Eastman and Lairds Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles Vol.1 #45 by Kevin Eastman
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: The Ultimate Collection, Vol. 1
Another forgery trick is to take legitimate copies of the second or third printings and bleach out the printing notation text to make them appear to be first printings. Second and third printings are labeled as such on the top left corner of the inside front cover directly beneath the "Special thanks to Quentin Eastman" text there is no printing notation on first printings. Also of note: the inside back cover of first printings features an ad for the two "Gobbledygook" zines. The inside back cover of second and third printings features an ad for TMNT t-shirt iron-ons. Peter scanned the original inked artwork and redid the toning and lettering with a computer. Ralph provided the forward explaining his involvement with Kevin and Peter back when they originally released the comic in This is the first time that Mirage published this issue in full color.
Look Inside. Nov 07, ISBN A thorough look back at the TMNT comic book roots with the original stories plus insightful annotations from co-creators Kevin Eastman and Peter Laird. Paperback —. Add to Cart.
To keep costs down, the interior pages were printed on cheap newsprint.
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Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles is an American comic book series published by Mirage Studios , featuring the characters of the same name , with a year run from to Conceived by Kevin Eastman and Peter Laird , it was initially intended as a one-shot, but due to its popularity it became an ongoing series. The comic inspired a franchise of five television series , six feature films , numerous video games , and a wide range of toys and merchandise. At WonderCon , it was announced that IDW Publishing had secured the rights to publish a new series and reprint the older comics. The concept originated from a comical drawing sketched out by Kevin Eastman during a casual evening of brainstorming with his friend Peter Laird. The drawing of a short, squat turtle wearing a mask with nunchaku strapped to its arms was humorous to the young artists, as it played upon the inherent contradiction of a slow, cold-blooded reptile with the speed and agility of Japanese martial arts. Laird suggested that they create a team of four such turtles, each specializing in a different weapon.