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Mike Mignola
MikeMignolaJune2011.jpg
Mignola in June 2011
Born Michael Joseph Mignola
(1960-09-16) September 16, 1960 (age 57)
Berkeley, California
Nationality American
Area(s) Writer, Penciller, Inker
Notable works
Hellboy
B.P.R.D.
Cosmic Odyssey
Gotham by Gaslight
Awards Full list

Michael Joseph "Mike" Mignola (/mɪɡˈnlə/; born September 16, 1960)[1] is an American comics artist and writer known for creating the "Mignola-verse" for Dark Horse Comics, a collection of titles including Hellboy, B.P.R.D. and various spinoffs (Lobster Johnson, Abe Sapien, Sir Edward Grey, Witchfinder, etc.). He has also created similarly themed titles for Dark Horse including Baltimore, The Amazing Screw-On Head, and Joe Golem: Occult Detective.

Mignola's film work includes Bram Stoker's Dracula (1992), Atlantis: The Lost Empire (2001), Blade II (2002), the 2004 adaptation of Hellboy, its 2008 sequel and 2019 reboot.

Contents

CareerEdit

Marvel and DCEdit

Mignola was born in Berkeley, California.[2] He began his career in 1980 by illustrating spots in The Comic Reader.[3] His first published piece was in The Comic Reader #183, a spot illustration of Red Sonja (pg. 9). His first published front cover was The Comic Reader #196 in November 1981. In 1982 he graduated from the California College of the Arts with a BFA in Illustration.[4]

In 1983 he worked as an inker at Marvel Comics on Daredevil and Power Man and Iron Fist and later on titles such as The Incredible Hulk, Alpha Flight, and the Rocket Raccoon limited series.

In 1987, he began working for DC Comics as well. He drew the Phantom Stranger[5] and World of Krypton limited series.[6] With writer Jim Starlin, Mignola produced the Cosmic Odyssey miniseries in 1988.[7] Mignola drew covers for several Batman stories, including "Batman: A Death in the Family"[8] and "Dark Knight, Dark City".[9] Writer Brian Augustyn and Mignola crafted the Gotham by Gaslight one-shot in 1989.[10] Through the early 1990s Mignola worked on covers and backup features for various DC and Marvel Comics.[6] He collaborated twice with writer Howard Chaykin. In 1990-1991, they produced the Fafhrd and the Gray Mouser limited series for Epic Comics, with inker Al Williamson. This was followed with the Ironwolf: Fires of the Revolution graphic novel in 1992.[11]

Hellboy and related spin-offsEdit

HellboyEdit

Prior to 1994 Mignola had done work-for-hire illustration. That year, Dark Horse Comics released Hellboy: Seed of Destruction, Mignola's creator-owned project. Though he wrote the story himself, it was scripted by John Byrne. The next Hellboy story, The Wolves of Saint August, was completely written and drawn by Mike Mignola. Since then all Hellboy stories have been written solely by Mike Mignola with the exception of They That Go Down to the Sea in Ships which was co-written by Joshua Dysart.

Makoma (2006) was the first Hellboy story not drawn by Mignola, featuring the art of Richard Corben. Corben would return to draw many flashback stories for the series. Other artists have also had a hand in drawing flashback stories including Jason Shawn Alexander, Kevin Nowlan and Scott Hampton. In 2007, following after 2005's The Island, British artist Duncan Fegredo took over art duties on the ongoing story arc of Hellboy from Darkness Calls onwards.

Mike Mignola returned as the full-time artist for Hellboy in 2012 for the ongoing series, Hellboy in Hell. The series is currently published sporadically, but multiple-issue stories are monthly.[12]

Abe SapienEdit

In 1998 the first Hellboy spin-off, Abe Sapien, was launched. It was not written by Mike Mignola, but it did feature his Hellboy short story "Heads" as a back-up. Abe Sapien did not take off properly until a decade later in 2008's The Drowning. Since then it has had several short stories and beginning in 2013 it became an ongoing series with Scott Allie as the lead writer with Mignola.[13]

Lobster JohnsonEdit

Lobster Johnson was the next spin-off, debuting as a back-up feature in 1999's Box Full of Evil. The series got its own title later in 2007's Lobster Johnson: The Iron Prometheus. It returned again with the miniseries The Burning Hand in 2012, followed by various short stories.

