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Marv Wolfman

Marv Wolfman
Born Marvin Arthur Wolfman
(1946-05-13) May 13, 1946 (age 74)
Brooklyn, New York City
Nationality Template:Comics infobox sec/creator nat
Area(s) Writer, Editor
Notable works
The Tomb of Dracula
The New Teen Titans
Crisis on Infinite Earths
Awards Shazam Award, 1973
Inkpot Award, 1979
Eagle Award, 1982, 1984
Jack Kirby Award, 1985 & 1986
Scribe Award, 2007
National Jewish Book Award, 2008

Marvin Arthur "Marv" Wolfman[1] (born May 13, 1946)[2] is an American comic book writer. He is best known for lengthy runs on Marvel Comics The Tomb of Dracula, for which he and artist Gene Colan created the vampire-slayer Blade, and DC Comics' The New Teen Titans and the event limited series Crisis on Infinite Earths with George Pérez.

Early life

Marv Wolfman was born in Brooklyn, New York City, the son of police officer Abe and housewife Fay.[3] He has a sister, Harriet, 12 years older.[3] When Wolfman was 13, his family moved to Flushing, Queens, in New York City, where he attended junior high school.[4] He went on to New York's High School of Art and Design, in Manhattan, hoping to become a cartoonist.[5]



Wolfman was active in fandom before he broke into professional comics at DC in 1968. Wolfman was one of the first to publish Stephen King, with "In A Half-World of Terror" in Wolfman's horror fanzine Stories of Suspense No. 2, 1965.[6]

Wolfman's first published work for DC Comics appeared in Blackhawk No. 242 (Aug.-Sept. 1968).[7] He and longtime friend Len Wein created the character Jonny Double in Showcase No. 78 (Nov. 1968) scripted by Wolfman.[8] The two co-wrote "Eye of the Beholder" in Teen Titans No. 18 (Dec. 1968), which would be Wein's first professional comics credit. Neal Adams was called upon to rewrite and redraw a Teen Titans story which had been written by Wein and Wolfman. The story, titled "Titans Fit the Battle of Jericho!", would have introduced DC's first African American superhero, but was rejected by publisher Carmine Infantino.[9] The revised story appeared in Teen Titans No. 20 (March–April 1969). Wolfman and Gil Kane created an origin for Wonder Girl in Teen Titans No. 22 (July–Aug. 1969) which introduced the character's new costume.[10]


He and artist Bernie Wrightson co-created Destiny in Weird Mystery Tales No. 1 (July–Aug. 1972), a character which would later be used in the work of Neil Gaiman.[11]

In 1972, Wolfman moved to Marvel Comics as a protégé of then-editor Roy Thomas. When Thomas stepped down, Wolfman eventually took over as editor, initially in charge of the publisher's black-and-white magazines, then finally the color line of comics.[12] Wolfman said in 1981 that, "Marvel never gave [its] full commitment to" the black-and-white line. "No one wanted to commit themselves to the staff." He added, "We used to farm the books out to Harry Chester Studios [sic] and whatever they pasted up, they pasted up. I formed the first production staff, hired the first layout people, paste-up people."[13] Wolfman stepped down as editor-in-chief in order to spend more time writing.[14]

He and artist Gene Colan crafted The Tomb of Dracula, a horror comic that became "one of the most critically-acclaimed horror-themed comic books ever".[15][16] Durimg their run on this series, they created Blade,[17] a character who would later be portrayed by actor Wesley Snipes in a film trilogy.

