teen Titans vol. 3 #50 (among other artists) (2007)
T.H.U.N.D.E.R. Agents #4 (with Cafu) (2011)
Wonder Woman #600 (among other artists) (2010)
Wonder Woman vol. 2 #1–24 (writer/pencils), #25–62 (writer), 168, 169, Annual #1 (writer/pencils, among other artists) (1987–1992)
War of the Gods, miniseries, #1–4 (1991)
Worlds' Finest #1–7 (with Kevin Maguire), #8–9 (with Cafú) (2012–2013)
World's Finest Comics (Teen Titans) #300 (1984)
Image Comics
Crimson Plague #1–2 (2000)
Witchblade #92 (two pages, among other artists) (2005)
Marvel Comics
Astonishing Tales (Deathlok #25 (1974)
The Avengers #141–144, 147–151, 154, 155, 160–162, 167, 168, 170, 171, 194–196, 198–202; Annual #6, 8 (1975–1980)
The Avengers vol. 3 #1–15, 18–25, 27–34 (1998–2000)
Bizarre Adventures (Iceman) #27 (1981)
Creatures on the Loose (Man-Wolf) #33–37 (1975)
Deadly Hands of Kung Fu (Sons of the Tiger) #6–14, 16–17, 19–21, 30 (1974–1976)
Fantastic Four #164–167, 170–172, 176–178, 184–188, 191–192, Annual #14–15 (1975–1980)
The Incredible Hulk #435 (with Bruce Jensen) (1995)
Hulk: Future Imperfect, miniseries, #1–2 (1992–1993)
Infinity Gauntlet, six-issue miniseries, #1–3 (full pencils); #4 (with Ron Lim) (1991)
Inhumans #1–4, 8 (1975–1976)
Logan's Run #1–5 (1977)
Luke Cage, Power Man #27 (1975)
Marvel Comics Super Special #4 (1978)
Marvel Fanfare (Black Widow) #10–13 (1983–1984)
Marvel Premiere (Man-Wolf) #45–46 (1978–1979)
Marvel Preview #20 (1980)
Marvel Two-in-One #56–58, 60, 64–65 (1979–1980)
Monsters Unleashed (Gullivar Jones) #8 (1974)
Sachs and Violens, miniseries, #1–4 (1994)
Silver Surfer vol. 3 #111–123 (1995–1996) (writer)
Thunderbolts Annual 1997 (three pages, among other artists) (1997)
Ultraforce/Avengers (1995)
Unknown Worlds of Science Fiction #2–3 (1975)
What If (Nova) #15 (1977)
X-Men Annual #3 (1979)
DC Comics and Marvel Comics together
JLA/Avengers, miniseries, #1–4 (2003)
Covers only
DC Comics
Action Comics #529, 602, 643–652 (1982–1990)
Adventure Comics #484–486, 490 (1981–1982)
Amethyst, Princess of Gemworld #5–11 (1983–1984)
Batman #436–442 (1989)
Batman and the Outsiders #5 (1983)
Best of DC Blue Ribbon Digest #17–18, 21–24, 35, 50, 61, 69 (1981–1986)
Blackest Night: Titans, miniseries, #3 (2009)
DC Special Blue Ribbon Digest #19 (1982)
DC Comics Presents #38, 94 (1981–1986)
The Flash vol. 2 #15–17 (cover artist), Annual #2 (cover art inker only) (1988)
Green Lantern #132, 141–144 (1980–1981)
Infinite Crisis #1–7 (variant covers; 2005–2006)
JSA #82–87 (2006)
Justice League of America #201–205, 207–209, 212–215, 217–220 (1982–1983)
Justice Leagues of:
JL? (2001)
Aliens (2001)
Amazons (2001)
Arkham (2001)
Atlantis (2001)
JLA (2001)
Legion of Super-Heroes #268, 277–281, 300 (1980–1983)
New Teen Titans #5 (1981)
Secret Origins Annual #3 (cover art) (1989)
Superman #364 (1981)
Teen Titans Spotlight #1, 19 (1986–1988)
Wonder Woman #283–284 (1981), #300 (b&w illustration on inside front cover) (1983)
Wonder Woman vol. 2 #25–32, 45–60, 120, Annual #2 (1988–1997)
World's Finest Comics #271, 276–278 (1981–1982)
Marvel Comics
The Avengers #163–166, 172–174, 181, 183–185, 191–192, (1977–1980)
Captain America #243, 246 (1980)
Defenders #51, 53, 54, 59, 64 (1977–1978)
Fantastic Four #183, 194–197 (1977–1978)
FOOM #19 (1977) – wraparound Defenders cover
Iron Man #102, 103 (1977)
Man Called Nova #14 (1977)
Marvel Holiday Special #1 (1994)
Marvel Team-Up #65 (1978)
Marvel Two-in-One #32–33, 42, 50–52, 54, 61–63, 66, 75 (1977–1981)
Mighty Mouse #4 (1991)
Ultraforce/Avengers: Prelude (1995)
X-51 #5 (1999)
X-Men #112, 128 (1979)
DC Comics and Marvel Comics together
Crossover Classics: The Marvel/DC Collection vol. 1 TPB (1991)
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