B.P.R.D.Edit

B.P.R.D. was the third spin-off, but it was the first one which was conceived to be more than just a one-off side story, but rather a series of stories.[14] It began with 2002's Hollow Earth, which continued on from Hellboy: Conqueror Worm. Beyond that followed a series of short stories designed to explore what the B.P.R.D. series could be. 2004's Plague of Frogs was the story that solidified what the series was, and would set the direction for future books to come, so much so that the first major story cycle is collected in omnibus editions titled B.P.R.D.: Plague of Frogs. A vast majority of the stories in this era were co-written with John Arcudi and drawn by Guy Davis.

B.P.R.D.: Hell on EarthEdit

B.P.R.D.: Hell on Earth is the main series continuing after the catastrophic events at the conclusion of the Plague of Frogs cycle. Guy Davis left the series in 2011 with the conclusion of Hell on Earth: Gods. Tyler Crook became the new ongoing artist beginning with Hell on Earth: Monsters, but he is joined by several regular artists, most notably James Harren and Laurence Campbell.

B.P.R.D.: The Devil You KnowEdit

Continuing on where Hell on Earth left off, The Devil You Know is written by Mike Mignola and Scott Allie with Laurence Campbell serving as the regular artist.

Sir Edward Grey, WitchfinderEdit

Sir Edward Grey, Witchfinder (more commonly known simply as "Witchfinder") began with a teaser story in 2008's MySpace Dark Horse Presents #16, followed by a full miniseries in 2009. It follows the stories of the occult investigator, Sir Edward, agent of Queen Victoria.

Spin-off miniseriesEdit

The Hellboy Universe also includes numerous spin-offs that only span a single book:

  • Sledgehammer 44: Set in World War II, this series is about the Epimetheus Vril Energy Suit created by Doctor Helena Gallargas.
  • Frankenstein Underground: Set in 1956, this series follows the Frankenstein monster as he ventures into the Pellucidar-like Hollow Earth.
  • Rise of the Black Flame: Set in 1923, this series explores how Raimund Diestel became the Black Flame.
  • The Visitor: How & Why He Stayed: This series follows the life of an alien visitor set to kill the infant Hellboy in 1944.
  • Rasputin: The Voice of the Dragon: Set in 1941, this series follows Trevor Bruttenholm as he becomes a agent for the allied forces in World war II.
  • Koshchei the Deathless: Hellboy and Koshchei sit in a pub in Hell and chat.

BaltimoreEdit

Baltimore is a series begun with a 2007 illustrated novel, and continued as a comic book series. It was created by Mike Mignola and Christopher Golden.

Joe Golem: Occult DetectiveEdit

Like Baltimore, Joe Golem: Occult Detective began as an illustrated prose novel (2012's Joe Golem and the Drowning City) and later continued as a comic book series. It was created by Mike Mignola and Christopher Golden and exists in a shared universe with Baltimore.

StyleEdit

Alan Moore has described Mignola's style as "German expressionism meets Jack Kirby".[15] His style has also been likened to an amalgamation of Jack Kirby and Alex Toth.[16]

Film and televisionEdit

Mignola worked as an illustrator for Francis Ford Coppola's 1992 movie Bram Stoker's Dracula. He was also the production designer for the Disney feature film, Atlantis: The Lost Empire in 2001, and was a concept artist for 2002's Blade II, also directed by del Toro, and a concept artist for Pixar's Brave.

Mignola was hired by Bruce Timm to provide character designs for Batman: The Animated Series in 1991. His redesign of Mr. Freeze was used for the series.[2]

Mignola's design of the 1880s Batman costume from the comic Batman: Gotham by Gaslight appeared in Batman: The Brave and the Bold.

Hellboy was made into a feature film in 2004 by director Guillermo del Toro. Mignola was closely involved with the movie's production, and a sequel was released in 2008. Recently, Hellboy has been made into two direct-to-video animated films, Sword of Storms in 2006 and Blood and Iron in 2007.

Mignola's The Amazing Screw-On Head debuted in 2006 on the Sci-Fi Channel, starring the voices of Paul Giamatti and David Hyde Pierce.

In May 2017 it was announced that Mignola will co-write the script for Hellboy: Rise of the Blood Queen, an R-rated reboot film that will be directed by Neil Marshall and star David Harbour as Hellboy.[17]

In March 2018 TSG Entertainment, makers of the 2017 film The Shape of Water approached Mignola to make the Amphibian Man part of the Hellboy universe. Mignola said that he currently has no plans to do it.

