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Encyclopedia > Roy Thomas

Roy Thomas (born November 22, 1940, Missouri, United States) is a comic book writer and editor, and Stan Lee's first successor as editor-in-chief of Marvel Comics. He is best known for introducing the pulp magazine hero Conan the Barbarian to American comics, with a series that added to the storyline of Robert E. Howard's character and attracted a cult audience to artist Barry-Windsor Smith. He is known as well for his love of Golden Age comic-book heroes — particularly the 1940s superhero team the Justice Society of America — and for lengthy writing stints on Marvel's X-Men and Avengers, and DC Comics' All-Star Squadron, among other titles. November 22 is the 326th day (327th on leap years) of the year in the Gregorian calendar. ... 1940 (MCMXL) was a leap year starting on Monday (the link is to a full 1940 calendar). ... Official language(s) None Capital Jefferson City Largest city Kansas City Largest metro area St. ... A comic book is a magazine or book containing the art form of comics. ... The term writer can apply to anyone who creates a written work, but the word more usually designates those who write creatively or professionally, or those who have written in many different forms. ... An Editor is a person who prepares text—typically language, but also images and sounds—for publication by correcting, condensing, or otherwise modifying it. ... Stan Lee and his most famous co-creation, Spider-Man. ... The Editor in chief is a publications primary editor. ... It has been suggested that Felicia (pseudonym) be merged into this article or section. ... Flynns Detective Fiction from 1941. ... Hither came Conan, the Cimmerian, black-haired, sullen-eyed, sword in hand, a thief, a reaver, a slayer, with gigantic melancholies and gigantic mirth, to tread the jeweled thrones of the Earth under his sandalled feet. ... Robert E. Howard Robert Ervin Howard (January 22, 1906 – June 11, 1936) was a writer of fantasy and historical adventure pulp stories published mainly in Weird Tales magazine in the 1930s. ... Superman, catalyst of the Golden Age: Superman #14 (Feb. ... Superman and Batman, two of the most recognizable and iconic superheroes. ... The Justice Society of America, or JSA, is a DC Comics superhero group, the first team of superheroes in comic book history. ... The X-Men are a group of comic book superheroes featured in Marvel Comics. ... The Avengers are a superhero team, consisting of many of Marvel Comics most popular heroes. ... DC Comics (originally called Detective Comics, Inc. ... The All-Star Squadron, featuring Doctor Mid-Nite, Star-Spangled Kid, Robotman, Uncle Sam, Phantom Lady, Commander Steel, Plastic Man, Starman, Sandman, Green Lantern, Atom, Flash, Liberty Belle, Hourman and Amazing-Man The All-Star Squadron was an American comic book (1981-1987) created by Roy Thomas and published by...

Contents


Early life and career

Thomas was an early and active member of Silver Age comic book fandom when it organized in the early 1960s — primarily around Dr. Jerry Bails, whose enthusiasm for the rebirth of superhero comics during that period led Bails to found the fanzine Alter Ego, an early focal point of fandom. Thomas, then a high school English teacher, was an enthusiastic contributor to AE, and took over as editor in 1964 when Bails moved on to other pursuits. Showcase #4 (Oct. ... Fandom (from the noun fan and the affix -dom, as in kingdom, dukedom, etc. ... The 1960s decade refers to the years from 1960 to 1969, inclusive. ... A fanzine (see also: zine) is a nonprofessional publication produced by fans of a particular subject for the pleasure of others who share their interest. ... High school - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia /**/ @import /skins-1. ... The term English literature refers to literature written in the English language, including literature composed in English by writers not necessarily from England; Joseph Conrad was Polish, Robert Burns was Scottish, James Joyce was Irish, Edgar Allan Poe was American, Salman Rushdie is Indian. ... A teachers room in a Japanese middle school, 2005. ...


