Marvel Comics is the brand name and primary imprint of Marvel Worldwide Inc. Marvel Publishing, Inc. and Marvel Comics Group, a publisher of American comic books and related media. In 2009, The Walt Disney Company acquired Marvel Worldwide's parent company. Marvel started in 1939 the common name in the Golden Age was Timely Comics, by the early 1950s, had become known as Atlas Comics; the Marvel era began in 1961, the year that the company launched The Fantastic Four and other superhero titles created by Steve Ditko, Stan Lee, Jack Kirby and many others. The Marvel brand had been used over the years, but solidified as the company's only brand with in a couple of years. Marvel counts among its characters such well-known superheroes as Captain America, Iron Man, the Hulk, Spider-Man, Black Panther, Doctor Strange, the Silver Surfer, Ghost Rider, the Punisher and Deadpool, such teams as the Avengers, the X-Men, the Fantastic Four, the Midnight Sons, the Defenders, the Guardians of the Galaxy, supervillains including Galactus, Doctor Doom, Ultron, Green Goblin, Red Skull, Doctor Octopus and Venom.
Most of Marvel's fictional characters operate in a single reality known as the Marvel Universe, with most locations mirroring real-life places. Pulp-magazine publisher Martin Goodman founded the company known as Marvel Comics under the name Timely Publications in 1939. Goodman, who had started with a Western pulp in 1933, was expanding into the emerging—and by already popular—new medium of comic books. Launching his new line from his existing company's offices at 330 West 42nd Street, New York City, he held the titles of editor, managing editor, business manager, with Abraham Goodman listed as publisher. Timely's first publication, Marvel Comics #1, included the first appearance of Carl Burgos' android superhero the Human Torch, the first appearances of Bill Everett's anti-hero Namor the Sub-Mariner, among other features; the issue was a great success. While its contents came from an outside packager, Inc. Timely had its own staff in place by the following year; the company's first true editor, writer-artist Joe Simon, teamed with artist Jack Kirby to create one of the first patriotically themed superheroes, Captain America, in Captain America Comics #1.
It, proved a hit, with sales of nearly one million. Goodman formed Timely Comics, Inc. beginning with comics cover-dated April 1941 or Spring 1941. While no other Timely character would achieve the success of these three characters, some notable heroes—many of which continue to appear in modern-day retcon appearances and flashbacks—include the Whizzer, Miss America, the Destroyer, the original Vision, the Angel. Timely published one of humor cartoonist Basil Wolverton's best-known features, "Powerhouse Pepper", as well as a line of children's funny-animal comics featuring characters like Super Rabbit and the duo Ziggy Pig and Silly Seal. Goodman hired his wife's cousin, Stanley Lieber, as a general office assistant in 1939; when editor Simon left the company in late 1941, Goodman made Lieber—by writing pseudonymously as "Stan Lee"—interim editor of the comics line, a position Lee kept for decades except for three years during his military service in World War II. Lee wrote extensively for Timely.
Goodman's business strategy involved having his various magazines and comic books published by a number of corporations all operating out of the same office and with the same staff. One of these shell companies through which Timely Comics was published was named Marvel Comics by at least Marvel Mystery Comics #55; as well, some comics' covers, such as All Surprise Comics #12, were labeled "A Marvel Magazine" many years before Goodman would formally adopt the name in 1961. The post-war American comic market saw superheroes falling out of fashion. Goodman's comic book line dropped them for the most part and expanded into a wider variety of genres than Timely had published, featuring horror, humor, funny animal, men's adventure-drama, giant monster and war comics, adding jungle books, romance titles and medieval adventure, Bible stories and sports. Goodman began using the globe logo of the Atlas News Company, the newsstand-distribution company he owned, on comics cover-dated November 1951 though another company, Kable News, continued to distribute his comics through the August 1952 issues.
