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I've broken the bibliographies into 4 parts because the listing is somewhat long:

  1. Bibliographies by Michael Karpas (and now Peter Karpas)

  2. Bibliographies by Richard Arndt

  3. Other bibliographies by fans

  4. Bibliographies by the artists themselves

 

Other Bibliographies by Fans

Most Popular

Keith Smith has done a massive, incredibly impressive "index and collector's guide" to Eerie Publications.  Just two quick stats for you:  it's 195 pages (!) and 88,836 words. It includes the index itself plus a brief history of Eerie Publications, a checklist, brief bios of the artists, a listing of other personnel who worked at the company, artist & story cross-indexes, a pre-code index, and (finally) his favorite stories.  This is a seriously impressive piece of work.  Check out the word doc here, or the HTML version here (caution:  long load times depending on the speed of your connection).

The Man Without Fear site, run by Kuljit Mithra, has a comprehensive bibliography of all things Daredevil.

The unofficial John Byrne web site (home page, and no, unlike many of the other artists on this page, I'm not going to explain who John Byrne is!), maintained by Magnus Eriksson, has a thorough check list here.

Like John Byrne, Steve Ditko needs no further explanation.  Extensive checklists of his work through 1998 can be found at the "Ditko Looked Up" site.

Peter Franken has a site called The Incomplete Comic Book Artist Checklist.  On his site, he has checklists for Chris Bachalo, Mark Buckingham, John Cassaday, Duncan Fegredo, J.G. Jones, Michael Wm. Kaluta, Teddy Kristiansen, Jose Ladronn, Joe Quesada, Frank Quitely, Eduardo Risso, John Romita Jr., Alex Ross, Tim Sale, Peter Snejbjerg, and Bernie Wrightson.

Michael Norwitz has pulled together a directory for Golden Age fans.  On his site, he has a Golden Age Bibliography, as well as extensive Time-Line for the DC Multiverse (plus links to other time-lines).  His main comics page can be found here.

 

Listed Alphabetically

Steven A Kravitz has pulled together a pretty impressive checklist for Art "Danger" Adams.  The link here goes to the main page, since there's also a great section of cover scans.  The checklist is under the "timeline" link.

Norman Boyd has created an extremely impressive, extremely comprehensive listing of the works of Frank Bellamy.  To quote from the site, Frank Bellamy's "list of credits reads like a trip down nostalgia lane in post war Britain: magazines such as Boy's Own Paper, Lilliput, Home Notes, Everybody's and the Radio Times; comics such as Swift, Eagle, Mickey Mouse Weekly, TV21, and national newspapers such as the Sunday Times, and the Daily Mirror.  In his career in the late fifties he was well known as the artist who illustrated various biographies in the Eagle.  In the sixties he spent many years on Thunderbirds in TV21.  In the seventies, he became associated with Dr. Who and the daily comic strip Garth."

The unofficial John Byrne web site (home page, and, unlike many of the other artists on this page, I'm not going to explain who John Byrne is!), maintained by Magnus Eriksson, has a thorough check list here.

The Man Without Fear site, run by Kuljit Mithra, has a comprehensive bibliography of all things Daredevil.

Floro Dery, the visual creator of Transformers The Movie and series, and the illustrator of the syndicated Spider-Man with Stan Lee in the newspaper from 1982-1992, keeps his own web site.  At it, you'll find some nice copies of his work, references to his other works, and his bio.

Like John Byrne, Steve Ditko needs no further explanation.  Extensive checklists of his work through 1998 can be found at the "Ditko Looked Up" site.

Keith Smith has done a massive, incredibly impressive "index and collector's guide" to Eerie Publications.  Just two quick stats for you:  it's 195 pages (!) and 88,836 words. It includes the index itself plus a brief history of Eerie Publications, a checklist, brief bios of the artists, a listing of other personnel who worked at the company, artist & story cross-indexes, a pre-code index, and (finally) his favorite stories.  This is a seriously impressive piece of work.  Check out the word doc here, or the HTML version here (caution:  long load times depending on the speed of your connection).