AwardsEdit

  • 1995:
  • 1996:
    • Won "Best Artist" Harvey Awards[19]
    • Won "Best Graphic Album of Previously Released Material" Harvey Awards, for Hellboy: The Wolves of Saint August
  • 1997:
    • Won "Best Writer/Artist" Eisner Award, for Hellboy: Wake the Devil
  • 1998:
    • Won "Best Writer/Artist" Eisner Award, for Hellboy: Almost Colossus, Hellboy Christmas Special and Hellboy Jr. Halloween Special
  • 2000:
    • Won "Best Artist" Harvey Award, for Hellboy: Box Full of Evil
  • 2002:
    • Won "Best Finite Series/Limited Series" Eisner Award, for Hellboy: Conqueror Worm
  • 2003:
    • Won "Best Humor Publication" Eisner Award, for The Amazing Screw-On Head
    • Won "Best Short Story" Eisner Award, for "The Magician and the Snake"
  • 2004:
    • Won "Favourite Comics Writer/Artist" Eagle Award
    • Won "Best Comics-Related Book" Eisner Award, for The Art of Hellboy
    • Received "Inkpot Award"[20]
  • 2006:
  • 2007:
    • Won "Roll of Honour" Eagle Award
    • Won "Favourite Colour Comicbook – American" Eagle Award, for Hellboy: Darkness Calls
  • 2008
    • Won "Best Cover Artist" Harvey Awards[21]
    • Won "Award for Favourite Colour Comicbook – American" Eagle Award
    • Won "Roll of Honor" Eagle Awards
    • Won "Best Horror Comic Book" Rondo Hatton Classic Horror Awards, for Hellboy: In the Chapel of Moloch[22]
  • 2009
    • Won "Best Finite Series/Limited Series" Eisner Award, for Hellboy: The Crooked Man
    • Won "Best Graphic Album: Reprint" Eisner Award, for Hellboy Library Edition, vols. 1 and 2
    • Won "Best Publication Design" Eisner Award, for Hellboy Library Edition, vols. 1 and 2
    • Won "All-in-One Award" Inkwell Awards
  • 2010
    • Won "Best Cover Artist" Harvey Awards, for Hellboy: Bride of Hell[23]
  • 2011
    • Won "Favorite Writer/Artist" Eagle Award
    • Won "Favorite Artist:Inks" Eagle Award
    • Won "Best Single Issue (or One-Shot)" Eisner Award, for Hellboy: Double Feature of Evil