This globe branding united a line put out by the same publisher and freelancers through 59 shell companies, from Animirth Comics to Zenith Publications. Atlas, rather than innovate, took a proven route of following popular trends in television and movies—Westerns and war dramas prevailing for a time, drive-in movie monsters another time—and other comic books the EC horror line. Atlas published a plethora of children's and teen humor titles, including Dan DeCarlo's Homer the Happy Ghost and Homer Hooper. Atlas unsuccessfully attempted to revive superheroes from late 1953 to mid-1954, with the Human Torch, the Sub-Mariner, Captain America. Atlas did not achieve any breakout hits and, according to Stan Lee, Atlas survived chiefly because it produced work cheaply, at a passable quality; the first modern comic books under the Marvel Comics brand w
Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc. referred to as Warner Bros. and abbreviated as WB, is an American entertainment company headquartered in Burbank, California and a subsidiary of AT&T's WarnerMedia. Founded in 1923, it has operations in film and video games and is one of the "Big Five" major American film studios, as well as a member of the Motion Picture Association of America; the company's name originated from the four founding Warner brothers: Harry, Albert and Jack Warner. Harry and Sam emigrated as young children with their parents to Canada from Krasnosielc, Poland. Jack, the youngest brother, was born in Ontario; the three elder brothers began in the movie theater business, having acquired a movie projector with which they showed films in the mining towns of Pennsylvania and Ohio. In the beginning and Albert Warner invested $150 to present Life of an American Fireman and The Great Train Robbery, they opened their first theater, the Cascade, in New Castle, Pennsylvania, in 1903. When the original building was in danger of being demolished, the modern Warner Bros. called the current building owners, arranged to save it.
The owners noted people across the country had asked them to protect it for its historical significance. In 1904, the Warners founded the Pittsburgh-based Duquesne Amusement & Supply Company, to distribute films. In 1912, Harry Warner hired. By the time of World War I they had begun producing films. In 1918 they opened the first Warner Brothers Studio on Sunset Boulevard in Hollywood. Sam and Jack produced the pictures, while Harry and Albert, along with their auditor and now controller Chase, handled finance and distribution in New York City. During World War I their first nationally syndicated film, My Four Years in Germany, based on a popular book by former ambassador James W. Gerard, was released. On April 4, 1923, with help from money loaned to Harry by his banker Motley Flint, they formally incorporated as Warner Bros. Pictures, Incorporated; the first important deal was the acquisition of the rights to Avery Hopwood's 1919 Broadway play, The Gold Diggers, from theatrical impresario David Belasco.
However, Rin Tin Tin, a dog brought from France after World War I by an American soldier, established their reputation. Rin Tin Tin debuted in the feature; the movie was so successful. Rin Tin Tin became the studio's top star. Jack nicknamed him "The Mortgage Lifter" and the success boosted Darryl F. Zanuck's career. Zanuck became a top producer and between 1928 and 1933 served as Jack's right-hand man and executive producer, with responsibilities including day-to-day film production. More success came. Lubitsch's film The Marriage Circle was the studio's most successful film of 1924, was on The New York Times best list for that year. Despite the success of Rin Tin Tin and Lubitsch, Warner's remained a lesser studio. Sam and Jack decided to offer Broadway actor John Barrymore the lead role in Beau Brummel; the film was so successful. By the end of 1924, Warner Bros. was arguably Hollywood's most successful independent studio, where it competed with "The Big Three" Studios. As a result, Harry Warner—while speaking at a convention of 1,500 independent exhibitors in Milwaukee, Wisconsin—was able to convince the filmmakers to spend $500,000 in newspaper advertising, Harry saw this as an opportunity to establish theaters in cities such as New York and Los Angeles.
As the studio prospered, it gained backing from Wall Street, in 1924 Goldman Sachs arranged a major loan. With this new money, the Warners bought the pioneer Vitagraph Company which had a nationwide distribution system. In 1925, Warners' experimented in radio, establishing a successful radio station, KFWB, in Los Angeles. Warner Bros. was a pioneer of films with synchronized sound. In 1925, at Sam's urging, Warner's agreed to add this feature to their productions. By February 1926, the studio reported a net loss of $333,413. After a long period denying Sam's request for sound, Harry agreed to change, as long as the studio's use of synchronized sound was for background music purposes only; the Warners signed a contract with the sound engineer company Western Electric and established Vitaphone. In 1926, Vitaphone began making films with music and effects tracks, most notably, in the feature Don Juan starring John Barrymore; the film was silent. To hype Don Juan's release, Harry acquired the large Piccadilly Theater in Manhattan, New York City, renamed it Warners' Theatre.
