Comic-Con 2007 - What's New
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Comic-Con 2007 Special Guests


Newest additions include:
Allen Bellman, Cecil Castellucci, Paul Dini, Ann Eisner, Christos N. Gage, Karen Palinko, Dave Stevens, and Brian Wood

Comic-Con already has an impressive list of special guests confirmed for 2007. Once again, it's a cross-section taken from the world of comics, science fiction, and fantasy from around the world.

Once again, Comic-Con is looking ahead to the coming year and special anniversaries to celebrate both in programming and our annual Souvenir Book. 2007 marks the 100th birthday of Hergé, the creator of Tintin, one of the most beloved comics characters in the world. It's also the 25th anniversary of 2 indy comics stalwarts, Groo (created by Sergio Aragonés and aided and abetted by Mark Evanier) and Love and Rockets, created by Los Bros Hernandez. More anniversaries and themes and special guests will be added as we work towards the event.


Sergio Aragonés

Sergio Aragonés

The world's fastest cartoonist returns to Comic-Con once again, but this time it's even more special. It's the 25th anniversary of his fan-favorite character Groo! Sergio Aragonés brings his own special brand of cartoon MADness to the show each year, including the wildly popular Quick Draw, along with host Mark Evanier and fellow artist Scott Shaw!



Kyle Baker

We regret to announce that Kyle Baker has had to cancel his appearance at Comic-Con.



Alison Bechdel

Alison Bechdel

Part soap opera and part op-ed column, Alison Bechdel's comic strip Dykes to Watch Out For visually chronicles modern life, queer and otherwise, with an unnerving amalgam of kindness, dead-on accuracy, and nitpicking detail. It’s become a cultural institution for lesbians and discerning non-lesbians all over the planet. In 2006, Bechdel’s haunting memoir of her childhood, Fun Home, was published to universal acclaim.



Allen Bellman

Allen Bellman

Allen Bellman worked at Timely Comics as a penciler and inker during the Golden Age of Comics. He started doing backgrounds for Syd Shores on Captain America in 1942 and worked on other Timely characters and titles, such as The Patriot, The Destroyer, Human Torch, Sub-Mariner, Blonde Phantom, All Winners Comics, Marvel Mystery, Young Allies and many more. He also contributed to pre-Code horror, crime, war and western tales for Atlas and created the back-up feature, "Let’s Play Detective." After leaving comics in the early 50s, Bellman joined the art department of a major daily newspaper, the South Florida Sun-Sentinel. His photography work has won many national contests. This is his first time at Comic-Con.



Ray Bradbury

Ray Bradbury

The dean of American science fiction writers returns to Comic-Con as one of the show's most beloved guests. Bradbury is the author of such classics as The Martian Chronicles, The Illustrated Man, Something Wicked This Way Comes, and Fahrenheit 451, many of which are continually adapted into comic book and cinematic form. He was given The National Book Award in 2001 for his contribution to American Literature, and President Bush awarded him The National Medal of Arts in 2004. His latest books include Farewell Summer, an "extension" to Dandelion Wine, and The Homecoming, illustrated by Dave McKean.



Dan Brereton

Dan Brereton

The Nocturnals, Dan Brereton's masterpiece of pulp fiction-styled horror, celebrates its spooky 13th anniversary in 2007. One of the first comic titles to employ fully painted interiors, the phantasmagorical adventures of the Nocturnals earned universal critical acclaim. After diverting his attentions toward such high profile projects as Legends of the Worlds Finest and Batman: Thrillkiller, Brereton's Nocturnals are resurrected in 2007 with a new series of remastered large format hardcover reprints from Olympian Publishing and a planned relaunch of the series, just in time for Halloween.
Courtesy Century Guild



Daryl Cagle

Daryl Cagle
The daily editorial cartoonist for MSNBC.com, Daryl Cagle is the world's most widely syndicated and reprinted newspaper cartoonist with close to 900 subscribing newspapers. Daryl's site with MSNBC (www.cagle.msnbc.com) has millions of loyal fans and is the most widely used site in Social Studies classrooms around the world. For the past thirty years, Daryl has been one of America's most prolific cartoonists and his syndicate, Cagle Cartoons, Inc., is the largest distributor of editorial cartoons in America. Cagle also edits and designs an annual compendium of editorial cartoons, The Best Political Cartoons of the Year (Que Publishing).