Mike Lyon has put together a very nice bibliography for Warren Ellis, going all the way back to his letter to the Warrior #4 letter column in 1982!

Christopher Day has a comprehensive Harlan Ellison comic site.  It's called "Sequential Ellison: The Harlan Ellison Comic Book Bibliography", and it's quite nice.  Find it here.

Steve Englehart has his own bibliography on his site, surprisingly enough called www.steveenglehart.com (bad joke, but what the heck).  Steve has worked on a ton of stuff, including Avengers, Batman, Captain America, Daredevil, Doctor Strange, etc. -- and that's just some of the notables who start with the letters A-D!

Richard L. Anderson has created a complete list of all comics for the Magnus Robot Fighter series, which started in 1963 and is still having stories published!  You can get it here in Word doc format.

The Neil Gaiman visual bibliography is pretty incredible, with scans of many of the comic covers.  Find it here.  There's also an easy to read Neil Gaiman bibliography (easy to read because it covers only his books, but that may be all you need) here.

Michael Norwitz has pulled together a directory for Golden Age fans.  On his site, he has a Golden Age Bibliography, as well as extensive Time-Line for the DC Multiverse (plus links to other time-lines).  His main comics page can be found here.

Peter Franken has a site called The Incomplete Comic Book Artist Checklist.  On his site, he has checlists for Chris Bachalo, Mark Buckingham, John Cassaday, Duncan Fegredo, J.G. Jones, Michael Wm. Kaluta, Teddy Kristiansen, Jose Ladronn, Joe Quesada, Frank Quitely, Eduardo Risso, John Romita Jr., Alex Ross, Tim Sale, Peter Snejbjerg, and Bernie Wrightson.

Stephen King has an excellent bibliography done by Steve Blotner, which has some related comic book bibliographic information.  If the above link doesn't work, try Steve's main page.

Leylander.org has a nice Marvelman bibliography, complete with cover scans.

Mike Mignola, he of Hellboy fame but who has also worked on Batman, X-Men, Superman, Hulk, etc. also has a bibliography on the Comixographies site.

If you're looking for Peter Milligan, Kady Mae has written a bibliography for him.

While not a bibliography per se, Dave McKean's art is too good not to include this site dedicated to his art.  A ton of high quality scans, and a decent biography -- all found at Dreamline.

Grant-Morrison.com has, shockingly, a Grant Morrison bibliography.  The good news is that it cuts across his comics, prose, journalism, screenwriting, fanzines, interviews, movies, and music.  Not as detailed as the one above, but quite wide-ranging nonetheless.  Darren Shrubsole also has a Grant Morrison bibliography that's here.

Marshall Rogers, who's been doing this for years and has worked on such notable titles as JLA, Spiderman, Silver Surfer, Batman, Green Lantern, Captain America, etc. has a bibliography at this site.

Masamune Shirow has a fan site with a listing of complete works, including Ghost in the Shell and Orion.

Jerry Siegel and Joe Shuster!  I wasn't sure I'd ever see this, but someone has finally created a bibliography for Jerry Siegel and Joe Shuster!  Exclusively hosted here at enjolrasworld, you can get Kevin Harrison's good work as an HTML file or as a word doc.

There's a Dave Sim bibliography of all things non-Cerebus.  It includes scans of much of his fanzine work -- a must see if you're a Dave Sim fan.

While not bibliographies per se, Julian Darius has put together a bunch of chronologies in a section at the Continuity Pages.  It's a bibliography of sorts, putting different authors' or imprints' output on a date shipped basis.  Pretty cool stuff.

Bibliographies by the Artists Themselves

Most Popular

Neil Gaiman has his own bibliography.  It's not as extensive as the one here, but covers non-comic book writings so is worth checking out (as is Neil's whole site, which is great).  You can find it at his site.