In 1965, Thomas came to New York City to take a job at DC Comics, as assistant to Mort Weisinger, then the editor of the Superman titles. "I'd already written a Jimmy Olsen script a few months before, while still living and teaching in the St. Louis area," Thomas recalled. "I worked at DC for eight days in late June and very early July of 1965" 1 before accepting a job at Marvel Comics: Flag Seal Nickname: The Big Apple, The Capital of the World[1], Gotham Location Location in the state of New York Government Counties (Boroughs) Bronx (The Bronx) New York (Manhattan) Queens (Queens) Kings (Brooklyn) Richmond (Staten Island) Mayor Michael Bloomberg (R) Geographical characteristics Area    - City 1,214. ... DC Comics (originally called Detective Comics, Inc. ... Mortimer Weisinger (1915-1978) was an American magazine and comic book editor. ... Superman is the foremost superhero character that DC Comics publishes. ... Jimmy Olsen (full name James Bartholomew Olsen) is a fictional character who appears in DC Comics’ Superman stories. ... Flag Seal Nickname: Gateway City, Gateway to the West, or Mound City Location Location in the state of Missouri Coordinates , Government Country State County United States Missouri Independent City Mayor Francis G. Slay (D) Geographical characteristics Area     City 66. ... It has been suggested that Felicia (pseudonym) be merged into this article or section. ...

"I was hired after taking [Stan Lee's] ' writer's test', and my first official job title at Marvel was 'staff writer'. I wasn't hired as an editor or assistant editor. I was supposed to come in 40 hours a week and write scripts on staff. ... I sat at this corrugated metal desk with a typewriter in a small office with production manager Sol Brodsky and corresponding secretary Flo Steinberg. Everybody who came up to Marvel wound up there, and the phone was constantly ringing, with conversations going on all around me. ... Almost at once, even though Stan proofed all the finished stories, he and Sol started having me check the corrections before they went out, and that would break up my concentration still further. ... [and] they kept asking me to do this or that, or questions like in which issue something happened, or Stan would come in to check something, because I knew a lot about Marvel continuity up to that time. ... It quickly became apparent to them, too, that the staff writer thing wasn't working, and Stan segued me over to being an editorial assistant, which immediately worked out better for all concerned". 2

Stan Lee and his most famous co-creation, Spider-Man. ... Theatrical production management is a sub-division of stagecraft. ... Sol Brodsky (born c. ... A secretary is an office/administrative support position. ... Flo Steinberg was one of the earliest publishers of independent comic books, with her underground / alternative hybrid Big Apple Comix in 1975. ...

Marvel Comics

The Avengers #57 (Oct. 1968), debut of the Silver Age Vision — created by Roy Thomas as an homage to the Golden Age original. Cover art by penciler-inker John Buscema.
The Avengers #57 (Oct. 1968), debut of the Silver Age Vision — created by Roy Thomas as an homage to the Golden Age original. Cover art by penciler-inker John Buscema.

To that point, editor-in-chief Lee had been the main scripter of Marvel publications, with his brother, Larry Lieber, picking up some slack as a sometime-scripter of Lee-plotted stories. Thomas soon became the first new Marvel writer to sustain a presence, after both such comics veterans as Robert Bernstein, Ernie Hart, Leon Lazarus and Don Rico, and fellow newcomers Steve Skeates (hired a couple of weeks earlier) and Denny O'Neil (brought in at Thomas' recommendation a few months later), did not. The cover of Marvel Comics Avengers Vol. ... The cover of Marvel Comics Avengers Vol. ... The Vision is an android superhero in the Marvel Comics universe. ... John Buscema (December 11, 1927- January 10, 2002) was an American comic book artist and one of the mainstays of Marvel Comics in its 1960s and 1970s heyday. ... Larry Lieber (born October 26, 1931) is a comic book artist and writer and is the younger brother of Marvel Comics writer/editor Stan Lee. ... Ernie Hart a. ... Tales to Astonish #64 (Feb. ... Donato Francisco Rico II (1912-1985) was an American comic book writer and artist for Marvel Comics predecdessors, Timely and Atlas, and a paperback novelist. ... Steve Skeates is a writer who has worked in the comics industry. ... Dennis ONeil (A.K.A. Denny ONeil) is a comic book writer and editor, principally for Marvel Comics and DC Comics in the 1970s. ...