BibliographyEdit

ComicsEdit

Hellboy Universe (Dark Horse)Edit

  • Hellboy
  • Hellboy in Hell:
    • The Descent (2012)
    • The Three Gold Whips (2013)
    • The Death Card (2014)
    • The Hounds of Pluto (2015)
    • The Exorcist of Vorsk (with Todd Mignola, 2015)
    • The Spanish Bride (2016)
    • For Whom the Bell Tolls (2016)
  • Hellboy and B.P.R.D.:
    • 1952 (with John Arcudi and Alex Maleev, 2014)
    • 1953:
      • The Phantom Hand (with Ben Stenbeck, 2015)
      • The Kelpie (with Ben Stenbeck, 2015)
      • The Witch Tree (with Ben Stenbeck, 2015)
      • Rawhead and Bloody Bones (with Ben Stenbeck, 2015)
      • Wandering Souls (with Chris Roberson and Michael Walsh, 2016)
      • Beyond the Fences (with Chris Roberson, and Paolo and Joe Rivera, 2016)
    • 1954:
      • The Mirror (with Richard Corben, 2016)
      • Black Sun (with Chris Roberson and Stephen Green, 2016)
      • Unreasoning Beast (with Chris Roberson and Patric Reynolds, 2016)
      • Ghost Moon (with Chris Roberson and Brian Churilla, 2017)
    • 1955:
      • Secret Nature (with Chris Roberson and Shawn Martinbrough, 2017)
      • Occult Intelligence (with Chris Roberson and Brian Churilla, 2017)
      • Burning Season (with Chris Roberson, and Paolo and Joe Rivera, 2018)
  • B.P.R.D.:
  • B.P.R.D.: Hell on Earth:
    • New World (with John Arcudi and Guy Davis, 2010)
    • Gods (with John Arcudi and Guy Davis, 2011)
    • Seattle (with John Arcudi and Guy Davis, 2011)
    • Monsters (with John Arcudi and Tyler Crook, 2011)
    • Russia (with John Arcudi and Tyler Crook, 2011)
    • An Unmarked Grave (with John Arcudi and Duncan Fegredo, 2012)
    • The Long Death (with John Arcudi and James Harren, 2012)
    • The Pickens County Horror (with Scott Allie and Jason Latour, 2012)
    • The Devil’s Engine (with John Arcudi and Tyler Crook, 2012)
    • The Transformation of J.H. O'Donnell (with Scott Allie and Max Fiumara, 2012)
    • Exorcism (with Cameron Stewart, 2012)
    • The Return of the Master (with John Arcudi and Tyler Crook, 2012)
    • The Abyss of Time (with Scott Allie and James Harren, 2013)
    • A Cold Day in Hell (with John Arcudi and Peter Snejbjerg, 2013)
    • Wasteland (with John Arcudi and Laurence Campbell, 2013)
    • Lake of Fire (with John Arcudi and Tyler Crook, 2013)
    • Reign of the Black Flame (with John Arcudi and James Harren, 2014)
    • The Devil's Wings (with John Arcudi and Laurence Campbell, 2014)
    • The Broken Equation (with John Arcudi and Joe Querio, 2014)
    • Grind (with John Arcudi and Tyler Crook, 2014)
    • Flesh and Stone (with John Arcudi and James Harren, 2014)
    • Nowhere, Nothing, Never (with John Arcudi and Peter Snejbjerg, 2015)
    • Modern Prometheus (with John Arcudi and Julián Totino Tedesco, 2015)
    • End of Days (with John Arcudi and Laurence Campbell, 2015)
    • The Exorcist (with Camerson Stewart, Chris Roberson, and Mike Norton, 2016)
    • Cometh the Hour (with John Arcudi and Laurence Campbell, 2016)
  • B.P.R.D.: The Devil You Know:
    • Messiah (with Scott Allie and Laurence Campbell, 2017)
    • Pandemonium (with Scott Allie, Sebastián Fiumara, and Laurence Campbell, 2018)
  • Lobster Johnson:
    • The Iron Prometheus (with Jason Armstrong, 2007)
    • The Burning Hand (with John Arcudi and Tonči Zonjić, 2012)
    • Tony Masso’s Finest Hour (with John Arcudi and Joe Querio, 2012)
    • The Prayer of Neferu (with John Arcudi and Wilfredo Torres, 2012)
    • Caput Mortuum (with John Arcudi and Tonči Zonjić, 2012)
    • Satan Smells a Rat (with John Arcudi and Kevin Nowlan, 2013)