Wolfman co-created Bullseye in Daredevil No. 131 (March 1976).[18][19] He and artist John Buscema created Nova in that character's eponymous first issue.[20] Wolfman and Gil Kane adapted Edgar Rice Burroughs' Barsoom concepts into comics in Marvel's John Carter, Warlord of Mars series.[21] Wolfman wrote 14 issues of Marvel Two-in-One starting with issue No. 25 (March 1977).[22] The Spider-Woman series was launched in April 1978 by Wolfman and artist Carmine Infantino.[23] As the first regular writer on Spider-Woman, he redesigned the character, giving her a human identity as Jessica Drew.[24] Wolfman succeeded Len Wein as writer of The Amazing Spider-Man and in his first issue, No. 182 (July 1978), had Peter Parker propose marriage to Mary Jane Watson who refused, in the following issue.[25] Wolfman and Keith Pollard introduced the likable rogue the Black Cat (Felicia Hardy) in The Amazing Spider-Man No. 194 (July 1979).[26]

In 1978, Wolfman and artist Alan Kupperberg took over the Howard the Duck syndicated newspaper comic strip.[27][28] While writing the Fantastic Four, Wolfman and John Byrne introduced a new herald for Galactus named Terrax in No. 211 (Oct. 1979).[29] A Godzilla story by Wolfman and Steve Ditko was changed into a Dragon Lord story published in Marvel Spotlight vol. 2 No. 5 (March 1980).[30] The creature that the Dragon Lord battled was intended to be Godzilla but since Marvel no longer had the rights to the character (which lapsed the previous year) the creature was modified to a dragon called The Wani.[31]


The New Teen Titans

In 1980, Wolfman returned to DC after a dispute with Marvel.[12] Teaming with penciller George Pérez, Wolfman relaunched DC's Teen Titans in a special preview in DC Comics Presents No. 26 (October 1980).[32] The New Teen Titans added the Wolfman-Pérez creations Raven, Starfire and Cyborg to the old team's Robin, Wonder Girl, Kid Flash and Beast Boy (renamed Changeling). The series became DC's first new hit in years.[33][34] In August 1984, a second series of The New Teen Titans was launched by Wolfman and Pérez.[35]

Other projects by Wolfman for DC during the early 1980s included collaborating with artist Gil Kane on a run on the Superman feature in Action Comics; a revival of Dial H for Hero[7][36] with Carmine Infantino; launching Night Force, a supernatural series drawn by Gene Colan;[37] and a nearly two-year run on Green Lantern[7] with Joe Staton. During their collaboration on that series, Wolfman and Staton created the Omega Men in Green Lantern No. 141 (June 1981).[38]

After Pérez left The New Teen Titans in 1985, Wolfman continued for many years with other collaborators – including pencillers José Luis García-López, Eduardo Barreto and Tom Grummett. In December 1986, Wolfman was informed by Marvel writer Chris Claremont that a DC executive had approached Claremont at a holiday party and offered him the position of writer on The New Teen Titans.[39] Claremont immediately declined the offer and told Wolfman that apparently the publisher was looking to replace him on the title. When Wolfman confronted DC executives about this, he was told it was "just a joke", although Claremont reiterated that he took it to be a credible and official offer.

Crisis on Infinite Earths

Crisis on Infinite Earths No. 1, written by Wolfman. Art by George Pérez.

In 1985, Wolfman and Pérez launched Crisis on Infinite Earths, a 12-issue limited series[40] celebrating DC's 50th anniversary. Featuring a cast of thousands and a timeline that ranged from the beginning of the universe to the end of time, it killed scores of characters, integrated a number of heroes from other companies to DC continuity, and re-wrote 50 years of DC universe history in order to streamline it. After finishing Crisis, Wolfman and Pérez produced the History of the DC Universe limited series to summarize the company's new history.[41]

Wolfman was involved in the relaunch of the Superman line as well, reinventing nemesis Lex Luthor and initially scripting the Adventures of Superman title with Jerry Ordway as the Artist. During this period they Introduced Bibbo Bibbowski and Professor Emil Hamilton.[42]

Ratings dispute

Wolfman got into a public dispute with DC over a proposed ratings system,[43] which led to his being relieved of his editorial duties by the company.[44] DC offered to reinstate Wolfman as an editor provided he apologize for making his criticism of the ratings system public, rather than keeping them internal to the company, but he declined to do so.