Don Juan premiered at the Warners' Theatre in New York on August 6, 1926. Throughout the early history of film distribution, theater owners hired orchestras to attend film showings, where they provided soundtracks. Through Vitaphone, Warner Bros. produced eight shorts in 1926. Many film production companies questioned the necessity. Don Juan did not recoup its production cost and Lubitsch left for MGM. By April 1927, the Big Five studios had ruined Warner's, Western Electric renewed Warner's Vit
Rocketo was a comic book series by Frank Espinosa. Published by Speakeasy Comics, in 2006 Rocketo moved to Image Comics. Espinosa handled nearly every aspect of Rocketo's production, with Marie Taylor credited as co-writer. Rocketo follows the life and adventures of world-famous explorer and mapmaker. Set 2,000 years into a mythical future, the world as we know it has been destroyed in a catastrophe and its magnetic field distorted; the only way for mankind to now navigate through the broken land masses is by the unique abilities of the Mappers, a genetically engineered group of men and women who act as human compasses. Frank Espinosa was nominated for three 2006 Eisner Awards, for Best New Series, Best Continuing Series, Best Cover Artist; as a comic book series, Rocketo was planned to last 48 issues, with each twelve-issue series making up one book. There were four books planned: Book 1 - "Journey to the Hidden Sea" Book 2 - "Journey to the New World" Book 3 - "Journey to the Broken Moon" Book 4 - "Journey to Ultamo"Ultimately, the series lasted 12 issues before ending in 2006.
Rocketo #0 "The Siren's Call," features stunning artwork by Frank Espinosa and "lyrics" by Marie Taylor. Presented in the landscape format Rocketo #0 takes you on a fantastic adventure that can best be described as jazz for the eyes. Issue #0 introduces Rocketo Garrison as a young boy on the Island of Kova where he lives with his mother and father, a maker of the specialized equipment the explorers use and a renowned Mapper himself. One day as Rocketo reads about the fabled land of Ultamo and the role it played in the world's destruction, the young boy is profoundly changed and his lifelong adventure as a Mapper begins. Rocketo #1 "Prosperity," When a living storm known as the Omerylla Coil devastates the Island of Kova, young Rocketo Garrison is saved by the Commonwealth, he is taken to live with Horace Voltea, an old Mapper of great renown, under his guidance, Rocketo taps into the power of the Mappers for the first time. As time passes Rocketo grows up and explores the world, beginning his career as a Mapper and becoming friends with Spiro Turnstile, a genetic man.
When a war breaks out between the Commonwealth and the Royalists, Rocketo is captured and tortured. When released he is a broken man and takes up residence at an abandoned lighthouse, Porto Logas. Rocketo #2 "Conflicts," When a living storm known as the Omerylla Coil devastates the Island of Kova, young Rocketo Garrison is saved by the Commonwealth, he is taken to live with Horace Voltea, an old Mapper of great renown, under his guidance, Rocketo taps into the power of the Mappers for the first time. Rocketo #3 "Departures" The Journey to the Hidden Sea begins! At the end of the Solarium War, Rocketo Garrison is a broken man, his mapping abilities useless, he takes a lowly job at Perdition's Point lighthouse but his lonely, self-imposed exile ends when former partner, Spiro Turnstile appears. Spiro has the inside track on a rare treasure thought to be in The Hidden Sea, but unbeknownst to him, Spiro has been followed by members of The Hand, a secret criminal syndicate he has betrayed. A citywide chase through Sansebo ends when our hero is thrown unconscious into the Great Atlas Ocean.
Rocketo #4 "Directions" Rocketo Garrison wakes up on board a ship to discover he has been kidnapped by a band of treasure hunters led by Spiro Turnstile. When they encounter the mighty King of the Atlas Ocean, they are given advice on how to navigate the Hidden Sea. Meanwhile, Jordan Scarletto has been called to a private audience with a Prince of Lucerne and given a top secret mission that can, if successful, change the balance of power in the New World. Spiro and the band of adventurers enter mysterious of Venedicto, travel down the River of Totems and are attacked by the hideous Harpies, creatures who patrol the access to the Hidden Sea. Rocketo #5 "Passages" Not published as a monthly but is included in the TPB titled "Journey to the Hidden Seas- volume 1 - Published by Image comics in March 2006. Rocketo Garrison has been kidnapped by a band of treasure hunters led by Spiro Turnstile. Gordon Scarletto has a private audience with a Prince of Lucerne and is given a top secret mission that can change the world’s balance of power.