    • A Scent of a Lotus (with John Arcudi and Sebastián Fiumara, 2013)
    • Get the Lobster (with John Arcudi and Tonči Zonjić, 2014)
    • A Chain Forged in Life (with John Arcudi, Troy Nixey, and Kevin Nowlan, 2015)
    • The Glass Mantis (with John Arcudi and Toni Fejzula, 2015)
    • The Forgotten Man (with John Arcudi and Peter Snejbjerg, 2016)
    • Metal Monsters of Midtown (with John Arcudi and Tonči Zonjić, 2016)
    • Garden of Bones (with John Arcudi and Stephen Green, 2017)
    • The Pirate's Ghost (with John Arcudi and Tonči Zonjić, 2017)
    • Mangekyō (with John Arcudi and Ben Stenbeck, 2017)
  • Abe Sapien:
    • The Drowning (with Jason Shawn Alexander, 2008)
    • The Haunted Boy (with John Arcudi and Patric Reynolds, 2009)
    • The Abyssal Plain (with John Arcudi and Peter Snejbjerg, 2010)
    • The Devil Does Not Jest (with John Arcudi and James Harren, 2011)
    • Dark and Terrible (with Scott Allie and Sebastián Fiumara, 2013)
    • The New Race of Man (with John Arcudi and Max Fiumara, 2013)
    • The Shape of Things to Come (with Scott Allie and Sebastián Fiumara, 2013)
    • The Land of the Dead (with Scott Allie and Michael Avon Oeming, 2013)
    • To the Last Man (with Scott Allie and Max Fiumara, 2014)
    • The Garden (I) (with Scott Allie and Max Fiumara, 2014)
    • The Healer (with Scott Allie and Sebastián Fiumara, 2014)
    • Visions, Dreams, and Fishin’ (with Scott Allie and Max Fiumara, 2014)
    • Lost Lives (with Scott Allie and Juan Ferreyra, 2014)
    • Sacred Places (with Scott Allie and Sebastián Fiumara, 2014)
    • A Darkness so Great (with Scott Allie, and Max and Sebastián Fiumara, 2014)
    • Subconscious (with John Arcdui and Mark Nelson, 2015)
    • The Ogopogo (with Scott Allie and Kevin Nowlan, 2015)
    • The Shadow Over Suwanee (with Scott Allie, Sebastián and Max Fiumara, and Tyler Crook 2015)
    • Icthyo Sapien (with Scott Allie and Alise Gluškova, 2015)
    • The Garden (II) (with Scott Allie and Max Fiumara, 2015)
    • Witchcraft & Demonology (with Scott Allie and Santiago Caruso, 2016)
    • The Black School (with Scott Allie and Sebastián Fiumara, 2016)
    • Regressions (with Scott Allie and Max Fiumara, 2016)
    • Dark and Terrible Deep (with Scott Allie and Sebastián Fiumara, 2016)
    • The Garden (III) (with Scott Allie and Max Fiumara, 2016)
    • The Desolate Shore (with Scott Allie and Sebastián Fiumara, 2016)
  • Sir Edward Grey, Witchfinder:
    • Murderous Intent (with Ben Stenbeck in Dark Horse Presents #16, November 2008)
    • In the Service of Angels (with Ben Stenbeck, 2009)[31]
    • Lost and Gone Forever (with John Arcudi and John Severin, 2011)[32]
    • Beware the Ape (with Ben Stenbeck, 2014)
    • City of the Dead (with Chris Roberson and Ben Stenbeck, 2016)
    • The Gates of Heaven (with Chris Roberson and D'Israeli, 2018)
  • How Koshchei Became Deathless (with Guy Davis, 2009)
  • Baba Yaga's Feast (with Guy Davis, 2009)
  • Sledgehammer 44:
  • Frankenstein Underground (with Ben Stenbeck, 2015)
  • Broken Vessels (with Scott Allie and Tim Sale, 2016)
  • Rise of the Black Flame (with Chris Roberson and Christopher Mitten, 2016)
  • The Great Blizzard (with Chris Roberson and Christopher Mitten, 2017)
  • God Rest Ye Merry (with Chris Roberson and Paul Grist, 2017)
  • The Last Witch of Fairfield (with Scott Allie and Sebastián Fiumara, 2017)
  • The Visitor: How & Why He Stayed (with Chris Roberson and Paul Grist, 2017)
  • Rasputin: The Voice of the Dragon (with Chris Roberson and Christopher Mitten, 2017)
  • Koshchei the Deathless (with Ben Stenbeck, 2018)