Cecil Castellucci

Cecil Castellucci

Cecil Castellucci, the author of The Plain Janes, the inaugural title from DC Comics' new Minx imprint, grew up in New York City, is French Canadian and makes her home in Los Angeles. She's the author of three young adult novels, Boy Proof, The Queen of Cool, and Beige, coming in June 2007. Cecil is also an indie rock musician, an independent filmmaker and a playwright.
Courtesy Minx



Darwyn Cooke

Starting his career with Warner Bros. Animation, Darwyn Cooke first came to comic fans' attention with his one-shot Batman: Ego. He went on to reinvent Catwoman along with writer Ed Brubaker. His magnum opus, DC: The New Frontier has recently been republished as an Absolute edition and is being adapted into an animated movie by WB. Currently, Cooke is writing and drawing a brand-new series based on Will Eisner's classic The Spirit, for DC Comics.



Guy Delisle

Guy Delisle

Born in Québec City in 1966, Guy Delisle now lives in the South of France with his wife and son. Delisle has spent ten years, mostly in Europe, working in animation, which allowed him to learn about movement and drawing. As the majority of animation is now done in Asia, Delisle is currently focusing on his cartooning. In addition to Drawn & Quarterly, Delisle is published by Editions de L'Association and Editions Dargaud in France, and Editions de La Pastèque in Montreal.



Paul Dini

Paul Dini

With a singular career that spans animation (Batman: The Animated Series), live television Lost), and comics (Detective, The World’s Greatest Superheroes), writer/producer Paul Dini is currently masterminding DC Comics’ 2007 weekly event Countdown, as well as writing his own series for Top Cow, Madame Mirage. His other creations, Jingle Belle and Mutant, Texas, continue to appear frequently from Dark Horse, Oni Press and other publishers.
Courtesy DC Comics



Roman Dirge

The creator of the popular Lenore, The Cute Little Dead Girl comics series, published by SLG, Roman Dirge has been nominated for four Eisner Awards. Lenore was animated in 26 short episodes by Sony, written, directed and overseen by Roman Dirge (Dave Hartman co directed as well). The episodes were released by Sony Screenblast, receiving "Best Animated Work on the Web" at the World Animation Celebration awards. Roman has released several other books including Something At The Window Is Scratching, The Monsters In My Tummy, and The Cat With A Really Big Head. He's currently working a new Lenore, and other books, in addition to on a short film, a novel, and a short animated project.
Courtesy SLG Publishing



Cory Doctorow

Cory Doctorow

Cory Doctorow (craphound.com) is a science fiction novelist, blogger and technology activist. He is the co-editor of the popular weblog Boing Boing (boingboing.net), and a contributor to Wired, Popular Science, Make, the New York Times, and many other newspapers, magazines and Web sites. He has won the Locus and Sunburst Awards, and been nominated for the Hugo, Nebula and British Science Fiction Awards. His latest novel is Someone Comes to Town, Someone Leaves Town and his latest short story collection is Overclocked: Stories of the Future Present. In 2007, Entertainment Weekly called him, "The William Gibson of his generation."



Ann Eisner

Ann Eisner

The wife of the late writer/artist, Will Eisner, Ann Eisner was a constant presence and source of inspiration in her husband’s work. Eisner’s work continues to be published and treasured by new fans. His signature creation, The Spirit, is currently appearing in a new series written and drawn by Darwyn Cooke and published by DC Comics, also the home of the ongoing Spirit Archives, reprinting all of Will’s Spirit stories in chronological order. His graphic novels are currently available in brand new editions by W. W. Norton, and a Spirit movie, written and directed by Frank Miller, is in the works. Ann joins Comic-Con to celebrate Will’s work and his commitment to the Eisner Awards.



Warren Ellis

Warren Ellis

Warren Ellis writes comics and graphic novels. He's got something like fifty graphic novels in print now, including award-winning works like Transmetropolitan, Planetary, Ministry of Space, and about forty-seven others that didn't win anything. This year, he's launching several new projects for Avatar Press, including Doktor Sleepless, Black Summer and Crecy. Also this summer his first prose novel, Crooked Little Vein, will be released in hardback. He continues to produce Internet-related journalism for Reuters, and writes videogames, TV and films. Ellis is 39 years old, lives in southeast England, and has been so broken by comics that he walks with a cane.
Co-sponsored by Avatar Press



Mark Evanier

Mark Evanier

Recognized as an expert in the fields of comics, animation, and pop culture, Mark Evanier is most recognizable to Comic-Con attendees as the moderator of numerous panels, including Quick Draw, Cartoon Voices, and the annual tribute to Jack Kirby. His popular blog, newsfromme.com, attracts thousands of readers each day. Evanier has written comics, TV shows, and cartoons throughout his career and is partially responsible for the 25th anniversary of Groo, along with creator Sergio Aragonés.