Spiro and the band of adventurers enter Venedicto and are attacked by hideous creatures! Rocketo #6 "Tempests" Not published as a monthly but is included in the TPB titled "Journey to the Hidden Seas- volume 1 - Published by Image comics in March 2006; the adventure continues... Scarletto leads a mutiny against the Prince of Lucerne triggering a ferocious storm in the Hidden Sea. Caught in the storm, Rocketo and the crew battle against the sea creatures who have been unleashed. Violence rocks the Hidden Sea leaving a wake of broken ships and battered bodies hoping for rescue. Rocketo: Journey to the Hidden Seas - Volume 1 Published by Image comics in March 2006. Collects "Journey to the Hidden Seas" issues #0, #1, #2, #3, #4, #5 and #6. Includes a large amount of extra material such as sketches, pin-ups an introduction by renowned artist Alex Ross. Rocketo #7 "Reunions" Reunions: After surviving a crash landing in the
Baby Looney Tunes
Baby Looney Tunes is an American animated television series depicting toddler and preschool versions of Looney Tunes characters. It was produced by Warner Bros. Animation; the show premiered as a full series on September 16, 2002 and returned to WB stations before or after the Kids' WB block from 2002 to 2003 and continued to air on Cartoon Network when the series ended on April 20, 2005 and aired reruns until July 2010. Reruns of the show air on Boomerang. Baby Bugs – He is indicated to be the oldest of the babies, which makes him their official leader, his leadership however does tend to cause tension with Lola and Daffy. Baby Tweety – The youngest and the smallest of the gang. Depicted as the brainstormer, because he comes up with ideas when the others are fresh out of them, he is sensitive about his small frame and curious about what he encounters. Baby Daffy – He is second in the lead after Bugs, he always wants his personal gain. When he does not get what he wants he believes he is treated unfairly, not noticing the inconvenience inflicted on the others.
But half the time he does mean good intent. Baby Lola – Sometimes, she takes charge, her independence is greater than the others and she has more boyish tendencies than the other girls. Baby Taz – As much as Taz is well behaved, he mistakes various objects for food and sometimes breaks things with his spin, he has a sense of fun. He is more cheeky, crying for when things go wrong or when they don't go the way he wants them to. Baby Sylvester – The tallest of the babies, not counting Bugs and Lola's ears. At times, he is shy and anxious, he makes an easy target for Daffy to hoax and trade with, he is seen using his claws. He likes to get attention from Granny more than the others. Sylvester is afraid of lightning and he hates pickles. Baby Melissa – She sticks with Petunia, she is a practical and creative sort with a friendly personality, but at times she can be a control freak and get on the others' nerves. Baby Petunia – She sticks with Melissa, she is more intelligent than the other babies with insatiable curiosity.
In the episode "Let Harder They Fall", she is no longer wearing diaper anymore like other babies but by the time Petunia wears yellow, frilly training underpants with a white bow in the middle and "Petunia the Piggy Bank", she learned to save money. Granny – She offers professional love and care for the babies to keep them happy. Being the only adult in their lives, the babies are fascinated and inspired by her intelligence and ability to overcome problems when they arise with ease. Floyd Minton – Granny's nephew. Sometimes he is overwhelmed by the responsibility he takes on the babies, but he is determined never to let Granny down, he keeps an eye on one of the individual babies in each episode during Season 2. Several other Looney Tunes characters except Speedy Gonzales have made cameos over the course of the show's run as guest spots or during songs. Baby Prissy, Baby Marc Antony and Baby Penelope appear in the songs, “Down By The Cage”, “Paws and Feathers” and “Vive Le Pew", respectively.
Baby Marvin, Baby Elmer, Baby Instant Martians, Baby Gossamer and Baby Foghorn appear in “War Of The Weirds”, “Bully For Bugs”, “A Mid-Autumn Night’s Scream”, “Stop and Smell Up the Flowers“ and "Cock A Doodle Do It!", respectively. Baby Wile E. and Baby Road Runner appear in multiple songs, as do Baby Pepe, Baby Porky and Baby Sam. Underscoring for the series was written by veteran animation composers Steven and Julie Bernstein, they were nominated for a Daytime Emmy in 2006. They composed the score for the Easter movie, Baby Looney Tunes' Eggs-traordinary Adventure, writing the music and lyrics for the featured songs. Warner Home Video has released 15 of the 53 episodes of Baby Looney Tunes, including the DVD of the only Baby Looney Tunes movie: Eggs-traordinary Adventure. In the United Kingdom, 4 volumes were released on DVD from July 15, 2013; each disc contains 4 half-hour episodes. In 1997, Warner Bros. Animation announced a new show, it was under the name Lil' Looney Critters, but in April 1999 they changed the name to Baby Looney Tunes.