Wolfman had a brief run on Batman,[7] creating Robin III Tim Drake[45] and writing an anniversary adaptation of the first ever Batman story, which was printed along with two other adaptations and the original. He continued as The New Titans writer and revitalized the series with artist Tom Grummett.[46] Wolfman wrote the series until the title's last issue.[7] However, in the 1990s Wolfman's writing for comics decreased as he turned to animation and television, though he wrote the mid-1990s DC series The Man Called A-X.

Disney career

In the early-1990s, Wolfman worked at Disney Comics publishing. He wrote scripts for a seven parts DuckTales story (Scrooge's Quest),[47] as well as several others – with the characters from the Mickey Mouse universe – that appeared in Mickey Mouse Adventures.[48] He was editor of the comics section on the Disney Adventures magazine, at the first years of the publication.[49]

Beast Machines: Transformers

In the late 1990s, Wolfman developed the Transformers TV series Beast Machines, which aired on Fox Kids for two seasons from 1999–2000. The show was a direct continuation of the immensely popular Beast Wars series, which itself was a continuation of the original Generation One Transformers show. Beast Machines was met with mixed reviews, as the show was praised for its deep story, but was criticized for its lack of action in comparison to other Transformers shows. Previously, in the 80s, Wolfman authored the story for Optimus Prime's return in The Return of Optimus Prime of the third season of Transformers.


A decade later, Wolfman began writing in comics again, scripting Defex, the flagship title of Devil's Due Productions' Aftermath line. He wrote an "Infinite Crisis" issue of DC's "Secret Files", and consulted with writer Geoff Johns on several issues of The Teen Titans. Wolfman wrote a novel based on Crisis on Infinite Earths, but rather than following the original plot, he created a new story starring the Barry Allen Flash that takes place during the original Crisis story. Wolfman wrote the novelization of the film Superman Returns, and worked on a direct-to-video animated movie, Condor, for Stan Lee's Pow Entertainment.[50]

In 2006, Wolfman was editorial director of Impact Comics (no relation to the DC Comics imprint), publisher of educational manga-style comics for high school students. That same year, starting with issue No. 125, Wolfman began writing DC's Nightwing series. Initially scheduled for a four-issue run, Wolfman's run was expanded to a baker's dozen issues, and finished with No. 137. During the course of his run, Wolfman introduced a new Vigilante character. Following Wolfman's departure from the pages of Nightwing, Vigilante was spun off into his own short-lived title, which Wolfman wrote. He wrote a miniseries starring the Teen Titan Raven, a character he and George Pérez co-created during their run on The New Teen Titans, helping to revamp and update the character. He is working with Pérez on a direct-to-DVD movie adaptation of the popular "Judas Contract" storyline from their tenure on Teen Titans.[50] In 2011, he and Pérez completed the New Teen Titans: Games graphic novel, which they had begun working on in the late 1980s.[51] Wolfman revived his Night Force series with artist Tom Mandrake in 2012.[52] He served as writing consultant on the video game Epic Mickey 2: The Power of Two, which he was nominated for a Writers Guild of America Award for Outstanding Achievement in Videogame Writing.[53]

Marvel lawsuit

In 1998, on the eve of the impending release of the Blade motion picture, Wolfman sued Marvel Comics over ownership of the Blade character, a lawsuit he eventually lost in 2000. According to The Comics Journal, "Wolfman had argued that he had not been bound by any work-for-hire contract at the time he had created the characters in 1972 and that Marvel's subsequent use of the characters had been contingent on his approval. The court ruled, however, that Marvel's later use of the characters was sufficiently different from Wolfman's initial creations to protect it from Wolfman's claim of copyright ownership."[54]

Personal life

Wolfman is married to Noel Watkins. Wolfman was previously married to Michele Wolfman, for many years a colorist in the comics industry. They have a daughter, Jessica Morgan.[55]