Renée French

Renée French

Renée French's ethereal, detailed, and sometimes disturbing approach can be seen her latest graphic novel, The Ticking, published by Top Shelf. It's the dark, coming-of-age story of a young, deformed man who captures the world around him in his sketchbook. Her other works includes The Soap Lady and Grit Bath, and she does a weekly comic strip for the New York Press, an alternative newspaper.



Gary Friedrich

Gary Friedrich

The first writer recruited by Roy Thomas to join the Marvel Age of Comics in the mid-60s, Gary Friedrich produced a memorable body of work for the publisher. Collaborating with artists Dick Ayers and John Severin, Friedrich wrote a fan-favorite run of Sgt. Fury and His Howling Commandoes, featuring World War II stories that leaned towards an anti-war stance during the turbulent Vietnam War years. Friedrich also launched the motorcycle-riding version of Ghost Rider at Marvel, which was made into a hit movie this year starring Nicolas Cage, and wrote numerous other titles, including The Incredible Hulk, Captain America, and The Monster of Frankenstein. This is his first appearance at Comic-Con.



Christos N. Gage

Christos N. Gage

Christos N. Gage has written television TV shows Law & Order: SVU and Numbers, and comics including Stormwatch: PHD and Deadshot for DC Comics and, for Marvel, Union Jack, Iron Man/Captain America: Casualties of War, World War Hulk: X-Men, and Quasar. He's been featured in Newsweek and the Philadelphia Daily News and was named Wizard Magazine's "Writer To Watch" for 2007.



Neil Gaiman

Neil Gaiman

One of Comic-Con's most popular guests returns to talk about the three films coming out in 2007 that he's involved in: Stardust, Beowulf, and Coraline. Neil Gaiman is one of the most popular writers working in both the comics and fantasy fields.

» Read our exclusive interview with Neil



Rick Geary

Rick Geary

His graphic novels mine the serious weirdness of Victorian times. Rick Geary's books include The Beast of Chicago, The Murder of Abraham Lincoln and his latest, The Case of Madeleine Smith. He's also the artist on the new Gumby comics series written by Bob Burden and contributes a weekly cartoon illustration to the San Diego-based alternative newspaper, The Weekly Reader.



George Gladir

George Gladir

George Gladir has been working as a freelance writer for Archie Comics since 1959. He created Sabrina the Teenage Witch for Archie's Madhouse in 1961, and continued to do Sabrina stories (drawn by Dan DeCarlo) for that comic until 1969. Meanwhile, he was also writing stories for Cracked magazine-some 2000 pages worth, many of them illustrated by John Severin. His latest project is Cindy and Her Obasan, a fantasy adventure that takes place for the most part in Japan, co-created by artist Stan Goldberg. The book is coming out from Rorschach Entertainment in October.



Laurell K. Hamilton Photo by Richard Nichols

Laurell K. Hamilton

Laurell K. Hamilton is the #1 New York Times bestselling author of two series that mix mystery, fantasy, magic, horror and romance. Her Anita Blake: Vampire Hunter novels from Berkley Books began with Guilty Pleasures (now a hugely successful graphic novel from Marvel/Dabel Brothers - the first sexy paranormal comic ever!), and continues with the recently released The Harlequin, number fifteen in the series, in which Anita's complex personal and professional relationships with a master vampire and an alpha werewolf continue to evolve. There are now more than 6 million copies of Anita in print worldwide, in 16 languages. Hamilton's Ballantine series features Fey princess and private investigator, Merry Gentry and there are now five novels exceeding one million copies in print. Mistral's Kiss, the fifth in the series debuted this past December. Ms. Hamilton is thrilled to be attending her first Comic-Con. She lives in St. Louis County, Missouri with her husband, daughter, two pug and two part pug dogs.



Gilbert Hernandez

Gilbert Hernandez

Also known as Beto, the co-creator of Love and Rockets joins Comic-Con to celebrate the seminal alternative comics title's 25th anniversary. Gilbert Hernandez's "Palomar" saga (also known as the "Heartbreak Soup" stories), serialized in L&R;, is currently being reprinted in new trade paperback editions by Fantagraphics Books. Gilbert's other work includes the graphic novel Sloth, published by Vertigo, and the upcoming Dark Horse comic series Speak of the Devil.



