Looking back at these magazines, I have a different perspective. Not that they're not as funny as I remember, you can say that about a lot of things. They're not as professional as I remember them either. When I was a kid and bought them when they came out I just assumed everybody that worked for them was a celebrity, made a million dollars. I imagined there being a Crazy building in the city with every name inside having a 9 to 5 job. Little did I know most of the names were aliases of editor Paul Laikin and even though Stan Lee's name was on the masthead, he probably never read the magazine or knew of its existence.
This issue from April 1977 has a cover by Bob Larkin that as usual belies the contents inside.
In the late seventies Lee Majors and Farrah Fawcett were everywhere so it only makes sense they'd be on the cover to sell magazines.
Gary Brodsky, later publisher of Solson Publications, notorious for being bottom-of-the-barrel during the black and white boom of the 80s and not paying their clients.
Parody of The Hardy Boys/Nancy Drew Mysteries drawn by Walter Brogan
I'm not sure, but I think this may be the same Charles Nicholas that drew almost every story for Charlton Comics.
Marvel seemed to always be pushing Howard the Duck on their readers to remind everyone this was a Marvel magazine.
Donald Duck / Four Color Comics v2 #147 - Carl Barks art - Walt Disney's Donald Duck / Four Color Comics v2 #147, 1947 - An accidental purchase of a bomber plane lands Donald and his nephews in Volcanovia, a fictit...
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