Writing credit pioneer

Wolfman, on the panel "Marvel Comics: The Method and the Madness" at the 1974 New York City Comic Art Convention, told the audience that when he first began working for DC Comics, he received DC's first writing credit on its mystery magazines. Gerry Conway, who wrote the horror-host interstitial pages between stories, wrote in one issue that the following story was told by a "wandering Wolfman." The Comics Code Authority, which did not permit the mention of werewolves or wolfmen, demanded it be removed. DC informed the Authority that "Wolfman" was the writer's last name, so the Authority insisted he be given a credit to show the "Wolfman" was a real person. Once Wolfman was given a credit, other writers demanded them as well. Shortly, credits were given to all writers and artists.[56]


  • 1982 Eagle Award for "Best New Book"[57] and 1984 and 1985 Eagle Awards for "Best Group Book" for New Teen Titans.[57]
  • A 1979 Inkpot Award in 1979.[58]
  • Wolfman's and artist George Pérez's Crisis on Infinite Earths won the 1985 and 1986 Jack Kirby Awards for Best Finite Series.[59]
  • In 1985, DC Comics named Wolfman as one of the honorees in the company's 50th anniversary publication Fifty Who Made DC Great.[60]
  • Nominated, 1986 Comics' Buyer's Guide Award for Favorite Writer in 1986,[61] and his work on the "Batman: Year Three" story arc in Batman #436–439 was nominated Comics' Buyer's Guide Favorite Writer Award in 1990.
  • 2007 Scribe Award for "Adapted Speculative Fiction Novel", given by writers of novelization and tie-in fiction for his novel based on Superman Returns.[62]
  • 2008 National Jewish Book Award for "Children's and Young Adult Literature", for nonfiction book Homeland, The Illustrated History of the State of Israel.[63]