Jaime Hernandez

Jaime Hernandez

The writer/artist of the memorable Locas stories in Love and Rockets, featuring Maggie and Hopey, Jaime Hernandez comes back to Comic-Con to celebrate the 25th anniversary of the comic book that many claim started the alternative comics scene. The Locas stories were collected in a massive 700-page book; Jaime's other work includes his L&R; cast in books such as Penny Century and Whoa Nellie.



Adam Hughes

Adam Hughes

One of comics’ leading cover artists, with memorable runs on Wonder Woman, Catwoman, and Tomb Raider, Adam Hughes remains one of the most popular artists to appear in Comic-Con’s Artists’ Alley. He’s about to embark on writing and drawing the new All Star Wonder Woman series for DC, set to debut sometime in 2007.



Joe Jusko

Joe Jusko

One of the best known fantasy, pin-up and comic artists working today, Joe Jusko's career has spanned almost 30 years, starting with the sale of his very first cover to Heavy Metal in 1977 at the age of 17. Jusko has worked for almost every major comic book publisher, producing hundreds of images for both covers and interiors. His work has appeared on paperback book covers, calendars, posters, t-shirts, toy packaging and innumerable trading cards, including the multi-award winning 1992 "Marvel Masterpieces" and the 1995 "Art of Edgar Rice Burroughs" sets. His current work includes a fully painted graphic novel based on the Tomb Raider video game series and a hardcover Art of Joe Jusko book, to be released by Desperado Publishing.



Miriam Katin

Miriam Katin

After a career working as a background artist for animation studios such as MTV and Disney, Miriam Katin became a graphic novelist at the age of 63 with her book, We Are On Our Own, published by Drawn and Quarterly. The biographical story is based on Katin and her mother's escape from the Nazi invasion of Hungary and their subsequent lifelong struggles with their faith.



Mel Keefer

Mel Keefer

Best known for his work in comic strips (Perry Mason, Mac Divot and Rick O'Shay), Mel Keefer also drew for comic books. His work included war comics such as Monty Hall of the US Marines and stories based on Disney properties '"Zorro" and "The Swamp Fox." Mel also holds the distinction of being the artist behind Jack Lemmon's comics in the movie How to Murder Your Wife. He also worked in layout and character design for TV animation on shows such as Jonny Quest and The Superman-Batman Hour.



Scott Kurtz

Scott Kurtz

One of the most popular webcomics of all time, PvP (Player vs. Player) regularly scores over 100,000 visitors per day. Its creator, Scott Kurtz, comes to Comic-Con as a first-time special guest and the winner of the 2006 Eisner Award for Best Digital Comic.



Joseph Michael Linsner

Joseph Michael Linsner

With a distinctive and stunning art style that focuses on the female form, Joseph Michael Linsner has created a fan favorite character with Dawn. Linsner's lush, painterly style has illustrated the adventures of his signature creation for almost 20 years, since the character's inception in 1989. Dawn represents Linsner's interpretation of the Mother Goddess, prevalent in modern and ancient religions and his mix of heartfelt writing and beautiful art has struck a chord with fans around the world.



Joe Matt

Joe Matt

Everyone and everything is fodder for Joe Matt's autobiographical comics, even having lost the love of his life for documenting his crush on her best friend in the pages of his legendary comic book series, Peepshow. With a list of flaws a mile long, Matt's biggest target for ridicule is himself. This humiliating honesty has made Matt a comedic genius who has been hilariously and shamelessly chronicling his often pathetic existence for close to twenty years. Matt was born in Philadelphia, and now lives in Los Angeles, where he has spent the last four years seeking "Hollywood Money" and neglecting his comics. After a four-year hiatus from drawing, he returns with a much-anticipated new chapter of Peepshow, which will be collected as his new graphic novel Spent.
Courtesy of Drawn and Quarterly.



David Morrell

David Morrell

His first novel, First Blood, created a pop culture powerhouse: Rambo. David Morrell's 28 novels since then have thrilled and chilled audiences all over the world. His The Brotherhood of the Rose was made into a popular TV mini-series starring Robert Mitchum. He's a co-founder and co-president of the International Thrillers Writers organization. Morrell's most recent book is Creepers. His next novel, Scavenger, will be published in 2007. Also in 2007, Morrell brings his own take on Captain America to Marvel Comics in a brand new mini-series.