In January 2001 they ended production and the pilot aired on June 3, 2001. They restarted production 5 days and re-ended production; the Old Grey Hare Little Go Beep Looney Tunes List of Baby Looney Tunes episodes Official website Baby Looney Tunes on IMDb Baby Looney Tunes at TV.com Baby Looney Tunes at Cartoonito DVD review of Baby Looney Tunes Volume Three: Puddle Olympics and production notes
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
The Massachusetts Institute of Technology is a private research university in Cambridge, Massachusetts. Founded in 1861 in response to the increasing industrialization of the United States, MIT adopted a European polytechnic university model and stressed laboratory instruction in applied science and engineering; the Institute is a land-grant, sea-grant, space-grant university, with a campus that extends more than a mile alongside the Charles River. Its influence in the physical sciences and architecture, more in biology, linguistics and social science and art, has made it one of the most prestigious universities in the world. MIT is ranked among the world's top universities; as of March 2019, 93 Nobel laureates, 26 Turing Award winners, 8 Fields Medalists have been affiliated with MIT as alumni, faculty members, or researchers. In addition, 58 National Medal of Science recipients, 29 National Medals of Technology and Innovation recipients, 50 MacArthur Fellows, 73 Marshall Scholars, 45 Rhodes Scholars, 41 astronauts, 16 Chief Scientists of the US Air Force have been affiliated with MIT.
The school has a strong entrepreneurial culture, the aggregated annual revenues of companies founded by MIT alumni would rank as the tenth-largest economy in the world. MIT is a member of the Association of American Universities. In 1859, a proposal was submitted to the Massachusetts General Court to use newly filled lands in Back Bay, Boston for a "Conservatory of Art and Science", but the proposal failed. A charter for the incorporation of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, proposed by William Barton Rogers, was signed by the governor of Massachusetts on April 10, 1861. Rogers, a professor from the University of Virginia, wanted to establish an institution to address rapid scientific and technological advances, he did not wish to found a professional school, but a combination with elements of both professional and liberal education, proposing that: The true and only practicable object of a polytechnic school is, as I conceive, the teaching, not of the minute details and manipulations of the arts, which can be done only in the workshop, but the inculcation of those scientific principles which form the basis and explanation of them, along with this, a full and methodical review of all their leading processes and operations in connection with physical laws.
The Rogers Plan reflected the German research university model, emphasizing an independent faculty engaged in research, as well as instruction oriented around seminars and laboratories. Two days after MIT was chartered, the first battle of the Civil War broke out. After a long delay through the war years, MIT's first classes were held in the Mercantile Building in Boston in 1865; the new institute was founded as part of the Morrill Land-Grant Colleges Act to fund institutions "to promote the liberal and practical education of the industrial classes" and was a land-grant school. In 1863 under the same act, the Commonwealth of Massachusetts founded the Massachusetts Agricultural College, which developed as the University of Massachusetts Amherst. In 1866, the proceeds from land sales went toward new buildings in the Back Bay. MIT was informally called "Boston Tech"; the institute adopted the European polytechnic university model and emphasized laboratory instruction from an early date. Despite chronic financial problems, the institute saw growth in the last two decades of the 19th century under President Francis Amasa Walker.
Programs in electrical, chemical and sanitary engineering were introduced, new buildings were built, the size of the student body increased to more than one thousand. The curriculum drifted with less focus on theoretical science; the fledgling school still suffered from chronic financial shortages which diverted the attention of the MIT leadership. During these "Boston Tech" years, MIT faculty and alumni rebuffed Harvard University president Charles W. Eliot's repeated attempts to merge MIT with Harvard College's Lawrence Scientific School. There would be at least six attempts to absorb MIT into Harvard. In its cramped Back Bay location, MIT could not afford to expand its overcrowded facilities, driving a desperate search for a new campus and funding; the MIT Corporation approved a formal agreement to merge with Harvard, over the vehement objections of MIT faculty and alumni. However, a 1917 decision by the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court put an end to the merger scheme. In 1916, the MIT administration and the MIT charter crossed the Charles River on the ceremonial barge Bucentaur built for the occasion, to signify MIT's move to a spacious new campus consisting of filled land on a mile-long tract along the Cambridge side of the Charles River.