  1. ^ Marv Wolfman at INDUCKS
  2. ^ Miller, John Jackson (June 10, 2005). "Comics Industry Birthdays". Comics Buyer's Guide. Archived from the original on October 29, 2010. Retrieved December 12, 2010. 
  3. ^ a b Marv Wolfman interview (October 2012). Alter Ego (112). p. 3.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  4. ^ Wolfman, Alter Ego No. 112, p. 5
  5. ^ "Bullpen Bulletins," Marvel Comics cover-dated August 1992
  6. ^ Stephen King: Uncollected, Unpublished by Rocky Wood, et al. Abingdon, Maryland: Cemetery Dance Publications, 2006, p.199
  7. ^ a b c d e Marv Wolfman at the Grand Comics Database
  8. ^ Jimenez, Phil (2008). "Jonny Double". In Dougall, Alastair. The DC Comics Encyclopedia. Dorling Kindersley. p. 110. ISBN 0-7566-4119-5 
  9. ^ Cronin, Brian (2009). Was Superman a Spy?: And Other Comic Book Legends Revealed. Plume. ISBN 9780452295322. 
  10. ^ McAvennie, Michael; Dolan, Hannah, ed. (2010). "1960s". DC Comics Year By Year A Visual Chronicle. Dorling Kindersley. p. 134. ISBN 978-0-7566-6742-9. Four years after the debut of Wonder Girl, writer Marv Wolfman and artist Gil Kane disclosed her origins. 
  11. ^ McAvennie "1970s" in Dolan, p.152 "The host that was first presented in a framing sequence by scribe Marv Wolfman and artist Bernie Wrightson would provide endless creative material for Neil Gaiman's The Sandman series decades later."
  12. ^ a b Cadigan, Glen "The New Teen Titans Start a Sensation" Titans Companion TwoMorrows Publishing 2005 ISBN 1-893905-50-0 p. 93 Online version available at Google Books
  13. ^ Sanderson, Peter and Peter B. Gillis "Comics Feature Interviews Marv Wolfman" Comics Feature #12/13 (September/October 1981) p. 44
  14. ^ "Marv is swapping our editor's chair for a full-time writing schedule here at the bullpen." Lee, Stan "Stan's Soapbox" Bullpen Bulletins Marvel Comics cover-dated September 1976
  15. ^ Markstein, Don. "Gene Colan". Don Markstein's Toonopedia. Archived from the original on February 3, 2012. Retrieved February 3, 2012. 
  16. ^ Sanderson, Peter; Gilbert, Laura, ed. (2008). "1970s". Marvel Chronicle A Year by Year History. Dorling Kindersley. p. 155. ISBN 978-0756641238. The team of writer Marv Wolfman, penciler Gene Colan, and inker Tom Palmer took over the series with issue #7. 
  17. ^ Sanderson "1970s" in Gilbert (2008), p. 160: "Early in their collaboration on The Tomb of Dracula, writer Marv Wolfman and artist Gene Colan co-created Blade, a black man who stalked and killed vampires with the wooden blades after which he named himself."
  18. ^ Mithra, Kuljit (November 1997). "Interview With Marv Wolfman". Archived from the original on April 7, 2013. Retrieved April 7, 2013. 
  19. ^ Sanderson "1970s" in Gilbert (2008), p. 175 "In March [1976], writer Marv Wolfman and artist Bob Brown co-created one of the Man Without Fear's greatest nemeses, Bullseye."
  20. ^ Sanderson "1970s" in Gilbert (2008), p. 176: "Seeking to create a new teenage Marvel super hero in the tradition of Spider-Man, writer Marv Wolfman and artist John Buscema presented Richard Rider, alias Nova."
  21. ^ Sanderson "1970s" in Gilbert (2008), p. 179
  22. ^ Ewbank, Jamie (August 2013). "Idol of Millions: The Thing in Marvel Two-in-One". Back Issue! (TwoMorrows Publishing) (66): 29–30. 
  23. ^ Manning, Matthew K.; Gilbert, Laura, ed. (2012). "1970s". Spider-Man Chronicle Celebrating 50 Years of Web-Slinging. Dorling Kindersley. p. 101. ISBN 978-0756692360. Writer Marv Wolfman and penciling legend Carmine Infantino reintroduced fans to Spider-Woman in this new series all about the female wall-crawler. 
  24. ^ Johnson, Dan (August 2006). "Marvel's Dark Angel: Back Issue Gets Caught in Spider-Woman's Web". Back Issue! (TwoMorrows Publishing) (17): 57–63. 
  25. ^ Manning "1970s" in Gilbert (2012), p. 103: "As new regular writer Marv Wolfman took over the scripting duties from Len Wein and partnered with artist Ross Andru, Peter Parker decided to make a dramatic change in his personal life."
  26. ^ Manning "1970s" in Gilbert (2012), p. 107: "Spider-Man wasn't exactly sure what to think about his luck when he met a beautiful new thief on the prowl named the Black Cat, courtesy of a story by writer Marv Wolfman and artist Keith Pollard."
  27. ^ "Howard the Duck". Retrieved March 19, 2011. 
  28. ^ Alan Kupperberg at
  29. ^ Sanderson "1970s" in Gilbert (2008), p. 190: "Created by writer Marv Wolfman and artist John Byrne, Terrax would not only become a threat to the Fantastic Four but also Galactus himself."
  30. ^ DeFalco, Tom "1980s" in Gilbert (2008), p. 197: "Tako Shamara became the Dragon Lord in Marvel Spotlight No. 5 by writer/editor Marv Wolfman and artist Steve Ditko."
  31. ^ Cronin, Brian (December 24, 2009). "Comic Book Legends Revealed #239". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on July 4, 2013. Retrieved January 13, 2013. The Godzilla fill-in by Marv Wolfman and Steve Ditko, ended up appearing in the pages of the re-launched Marvel Spotlight in 1980 as Dragon Lord, about a fellow who can control dragons. 
  32. ^ Manning, Matthew K. "1980s" in Dolan, p. 188 "[The New Teen Titans] went on to become DC's most popular comic team of its day. Not only the springboard for the following month's The New Teen Titans No. 1, the preview's momentous story also featured the first appearance of future DC mainstays Cyborg, Starfire, and Raven."
  33. ^ MacDonald, Heidi D. "DC's Titanic Success," The Comics Journal No. 76 (October 1982), pp. 46–51.