Karen Palinko

Karen Palinko

Karen Palinko is an award-winning sculptor who works exclusively for DC Direct. Recent projects have included collectible statues and action figures based on the work of Alex Ross, and Superman figures based on the art of Adam Kubert. Her relationship with DC dates back several years, and has included sculpting merchandise for the Warner Bros. Studio Stores. Her Justice League Animated Batman Maquette was named "Collectible Statue of the Year" in 2002 by Diamond Comic Distributors, Inc.
Courtesy DC Direct



Lily Renee Phillips

Lily Renee Phillips

Lily Renee (Wilhelms) Phillips is known to Golden Age comics collectors as one of Fiction House's primo "Good Girl" artists. From 1943 to 1948 she drew covers and such features as "The Lost World," "Senorita Rio," and "Werewolf Hunters" for Planet Comics, Rangers Comics, and Fight Comics. With her then-husband Eric Peters, she also drew covers and interior stories for a number of Abbott & Costello Comics. Comic-Con 2007 will be her first appearance at a comic convention of any kind!



Mike Ploog

Mike Ploog

Starting his career in animation at Hanna-Barbera and in comics illustration with Will Eisner on P*S Magazine for the military, Mike Ploog first broke into mainstream comics with work for Warren Publications. He became one of Marvel Comics’ most popular horror artists of the 70s, penciling titles such as Werewolf By Night, Monster of Frankenstein, Ghost Rider, Man-Thing and the fantasy-oriented Weirdworld. After working in the movie industry, he returned to comics with Abadazad, written by J. M. DeMatteis, and currently being published by Hyperion Books.



Paul Pope

Paul Pope

Paul Pope’s groundbreaking self-published work THB debuted in 1995. Since then, he’s produced work DC and Vertigo (Batman: Year 100, Heavy Liquid, 100%), Dark Horse (One-Trick Ripoff) and manga publisher, Kodansha (Supertrouble). This year, Pope won the Eisner Award for Best Short Story for "Teenage Sidekick," published in his issue of Solo (#3) by DC Comics. His upcoming work includes a major collection of his work, Pulphouse: The Art of Paul Pope, to be published by Adhouse Books and a new graphic novel from First Second, Battling Boy.



George A. Romero

George A. Romero

He was the cool indie filmmaker who made us realize how cool indie films are! George A. Romero spawned a cottage industry of memorable zombie films with his 1968 classic Night of the Living Dead. Its sequels, Dawn of the Dead, Day of the Dead and Land of the Dead, firmly established the zombie film as a genre. Romero’s other films include Creepshow and The Dark Half, both based on stories by Stephen King. His upcoming projects include an additional movie in the Dead series, Diary of the Dead. Romero also oversees an officially licensed comic series based on the Dead movies, written by co-writer John Russo and published by Avatar Press.
Co-sponsored by Avatar Press



Rowena

Rowena

Rowena's two-decade career as one of the top and best-known science fiction and fantasy artists includes hundreds of book covers, magazine illustrations, calendars, and more. Her work has been collected into several books, including The Fantastic Art of Rowena, Rowena, and other editions.



Dave Stevens

Dave Stevens

Working in the comics and entertainment field since 1973, Dave Stevens’ first professional comics work was assisting artist Russ Manning on the Tarzan Sunday strip, began appearing in 1975. In 1981 Dave created his first comic book series, The Rocketeer. It was an instant hit with readers when published in 1982 by Pacific Comics, and it eventually went on to become a major motion picture from Walt Disney Studios, in 1991. Often credited with the “rediscovery” and revival of pinup icon Bettie Page (through The Rocketeer), Stevens has also had the rare opportunity meeting and befriending the reclusive figure. Dave was the first recipient of Comic-Con’s Russ Manning newcomer award in 1982. A little-known fact is that Dave worked as a volunteer on the Comic-Con committee back in the mid-1970s, including serving as the art show coordinator.



J. Michael Straczynski

J. Michael Straczynski

J. Michael Straczynski is the Hugo, Eisner and Inkpot Award winning writer of such books as The Amazing Spider-Man, The Fantastic Four, Supreme Power, The Book of Lost Souls and, starting this summer, Thor. He has just finished work as writer/producer/director of Babylon 5: The Lost Tales, and has written three films for major studios in the last year: World War Z for Paramount/Brad Pitt, Goliath: The Story of David for Universal/Akiva Goldsman, and Changeling for Imagine Entertainment, which is being produced by Ron Howard, starring Angelina Jolie, and directed by Clint Eastwood.