Per Thomas himself 3, his inauspicious Marvel debut was the romantic-adventure story "Whom Can I Turn To?" in the Millie the Model spin-off Modeling with Millie #44 (Dec. 1965) — for which the credits and the logo were inadvertently left off due to a production glitch, resulting in this debut being left off most credit lists. His first Marvel superhero scripting was "My Life for Yours", the "Iron Man" feature in Tales of Suspense #73 (Jan. 1966), working from a Lee plot as well as a plot assist from secretary Steinberg. Thomas estimates that Lee rewrote approximately half of that fledgling attempt. This article refers to the wide variety of writing called romantic. For literature from the European Romantic movement of the 18th and 19th centuries, see Romanticism: Art and Literature. ... Millie the Model #40 (Spring 1953): Art by Dan DeCarlo. ... - ==References== - *Tales of Suspense #1-99 (Marvel Comics, January 1959 - March 1968) - *Marvel Select: Tales of Suspense #1 (1996) - - - - - - - - - Categories: | | ...


Thomas' other first efforts at Marvel were the teen-romance title Patsy and Hedy #104-105 (Feb.-April 1966), and scripting two "Doctor Strange" stories, plotted by Lee and Steve Ditko, in Strange Tales #143-144 (April-May 1966). Around this time he also saw two previously written freelance stories for Charlton Comics see print: "The Second Trojan War" in Son of Vulcan #50 (Jan. 1966) and "The Eye of Horus" in Blue Beetle #54 (March 1966). "When Stan saw the couple of Charlton stories I'd written earlier in more of a Gardner Fox style, he wasn't too impressed", Thomas recalled. "It's probably a good thing I already had my job at Marvel at that point! I think I was the right person in the right place at the right time, but there are other people who, had they been there, might have been just as right".4 Hellcat can refer to the following: The F6F Hellcat was the primary United States Navy carrier fighter in the second half of World War II. The M18 Hellcat was a United States tank destroyer used in World War II. HellCat Records is a record label based in Los Angeles, California. ... Doctor Strange is a fictional comic-book sorcerer and superhero in the Marvel Comics universe. ... The Amazing Spider-Man Annual #1 (1964): Cover art by Ditko. ... Strange Tales was the name of several comic book anthology series that have been published by Marvel Comics. ... Big C logo, used from Sept. ... This article needs to be cleaned up to conform to a higher standard of quality. ... The first and second Blue Beetle. ... Gardner Francis Fox (May 20, 1911, Brooklyn, New York – December 24, 1986) was an American writer best known for writing comic books and co-creating numerous comics characters, especially for DC Comics. ...


Thomas took on what would be his first long-term Marvel title, the World War II series Sgt. Fury and his Howling Commandoes, starting with #29 (April 1966) and continuing through #41 (April 1967) and the series' 1966 annual, Sgt. Fury Special #2. He also began writing the mutant-superteam title [Uncanny] X-Men from #20-42 (May 1966 - March 1968), and, finally, took over The Avengers, starting with #35 (Dec. 1966), and continuing well into the mid-1970s. That notable run was marked by a strong sense of continuity, and stories that ranged from the personal to the cosmic — the latter most prominently with the Kree-Skrull War in issues #89-97 (June 1971 - March 1972). Combatants Allies: Poland, British Commonwealth, France/Free France, Soviet Union, United States, China, and others Axis Powers: Germany, Italy, Japan, and others Casualties Military dead: 17 million Civilian dead: 33 million Total dead: 50 million Military dead: 8 million Civilian dead: 4 million Total dead: 12 million World War II... Nicholas Joseph Nick Fury is a fictional World War II army hero and present-day superspy in the Marvel Comics universe Created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby, Fury first appeared in #1 (May 1963), a combat series that portrayed the cigar-chomping Fury as leader of an elite U... The idea of a mutant is a common trope in comic books and science fiction. ... The Uncanny X-Men is a Marvel Comics series featuring an eponymous group of mutant superheroes, published from 1963 to present day. ... In fiction, continuity is consistency of the characteristics of persons, plot, objects, places and events seen by the reader or viewer. ... The Kree-Skrull War, in the fictional Marvel Universe, was a series of conflicts between the Kree Empire of the Greater Magellanic Cloud and the Skrulls of the Andromeda Galaxy that lasted for several million years. ...