NovelsEdit

CoversEdit

Media coversEdit

  • Cronos Criterion Collection Cover

NotesEdit

  1. ^ Miller, John Jackson (June 10, 2005). "Comics Industry Birthdays". Comics Buyer's Guide. Iola, Wisconsin. Archived from the original on October 30, 2010. 
  2. ^ a b "Art of Mike Mignola - Bio". Art of Mike Mignola. 2010. Archived from the original on November 5, 2013. Retrieved February 9, 2012. 
  3. ^ "Mike Mignola". Lambiek Comiclopedia. March 31, 2013. Archived from the original on December 20, 2013. 
  4. ^ Norrena, Jim. "Spotlight: Mike Mignola". California College of the Arts. Archived from the original on July 17, 2012. Retrieved February 9, 2012. 
  5. ^ Greenberger, Robert (October 2016). "The Paul Kupperberg Phantom Stranger Interview". Back Issue!. Raleigh, North Carolina: TwoMorrows Publishing (92): 44–50. 
  6. ^ a b Mike Mignola at the Grand Comics Database
  7. ^ Manning, Matthew K.; Dolan, Hannah, ed. (2010). "1980s". DC Comics Year By Year A Visual Chronicle. London, United Kingdom: Dorling Kindersley. p. 235. ISBN 978-0-7566-6742-9. Writer Jim Starlin and artist Mike Mignola teamed up for a sci-fi miniseries that spanned the [DC Universe]. 
  8. ^ Manning "1980s" in Dolan, p. 235: "Written by Jim Starlin, with art by Jim Aparo and haunting covers by Mike Mignola, 'A Death in the Family' proved a best seller with readers in both single-issue and trade paperback form."
  9. ^ Manning, Matthew K.; Dougall, Alastair, ed. (2014). "1990s". Batman: A Visual History. London, United Kingdom: Dorling Kindersley. p. 188. ISBN 978-1465424563. Writer Peter Milligan penned this memorable three-issue storyline, illustrated by Kieron Dwyer and with cover art by Mike Mignola, in which the Riddler proved that he was still a serious threat to Batman. 
  10. ^ Manning "1980s" in Dolan, p. 241: "An 'alternate history of the Batman' was spawned in this dark prestige format one-shot by writer Brian Augustyn and artist Mike Mignola."
  11. ^ a b c Greenberger, Robert (2012). The Art of Howard Chaykin. Dynamite Entertainment. p. 132. ISBN 978-1606901694. 
  12. ^ Khouri, Andy (December 14, 2012). "Hellboy in Hell is the Comic Mike Mignola Will Be Drawing for the Rest of His Life". Comics Alliance. Archived from the original on November 8, 2013. Retrieved March 15, 2013. 
  13. ^ Salvatore, Brian (March 1, 2013). "Talkin' Abe Sapien with Scott Allie". Archived from the original on November 2, 2013. Retrieved March 15, 2013. 
  14. ^ Mignola, Mike (2011). "Introduction by Scott Allie". B.P.R.D.: Plague of Frogs - Volume 1. Dark Horse Comics. ISBN 978-1-59582-609-1. 
  15. ^ Mignola, Mike; Moore, Alan (Foreword only) (1997). "Foreword". Hellboy: Wake the Devil. Dark Horse Comics. ISBN 978-1593070953. 
  16. ^ Cooke, Jon B. (January 2002). "The Art of Arthur Adams". Comic Book Artist. Raleigh, North Carolina: TwoMorrows Publishing (17). Archived from the original on November 3, 2013. Mike's style is almost a weird amalgamation of Kirby and Toth. 
  17. ^ Kit, Borys (May 8, 2017). "Hellboy Reboot In the Works With 'Stranger Things' Star David Harbour". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on June 12, 2017. 
  18. ^ "1995 Harvey Awards". Harveyawards.org. Archived from the original on November 8, 2013. Retrieved January 13, 2014. 
  19. ^ "1996 Harvey Awards". Harveyawards.org. Archived from the original on November 8, 2013. Retrieved January 13, 2014. 
  20. ^ "Inkpot Award Winners". Hahn Library Comic Book Awards Almanac. Archived from the original on July 9, 2012. 
  21. ^ "2008 Harvey Awards". Harveyawards.org. Archived from the original on November 8, 2013. Retrieved January 13, 2014. 
  22. ^ "Seventh Annual Rondo Hatton Classic Horror Awards". Rondoaward.com. Archived from the original on December 4, 2013. Retrieved September 9, 2011. 
  23. ^ "2010 Harvey Awards". Harveyawards.org. Archived from the original on November 8, 2013. Retrieved January 13, 2014. 
  24. ^ "Cosmic Odyssey". DC Comics. Archived from the original on January 14, 2014. Retrieved January 13, 2014. 
  25. ^ "Ironwolf: Fires of the Revolution". DC Comics. Archived from the original on January 14, 2014. Retrieved January 13, 2014. 
  26. ^ "ZombieWorld: Champion of the Worms". Dark Horse Comics. Archived from the original on August 19, 2012. Retrieved September 9, 2011. 
  27. ^ "Read Pages 1–29 of Mike Mignola's Jenny Finn: Doom Messiah". Comic Book Resources. March 28, 2008. Archived from the original on September 28, 2012. 
  28. ^ "The Amazing Screw-on Head and Other Curious Objects". Dark Horse Comics. Archived from the original on July 21, 2013. Retrieved July 5, 2013. 
  29. ^ "The Amazing Screw-On Head". Dark Horse Comics. Archived from the original on May 28, 2013. Retrieved September 9, 2011. 
  30. ^ "Dark Horse Maverick: Happy Endings". Dark Horse Comics. Archived from the original on December 2, 2013. 
  31. ^ Manning, Shaun (June 19, 2009). "Mike Mignola Talks Witchfinder". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on June 21, 2009. Retrieved March 28, 2011. 
  32. ^ Montgomery, Paul (July 22, 2010). "SDCC 2010: Mignola, Arcudi, and Severin Head West for Witchfinder: Lost and Gone Forever". iFanboy. Archived from the original on July 22, 2012. Retrieved March 28, 2011. 

ReferencesEdit

External linksEdit