Ben Templesmith

One of comics' fastest rising stars, Ben Templesmith is best known for his work with Steve Niles on 30 Days of Night, the horror/vampire series published by IDW and soon to be a major motion picture produced by Sam Raimi. Templesmith's stylish art has set a new standard in comics horror in works like Warren Ellis's Fell (for which he received an Eisner Award nomination), Wormwood: Gentleman Corpse, and Singularity 7.



Roy Thomas

Roy Thomas

A guiding light of the Silver Age of Comics, especially at Marvel Comics (he was Stan Lee's hand-picked replacement on many titles and as editor-in-chief), Roy Thomas is most famous for his work on Conan, Avengers, X-Men, and just about every other Marvel title. Moving over to DC, he brought new attention to the company's Golden Age heroes in books such as All Star Squadron and Infinity, Inc. Having started out as a fan, editing the popular 1960s fanzine Alter Ego, Thomas has gone full circle and currently edits the TwoMorrows magazine Alter Ego, dedicated to the Golden and Silver Ages of comics. He is also writing Anthem for Heroic Publishing and several classic titles for Marvel. He is the author of 2006 hardcovers Stan Lee’s Amazing Marvel Universe and Conan: The Ultimate Guide to the World’s Most Savage Barbarian, both currently in bookstores everywhere.



Morrie Turner

Morrie Turner

Best known for creating the long-running comic strip Wee Pals, Morrie Turner had the first nationally syndicated strip to not only be written and drawn by an African-American artist, but also to feature an integrated cast of characters from diverse backgrounds. At 83 years young, Turner still draws Wee Pals from his home and continues to work with children in small cartooning programs in the inner city. He was awarded the National Cartoonist Society's Milton Caniff Lifetime Achievement Award in 2003.



Mark Verheiden

Mark Verheiden

Mark Verheiden's early comics career included The American, Aliens, and Predator for Dark Horse Comics, which launched him into a film writing career, with scripts for The Mask and Time Cop. Most recently Verheiden has been working in television, most notably as a writer/producer on Smallville and now as a writer and co-executive producer of the SCI FI Battlestar Galactica series. And if that isn't enough he's currently writing the Superman/Batman title for DC.



Matt Wagner

Matt Wagner

The writer/artist behind Mage, Trinity, Batman and the Mad Monk, among others, comes to Comic-Con to celebrate the 25th anniversary of his signature creation, Grendel. Matt Wagner's anti-hero has been thrilling comics fans for two and a half decades and both Matt and Dark Horse have big plans for him in 2007!



J. H. Williams III

J. H. Williams III

Best known for his work with Alan Moore on the 32-issue run of Promethea, artist J. H. Williams III has an ornate and detailed style heavily influenced by Art Deco. Recently he penciled the Warren Ellis-scripted miniseries, Desolation Jones for WildStorm and the two bookend issues of Seven Soldiers of Victory, written by Grant Morrison, for DC.



Kent Williams

Kent Williams

A painter and illustrator whose work includes comics, Kent Williams' latest is a graphic novel adaptation of Darren Aronofsky's The Fountain. Williams other comics work includes Blood: A Tale, with J. M. DeMatteis and Havok/Wolverine: Meltdown for Marvel. Williams' paintings and illustration work have been featured in gallery showings around the country.



F. Paul Wilson

F. Paul Wilson

This popular writer of science fiction (Healer, Wheels Within Wheels) and horror (The Keep, The Tomb) is best known for his "Repairman Jack" series of books. F. Paul Wilson is a child of pop culture, brought up on comics, science fiction and fantasy books and New York based radio and television. His work has garnered several awards, including the Bram Stoker Award for short fiction, the first-ever Prometheus Award and the Porgie Award.



Brian Wood

Brian Wood

Brian Wood released his first series, Channel Zero, in 1997 and has gone on to become one of the most important indie creators of the last decade. Standout works include his Couriers and Channel Zero series, Fight For Tomorrow, Demo, Local, Supermarket, DMZ, and covers for Warren Ellis' Global Frequency. Wood continues to write his unique brand of eclectic creator-owned work, including the upcoming Northlanders, due from Vertigo in late 2007.
Courtesy Vertigo


We regret to announce that Gipi, Allan Heinberg and Joann Sfar, previously announced for Comic-Con 2007, will not be able to attend this year’s event.

 

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