X-Men #63 (Dec. 1969), art by Neal Adams and Tom Palmer
Enlarge
X-Men #63 (Dec. 1969), art by Neal Adams and Tom Palmer

Thomas, who had turned over X-Men to other writers, returned with issue #56 (May 1969) when the series was on the verge of cancellation. While efforts to save it failed — the title ended its initial run with #66 — Thomas' collaboration with artist Neal Adams through #63 (Dec. 1969) is regarded as a Silver Age creative highlight. Image File history File links Download high resolution version (400x603, 81 KB) Summary Cover, X-Men #63 (Dec. ... Image File history File links Download high resolution version (400x603, 81 KB) Summary Cover, X-Men #63 (Dec. ... Green Lantern/Green Arrow #76 (April 1970), the first of a landmark run by artist Neal Adams and writer Denny ONeil. ... Tom Palmer is a popular comics artist. ... Look up Artist in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ... Green Lantern/Green Arrow #76 (April 1970), the first of a landmark run by artist Neal Adams and writer Denny ONeil. ...


In 1972, when Lee became Marvel's publisher, Thomas succeeded him as editor-in-chief. Thomas by this time had already launched Conan the Barbarian, an initially low-selling surprise success due to Thomas' accessible adaptations and original stories, combined with the detailed, Beaux Arts-inspired illustrations of Barry Windsor-Smith. Thomas, who stepped down from his editorship in August 1974, wrote hundreds of Conan stories in a host of Marvel comics and black-and-white magazines. During that time, he and Smith created Red Sonja. 1972 (MCMLXXII) was a leap year starting on Saturday (the link is to a full 1972 calendar). ... Hither came Conan, the Cimmerian, black-haired, sullen-eyed, sword in hand, a thief, a reaver, a slayer, with gigantic melancholies and gigantic mirth, to tread the jeweled thrones of the Earth under his sandalled feet. ... Unity #0 for Valiant Comics cover by Barry Windsor-Smith // Biography Barry Windsor-Smith (formerly known as Barry Smith), born 1949 in Forest Gate, London, is a British cartoonist, comics-author, and painter best known for his work in American comic books. ... 1974 (MCMLXXIV) was a common year starting on Tuesday (the link is to a full 1974 calendar). ... This article is about the magazine as a published medium. ... Red Sonja as drawn by Esteban Maroto and Neal Adams for her first solo story in The Savage Sword of Conan#1. ...


He also continued to script mainstream titles, including Marvel's flagships, The Fantastic Four and The Amazing Spider-Man. He launched such new titles as the unusual "non-team" series The Defenders, as well as What If, a title that explored alternate histories. In addition, he indulged his love of Golden Age comic-book heroes in the World War II superhero book The Invaders. Thomas also helped create such new characters as the motorcycle-driving Ghost Rider; had a behind-the-scenes role in creating the revamped X-Men that would emerge as an eventual blockbuster; and was instrumental in engineering Marvel's comic-book adaptation of the movie Star Wars. The Fantastic Four (sometimes called the FF) are a Marvel Comics superhero group. ... Cover to The Amazing Spider-Man #1 (Volume 1), March 1963, by Steve Ditko. ... The Defenders was a comic book series about a loosely-organized team of superheroes in the Marvel Comics universe. ... Image:What if 01 04. ... Alternate history (fiction) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia /**/ @import /skins-1. ... The Invaders is the name of two superhero teams in the Marvel Comics universe. ... A 125 cc motorcycle, the Italian-manufactured Cagiva Planet. ... Ghost Rider is the name of several comic book series published by Marvel Comics, and of several fictional characters in the Marvel Universe. ... Film refers to the celluloid media on which movies are printed. ... The cover of the 2004 DVD widescreen release of the modified original Star Wars Trilogy. ...


DC Comics and later career

All-Star Squadron #1. Cover art by penciler-inker Rich Buckler.
All-Star Squadron #1. Cover art by penciler-inker Rich Buckler.

