Tag Archives: kickstarter

Borinquen: An Anthology for Puerto Rico Kickstarting Now

In mid-September 2017, the island of Puerto Rico was ravaged by Hurricanes Irma and Maria. A new Kickstarter hopes to raise money for a comic anthology that will raise money to help benefit the victims of the devastation.

Borinquen: An Anthology for Puerto Rico is an anthology about Puerto Rico, its people, its history, and the perseverance shown in the face of such destruction. The goal of this anthology is to raise funds to help the people of Puerto Rico. Net proceeds will be donated to United for Puerto Rico.

Borinquen features 12 short stories by some of the best creators in the business, as well as names you’ve not heard of…yet. Our proud team includes:

  • Roel Torres (Deathface Rocket Crew; Lightning Girl Loves Rocket Boy)
  • Helen Greetham (Jabbage Comics)
  • Jack Holder (Arcane Industries)
  • Beth Barnett (Brewed Awakening)
  • Micah Myers (Rat Queens Special; Bastard’s Waltz; Kill All Monsters)
  • Jonny Bloozit (The Nowhere Man)
  • Rafael Nieves (Bloodlines; Hellstorm; Bob Howard: Plumber of the Unknown)
  • Tony Maldonado (Bandthology; P.I. Jane)
  • Dino Caruso (Blue Hour; Dark Lies, Darker Truths)
  • Shawn Richison (Fisk: The Substitute)
  • Joe Covas (Ko the Bold)
  • Lawrence Plofker (lplofker.wordpress.com)
  • Zack Rupp (Detropia)
  • Emmanuel Reyes
  • Nadia Mujalli
  • Paul Axel (Rotten Roots)
  • Robin Gee (Pin Porter: Girl Detective)
  • Phillip Kennedy Johnson (Warlords of Appalachia; Smoketown)
  • Steve Beach (The Witching Hour; The Lost Boys of the U-Boat Bremen)
  • Mina Elwell (InferNoct)
  • T.E. Lawrence
  • Andrea Mutti (Rebels; Control)
  • Paul Mounts (Painkiller Jane; Friendly Neighborhood Spider-Man)

Creators have donated their time and skills for this project and money raised will go towards printing and ISBN. All profit goes to charity.

The project hopes to raise $2,200 and ends December 26, 2017.

Ted Naifeh and Shon Bury Talk Kickstarting Heroines and Crowdfunding in Comics

Acclaimed artist of Gloomcookie and creator of Courtney CrumrinTed Naifeh, has launched his first Kickstarter campaign. The Heroines: The Graphic Novel campaign is produced in partnership with Space Goat Productions and will be published under their digest-book imprint Backpack Editions. The campaign seeks to fund the manufacturing of the Heroines graphic novel containing all eight issues of Heroines.

Heroines is about a would-be superhero, Marcy Madison who tries to assemble a team of like-minded heroines by placing an ad on Craigslist. But the response she gets is far weirder and more dangerous than she bargained for. Can a collection of misfits become a superhero team in the midst of both modern day sexism, crime, and injustice?

Graphic Policy: Ted, you’ve done a lot of different types of genres for comics, what got you interested in Heroines and where did the idea come from?

Ted Naifeh: I often start with an image, and hang a story on it. Courtney Crumrin started out as my version of Emily the Strange, a scowling tween. I wanted to explore what lay behind the scowl. And Courtney’s world emerged.

Heroines started out just as a response to the typical all-girl line-up in comics in the late 90s, where variety was little more than different colored hair. They always reminded me of playboy bunnies, all with the same faces, the same exact body type, and the only nod to ethnic diversity was that maybe the redhead was Irish. I started thinking about what a genuinely diverse lineup might look like. Then I started thinking about comics tropes around women. The dingy blonde. The muscle-bound beauty. The exotic Asian assassin. The bad-ass know-it-all. And I wanted to play with those tropes, turn them upside down. What if the dingy blonde was really a smart, capable optimist, but people took her positivity for foolish naivety? What if the muscle-bound beauty was a butch lesbian? What if we explored the inner life of bad-asses and assassins, and maybe offered some kind of path out of the suffering and horror?

Then I think how would these weirdos interact, and how funny would that be? And the stories kind of emerge.