  34. ^ Levitz, Paul (2010). 75 Years of DC Comics The Art of Modern Mythmaking. Taschen America. p. 454. ISBN 978-3-8365-1981-6. [Marv Wolfman and George Pérez] created a title that would be DC's sales leader throughout the 1980s. 
  35. ^ Manning "1980s" in Dolan, p. 209: "As one of DC's most popular team books, The New Teen Titans was a natural choice to receive the deluxe paper quality and higher price point of the new Baxter format. With the regular newstand title having already changed its name to Tales of the Teen Titans with issue No. 41, the path was clear for a new comic to once again be titled The New Teen Titans. Featuring the trademark writing of Marv Wolfman and the art of George Pérez, this second incarnation was a success from the start, providing readers with the perfect blend of high-quality paper with high-quality storytelling."
  36. ^ Manning "1980s" in Dolan, p. 192 Legion of Super-Heroes No. 272 "Within a sixteen-page preview in Legion of Super-Heroes #272...was "Dial 'H' For Hero," a new feature that raised the bar on fan interaction in the creative process. The feature's story, written by Marv Wolfman, with art by Carmine Infantino, saw two high-school students find dials that turned them into super-heroes. Everything from the pair's civilian clothes to the heroes they became was created by fans writing in. This concept would continue in the feature's new regular spot within Adventure Comics."
  37. ^ Manning "1980s" in Dolan, p. 197 The New Teen Titans No. 21 "[T]his issue...hid another dark secret: a sixteen-page preview comic featuring Marv Wolfman's newest team – Night Force. Chronicling the enterprise of the enigmatic Baron Winters and featuring the art of Gene Colan, Night Force spun out into an ongoing title of gothic mystery and horror the following month."
  38. ^ Manning "1980s" in Dolan, p. 193 Green Lantern No. 141 "DC's newest science-fiction franchise, a band of over one hundred aliens called the Omega Men." " They gave Green Lantern a run for his money in this issue written by Marv Wolfman, with art by Joe Staton, and the Omega Men went on to gain their own ongoing series in 1983."
  39. ^ "Harlan Ellison Speaks at San Diego" The Comics Journal No. 119 (Jan. 1988) p.14
  40. ^ Manning "1980s" in Dolan, p. 213 "Comics didn't get any bigger than this. Crisis on Infinite Earths was a landmark limited series that redefined a universe. It was a twelve-issue maxiseries starring nearly every character in DC Comics fifty-year history and written and drawn by two of the industry's biggest name creative talents – writer Marv Wolfman and artist George Pérez."
  41. ^ Manning "1980s" in Dolan, p. 220: "In an effort to organize the status quo of the DC Universe after the events of the Crisis on Infinite Earths maxiseries, artist George Pérez and writer Marv Wolfman collaborated on a two-part prestige-format history of the DCU."
  42. ^ Manning "1980s" in Dolan, p. 226 "The original Superman title had adopted the new title The Adventures of Superman but continued the original numbering of its long and storied history. Popular writer Marv Wolfman and artist Jerry Ordway handled the creative chores. ."
  43. ^ "DC Responds to Miller, Moore, Chaykin and Wolfman's Letter" The Comics Journal no. 115 (April 1987), p. 20-21.
  44. ^ "Newswatch: Marv Wolfman fired by DC as editor," The Comics Journal #115 (April 1987), pp. 9–10.
  45. ^ Manning "1980s" in Dolan, p. 241: "With the pencils of [George] Pérez, Jim Aparo, and Tom Grummett, [Marv] Wolfman concocted the five-issue 'A Lonely Place of Dying'...In it, Tim Drake...earned his place as the new Robin."
  46. ^ Manning "1990s" in Dolan, p. 249: "Writer Marv Wolfman had revitalized the Titans franchise yet again, with the help of his new creative partner, artist Tom Grummett."
  47. ^ Wolfman, Marv (November 7, 2007). "Donald Duck goosed". Archived from the original on December 14, 2007. 
  48. ^ Template:Inducks author
  49. ^ Wolfman, Marv (August 24, 2007). "Disney Adventures R.I.P.". Archived from the original on December 12, 2007. 
  50. ^ a b Epstein, Daniel Robert "Catching Up With Marv Wolfman" Newsarama May 24, 2007 Retrieved January 29, 2011
  51. ^ Wolfman, Marv; Pérez, George (2011). New Teen Titans: Games. DC Comics. ISBN 1-4012-3322-8. 
  52. ^ Campbell, Josie (March 6, 2012). "Wolfman Revisits Baron Winters & "Night Force"". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on March 10, 2012. Retrieved March 10, 2012. 
  53. ^
  54. ^ "The Comics Journal No. 229". Fantagraphics Books. November 16, 2000. Retrieved January 7, 2011. 
  55. ^ "Wolfman, Marv. "Confessions of a Comic Book Writer," Spider-Woman No. 1 (April 1978).
  56. ^ Cronin, Brian (September 6, 2007). "Comic Book Urban Legends Revealed #119". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on July 4, 2013. Retrieved January 7, 2011. 
  57. ^ a b Eagle Awards at the Comic Book Awards Almanac
  58. ^ Comic-Con International's Inkpot Awards San Diego Comic-Con International
  59. ^ Complete List of Eisner Award Winners (including Kirby Awards) San Diego Comic-Con International
  60. ^ Marx, Barry, Cavalieri, Joey and Hill, Thomas (w), Petruccio, Steven (a), Marx, Barry (ed). "Marv Wolfman The Titans Break Through" Fifty Who Made DC Great: 48 (1985), DC Comics
  61. ^ 1986 Comics Buyers Guide Fan Awards at the Comic Book Awards Almanac
  62. ^ Book awards: Scribe Award at LibraryThing Retrieved January 31, 2011
  63. ^ National Jewish Book Awards – Winners List at the Jewish Book Council Retrieved January 31, 2011