In 1981, after several years of freelancing for Marvel and a dispute with then editor-in-chief Jim Shooter, Thomas signed a three-year exclusivity contract with DC. There he began scripting Wonder Woman and, with artist Gene Colan, updated the character's costume. He also created the sword-and-sorcery series Arak, Son of Thunder and the funny animal comic Captain Carrot and his Amazing Zoo Crew. Image File history File links Ass1. ... Image File history File links Ass1. ... Cover to Daredevil #131. ... Cover image of Harbinger #1 from Valiant Comics Jim Shooter (born September 27, 1951 in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania) is an United States writer, occasional fill-in artist, editor, and publisher for various comic books. ... Gene Colan (born September 1, 1926) is an American comic book illustrator who sometimes worked under the name Adam Austin. ... Charlottes Web (1973) DVD cover Funny Animal is a cartooning term for the genre of comics and animated cartoons in which the main characters are humanoid or talking animals. ...


Thomas realized a childhood dream in writing for the Justice Society of America (JSA). Reviving the Golden Age group in Justice League of America #193 and continuing in All-Star Squadron, he wrote retro adventures, like those of The Invaders, set in World War II. In addition to the JSA's high-profile heroes, Thomas also revived such characters as Liberty Belle, Johnny Quick, the Shining Knight, Robotman, Firebrand, the Tarantula, and Neptune Perkins. He also addressed the complicated and sometimes contradictory continuity issues surrounding the JSA. The Justice Society of America, or JSA, is a DC Comics superhero group, the first team of superheroes in comic book history. ... The All-Star Squadron, featuring Doctor Mid-Nite, Star-Spangled Kid, Robotman, Uncle Sam, Phantom Lady, Commander Steel, Plastic Man, Starman, Sandman, Green Lantern, Atom, Flash, Liberty Belle, Hourman and Amazing-Man The All-Star Squadron was an American comic book (1981-1987) created by Roy Thomas and published by... Liberty Belle Liberty Belle is the alias of Libby Lawrence-Chambers, a fictitious superheroine whose wartime adventures were published in DC Comics All-Star Squadron. ... Johnny Quick is the name of two DC Comics characters, each with the power of superhuman speed. ... Shining Knight is the name of three fictional superheroes in the DC Comics universe. ... Robotman is an American syndicated comic strip, created, written and illustrated by cartoonist Jim Meddick in 1986. ... Firebrand is a name that has been used by multiple heroes by DC Comics. ... The Tarantula is one of two characters in the DC Comics universe. ... Neptune Perkins is a DC Comics superhero. ... In fiction, continuity is consistency of the characteristics of persons, plot, objects, places and events seen by the reader or viewer. ...


Thomas and All-Star Squadron artist Jerry Ordway also launched a JSA spin-off, Infinity Inc., set in the present day and depicting the adventures of the JSA's childen. The covers of both the hardcover and the softcover versions of the Power of Shazam! graphic novel by Ordway. ... Infinity Inc. ...


By 1985, following a second three-year contract, and Jim Shooter's departure from Marvel Comics, Thomas returned to Marvel, scripting titles starring Doctor Strange, Thor, the West Coast Avengers, and Conan, now often co-scripting with his wife, Dann Thomas. Doctor Strange is a fictional comic-book sorcerer and superhero in the Marvel Comics universe. ... Thor carries his hammer and wears his belt of strength (MS SÁM 66, 18th century). ... Cover to Avengers #65. ... Dann Thomas is a wife of Roy Thomas and has at times worked with him. ...