The neoclassical "New Technology" campus was designed by William W. Bosworth and had been funded by anonymous donations from a mysterious "Mr. Smith", starting in 1912. In January 1920, the donor was revealed to be the industrialist George Eastman of Rochester, New York, who had invented methods of film production and processing, founded Eastman Kodak. Between 1912 and 1920, Eastman donated $20 million in cash and Kodak stock to MIT. In the 1930s, President Karl Taylor Compton and Vice-President Vannevar Bush emphasized the importance of pure sciences like physics and chemistry and reduced the vocational practice required in shops and drafting studios; the Compton reforms "renewed confidence in the ability of the Institute to develop leadership in science as well as in engineering". Unlike Ivy League schools, MIT catered more to middle-class families, depended more on tuition than on endow
Zeb Wells is an American comic book writer known for his work at Marvel Comics, a television writer/director known for his work on the animated TV series Robot Chicken. Wells is an Emmy and Annie Award winning writer and actor for the TV show Robot Chicken, including the Emmy-nominated Robot Chicken: Star Wars Episode II. Wells has written numerous titles like Heroes for Hire and Civil War: Young Avengers/Runaways and various Spider-Man titles and in 2006 signed an exclusive contract with Marvel, he wrote Venom: Dark Origin telling the origin of Eddie Brock and the Symbiote, as well as the Dark Reign: Elektra tie-in series. He wrote twenty of the first twenty-one issues of the third volume of New Mutants, a series he launched with artist Diogenes Neves, including the crossover with Necrosha. Being published in parallel with that series was Amazing Spider-Man Presents: Anti-Venom – New Ways To Live. Wells launched the series Avenging Spider-Man with artist Joe Madureira in November 2011, he wrote two Carnage miniseries with artist Clayton Crain: Carnage: Family Feud and Carnage: U.
S. A. In 2016 Wells co-created the stop-motion animated comedy television series SuperMansion, now renewed for third season. Spider-Man: Spider-Man's Tangled Web: Volume 3 includes: "I was a Teenage Frog-Man" Volume 4 includes: "Behind the Mustache" Peter Parker: Spider-Man: Spider-Man's Tangled Web Volume 4 includes: "Fifteen Minutes of Shame" Senseless Violence collects: "Just Another Manic Monday" "Rules of the Game" "Reborn" Spider-Man/Doctor Octopus: Year One #1–5 collected as SM/DO: Year One Marvel Adventures: Spider-Man #13–16 collected as MASM: Concrete Jungle Spider-Man Family #1: "A New Assassin from Beast Road" collected in SM: Japanese Knights The Amazing Spider-Man: Brand New Day, Volume 1 includes: "Harry and the Hollisters" Brand New Day, Volume 2 includes: "Sometimes It Snows in April" Kraven's First Hunt includes: "Birthday Boy" Crime and Punisher includes: "Old Huntin' Buddies" Election Day includes: "Spidey Meets the President!" 24/7 includes: "Birthday Boy" Died in Your Arms Tonight includes: "Fight at the Museum" The Gauntlet, Volume 5: Lizard collects: "Shed Prelude" "Shed" Origin of the Species includes: "Honor Thy Father..."
Venom: Dark Origin #1–5 collected as V: Dark Origin Anti-Venom – New Ways to Live #1–3 collected as The ASM Presents: AV Carnage: Carnage #1–5 collected as C: Family Feud Carnage U. S. A. #1–5 collected as C U. S. A. Avenging Spider-Man #1–5 collected in Spider-Man: My Friends Can Beat Up Your Friends New Warriors v3 #1–6 collected as NW: Reality Check Fantastic Four/Iron Man: Big in Japan #1–4 collected as FF/IM: Big in Japan Marvel Romance Redux: Guys & Dolls: "Formula for Love!" Collected in Marvel Romance Redux: Another Kind of Love Doc Samson #4–5: "Living Totem" Civil War: Young Avengers/Runaways #1–4 collected as Civil War: YA&R Marvel Adventures: Fantastic Four #17–20 collected as MAFF: All 4 One, 4 for All Heroes for Hire collected as: Ahead of the Curve World War Hulk Daredevil: Battlin' Jack Murdock #1–4 collected as D: Battlin' Jack Murdock Secret Invasion: Who Do You Trust?: "Marvel Boy: Master of the Cube"