External links

Further reading

  • Thompson, Kim. "An interview with Marv Wolfman," The Comics Journal No. 44 (January 1979), pp. 34–51.
  • Decker, Dwight R. "The New Teen Titans," The Comics Journal No. 79 (January 1982), pp. 86–98.
  • Groth, Gary and Heidi D. MacDonald. "Marv Wolfman On The New Teen Titans Part 2," The Comics Journal No. 80 (March 1983), pp. 70–85.
Preceded by
Gardner Fox
The Tomb of Dracula writer
Succeeded by
Preceded by
Len Wein
Marvel Comics Editor-in-Chief
Succeeded by
Gerry Conway
Preceded by
Bob Brown and Tony Isabella
Daredevil writer
Succeeded by
Gerry Conway and Jim Shooter
Preceded by
Len Wein
Thor writer
(with Len Wein)
Succeeded by
Len Wein
Preceded by
Len Wein
Fantastic Four writer
Succeeded by
John Byrne
Preceded by
Len Wein
The Amazing Spider-Man writer
Succeeded by
Dennis O'Neil
Preceded by
Bob Rozakis
The New Teen Titans writer
Succeeded by
Dan Jurgens
Preceded by
Cary Bates
Action Comics writer
Succeeded by
Paul Kupperberg
Preceded by
Len Wein
Batman writer
Succeeded by
Bob Rozakis and Roy Thomas
Preceded by
Paul Kupperberg
Green Lantern writer
Succeeded by
Mike W. Barr
Preceded by
Doug Moench
Omega Men writer
Succeeded by
Todd Klein
Preceded by
Vigilante writer
Succeeded by
Paul Kupperberg
Preceded by
John Byrne
Batman writer
Succeeded by
Peter Milligan
Preceded by
Bruce Jones
Nightwing writer
Succeeded by
Fabian Nicieza

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