During the 1990s, Thomas began working less for Marvel and DC than for independent companies. He wrote issues of the TV-series tie-ins Xena: Warrior Princess and Hercules: The Legendary Journeys for Topps Comics, and collaborated on an adaptation of Richard Wagner's Ring cycle with Gil Kane. He also began writing more for other media, including television, and relaunched Alter Ego as a formal magazine. As of 2006, he lives in South Carolina, and is co-chairman of the board of directors of the comic-book industry charity A Commitment To Our Roots. A television program is the content of television broadcasting. ... Xena. ... Hercules: The Legendary Journeys was a television series produced from 1995 to 1999, very loosely based on the tales of the classical culture hero Hercules. ... Topps Comics was a division of the American trading card publisher and gum/candy distributor the Topps Company, Inc. ... Richard Wagner Wilhelm Richard Wagner (May 22, 1813 – February 13, 1883) was an influential German composer, conductor, music theorist, and essayist, primarily known for his operas (or music dramas as he later came to call them). ... Eli Katz (April 6, 1926–January 31, 2000), who worked under the name Gil Kane and in a few instances Scott Edwards, was a comic book illustrator whose career spanned the 1940s to 1990s. ... Official language(s) English Capital Charleston(1760-1789) Columbia(1790-present) Largest city Columbia Area  Ranked 40th  - Total 34,726 mile² (82,965 km²)  - Width 200 miles (320 km)  - Length 260 miles (420 km)  - % water 6  - Latitude 32°430N to 35°12N  - Longitude 78°030W... A Commitment To Our Roots A Commitment To Our Roots, commonly known as ACTOR, is the first federally recognized not-for-profit organization dedicated to helping comic book creators, writers, and artists in need. ...


Anthem, a comic book series Thomas and artists Daniel Acuna and Jorge Santamaria Garcia, about World War II superheroes in an alternate reality, began publication by Heroic Publishing in January 2006. Parallel universe (fiction) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia /**/ @import /skins-1. ...


Thomas returned to work on Red Sonja in 2006, writing the one-shot Red Sonja Monster Island for Dynamite Comics. Red Sonja as drawn by Esteban Maroto and Neal Adams for her first solo story in The Savage Sword of Conan#1. ...


Awards

Thomas won the 1969 Alley Award for Best Writer. He later won the 1971 Shazam Award for Best Writer (Dramatic Division), followed by a 1973 Shazam for Best Individual Story ("Song of Red Sonja", with artist Barry Smith, in Conan the Barbarian #24), and a 1974 Shazam for Superior Achievement by an Individual. The Alley Awards are comic book awards originally sponsored by Alter-Ego magazine, edited by Jerry Bails, Roy Thomas, Ronn Foss, and, in 1978, Mike Friedrich. ... The Academy of Comic Book Arts is an American professional organization of the 1970s that was designed to be the comic book industry analog of such groups as the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. ...


Quotes

John Romita on being offered Marvel's editor-in-chief position: "I think that was just after you [Roy Thomas, the interviewer] quit [in 1974]. But I'd seen what the job did to you — you didn't have any time to be creative. You just had to come in and put out fires every day".5


Footnotes

  • Note 1: Alter Ego Vol. 3, #50 (July 2005): " 'Roy the Boy' in the Marvel Age of Comics" (Roy Thomas interview), p. 4
  • Note 2: Ibid., pp. 4-5
  • Note 3: Ibid., p. 8
  • Note 4: Ibid., pp. 9-10
  • Note 5: Alter Ego Vol. 3, #9 (July 2001): "Fifty Years on the 'A' List" (John Romita interview), p. 35

References

  • The Grand Comic Book Database
Preceded by:
Stan Lee
Marvel Comics Editor-in-Chief
1972–1974
Succeeded by:
Len Wein
Preceded by:
Stan Lee
Amazing Spider-Man writer
1971–1972
Succeeded by:
Stan Lee

  Results from FactBites:
 
Roy Thomas - definition of Roy Thomas in Encyclopedia (628 words)
Roy Thomas (born November 22 1940 in Missouri) is an American writer and editor of comic books.
Thomas was one of the early members of comic book fandom when it organized in the early 1960s, primarily around Dr. Jerry Bails, whose enthusiasm for the rebirth of superhero comics during the Silver Age of comic books led him to found a fanzine, Alter Ego, which was an early focal point of fandom.
Thomas' run was marked by a strong sense of continuity, and stories which ranged from the personal to the cosmic, most notably in the latter category the Kree-Skrull War.
Pictures of Thomas Roy Josué (1179 words)
Thomas lays on his back, holds out his arms, puts his feet into the air, and demands to be pulled to a sitting position, and, if momentum is on his side, all the way to a standing one, then back down for hours on end.
Thomas is the current champ, with a weekly high-score of 459 points.
Thomas is training himself to be able to put his entire fist in his mouth.
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