Scott McCloud, author of Understanding Comics, Zot!, 12 issues of Superman Adventures, etc. has a really cool time-line of his work.  Very extensive and very nice.  For a handsome biography page that leads to this time-line, click here instead.

Warren Ellis, writer for Planetary, Transmetropolitan, and The Authority, has an abridged bibliography (abridged? bah!) on his site.

 

Listed Alphabetically

Neal Adams, artist for a ton of stuff, has a pretty cool site which includes a checklist.

Kevin J. Anderson, whose comics output is mostly Star Wars: Tales of the Jedi, keeps a biblio here.

John Cassaday, the artist for Planetary as well as a bunch of other DC, Marvel, etc. comics, also keeps his own bibliography.

Max Allan Collins, who wrote some Batman in the latter half of the 80's, keeps his own bibliography as well.  You can also go to his main home page here.

Rich Corben (who's been doing comics since 1969) has his own website with a checklist (bottom link in the navigation).

Here is Jamie Delano's, of Hellblazer, Animal Man, and Outlaw Nation fame.

Chuck Dixon's official site, www.dixonverse.com, has a checklist here.  Be sure to look at the bottom, where it lists a bunch of unpublished stories he wrote but doesn't think will ever be published because of continuity reasons.

Warren Ellis, writer for Planetary, Transmetropolitan, and The Authority, has an abridged bibliography (abridged? bah!) on his site.

Glenn Fabry, cover artist for The Preacher (among other things), keeps his own bibliography.

Neil Gaiman has his own bibliography.  It's not as extensive as the one here, but covers non-comic book writings so is worth checking out (as is Neil's whole site, which is great).  You can find it at his site.

Nat Gertler, who's written Yogi Bear, Flintstones, Elf Quest, Jetsons, etc. keeps his resume on-line.

Christopher Golden keeps not one but two bibliographies on his site -- one for comics (where he's written Buffy, Angel, Batman, Wolverine, etc.) and one for everything else (which includes comics-based novelizations).

Here's Stuart Immonen, illustrator for a variety of miscellaneous stuff (mostly for DC).  His list isn't great -- few issue numbers, for example -- but it seems relatively complete.

Casey Jones did 10 issues of Excalibur art.

The Krigstein Archives covers pre-code comics artist Bernard Krigstein (1919-1990) on a site dedicated to preserving his art.

Joe R. Lansdale keeps an extensive bibliography on his site, including his comics work.  As Wheeler Hall said to me, "well worth checking out."

Scott McCloud, author of Understanding Comics, Zot!, 12 issues of Superman Adventures, etc. has a really cool time-line of his work.  Very extensive and very nice.  For a handsome biography page that leads to this time-line, click here instead.

Don McGregor, who since 1974 has done work for Marvel, Topps, Eclipse, Warren, Image, and DC, keeps his own bibliography.

Bill Mumy, who played Will Robinson in "Lost in Space" and Lennier in "Babylon 5", is also a comic book writer.  He has a solid bibliography with cover scans at his site.  I found it interesting that his "The Comic Man" had pencils by Kelley Jones (of Batman fame) and covers by Bill Sienkiewicz.

Here's where the bibliography for Ariel Olivetti, who has done some miscellaneous Daredevil, Avengers, JLA, and Lobo illustrations, used to be.  The site seems to be down (as of 30 Oct 02), but I'll leave the link here since there's something on the home page.

...and Ken Penders, who has both written and pencilled lots of Star Trek and Sonic the Hedgehog.

Dave Stevens, most famous for The Rocketeer, doesn't have a bibliography on his site per se, but does have images (many zoomable) of everything he's ever done.  Worth a look.  [Please note that some of the pages contain artistic nudity, and are not intended for access or viewing by minors.]

Finally, here's Mike Zeck, who for the last 25 years has a done a ton of art for Marvel and DC comics.

 

Anything I'm missing?  Let me know!

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