GP: You’ve both released comics through traditional channels, digital, and now Kickstarter. For both of you, where do you see the state of distribution in comics

Shon Bury: Correct. I see distribution as a multi-channel affair. You need to pick the right channel for the book you want to make. Sometimes that will be traditional distribution. Sometimes crowdfunding.

That doesn’t preclude the other channels, however. Once inventory is in stock it can be sold wherever there is interest.

TN: To me, it’s about adding rather than subtracting. Kickstarter offers access to new fans that the traditional channels don’t. But comics distribution has been problematic since I got into this business back in the day. Moving from the magazine rack to the comic shop was a natural evolution, and allowed comics to grow as an art form. The magazine racks made long-form story-telling deeply problematic. A dedicated store guaranteed to carry every issue and get it to you reliably was necessary when something like Claremont’s Phoenix Saga was underway, and every issue was crucial. And I can’t imagine Elf Quest thriving in drugstores.

Unfortunately, the increasing specialization makes it harder and harder for casual fans to find an entry point. And the increased crowding of the racks by the big two make it hard for indy creators, especially if those creators are trying to do something similar. It was one thing for me to do Courtney Crumrin or Princess Ugg, books that look and feel nothing like anything Marvel and DC are doing. Its another to provide an alternative to their wall of superheroes. You can look like a Johnny-come-lately trying to prove you can do the same thing they’re doing. So what? What makes my book stand out against theirs? So Kickstarter is a great way to stand apart from mainstream superhero books. It asserts “This isn’t the same thing. It’s a very different take on the idea, and needs a different platform.”

That said, I’m sure we’ll also distribute the book through Diamond down the line, once the Kickstarter is over. It’s still the best way to get books into stores, and into the hands of new fans. Kickstarter is just that, a way to kickstart a new thing.

SB: I completely agree with Ted. This is an additive opportunity with crowdfunding. You can make product that you know there are fans for on Kickstarter, make it right there in front of them then hand deliver it, that would not get made if we were limited to just one method of getting to market. There is zero chance the traditional distribution method would have ordered enough over-sized hardbound Evil Dead 2 art books to make the print run feasible. We made it happen direct to consumers in 2 days on Kickstarter.

And we’ll still have enough left over after we ship to backers for Diamond, Amazon, and conventions.

GP: As an outsider observer there seems to be greater opportunity to build a community through crowdfunding that’ll make traditional distribution less needed going forward.

TN: I think it offers a way to turn internet community building into real business, so long as you have something to offer. Me, I’ve never been great at social media, but I’m working on it. Frankly, being a writer/artist is like having two full-time jobs. It leaves not a great deal of time to really focus on the day-to-day of social media. Plus, I’m shy. I’m a San Francisco weirdo, so I don’t quite fit into the larger world. So social media has always been an uphill battle for me. But I have fans out there, and they seem to have responded quite favorably to the Kickstarter campaign. Fingers crossed that it all comes together.

SB: Kickstarter, just like social media, is all about community. We’ve had some backers back all our campaigns. Whether a board game, a giant omnibus graphic novel, or Ted’s Heroines. Building a relationship with that community is amazing.

GP: One for you both. Do you see these new means of comic distribution as democratizing comics in a way?

TN: Well, if you want to call it that. It’s more an alternative to the Diamond Distribution monopoly. Diamond is a great company, but like it or not, they’re the only game in town. And comic shops are some of my favorite places in the world to be, but I sometimes wish there were more venues to buy comic books. So Kickstarter just offers a new avenue to build a new series.

I’m the kind of creator that likes to hop genres, try new things. But that often puts me at square one. I could have been like Stan Sakai, who’s been putting out the same series about a ronin rabbit for 30 years. But I can’t see doing the same series day in, day out for the rest of my career. I want to do a steampunk book or two. And sci-fi. And a million other things. So I feel like I’m perpetually in the position of having to break in, because the new thing is nothing like the old thing, and I have to build a new audience from scratch.

SB: “Democratizing” is the perfect word for it. Regular Kickstarter backers are savvy. They know a great deal when they see one. And they’ll cheer you along all the while. Some of my fondest memories of the Evil Dead board game campaign was when we would make a change to a stretch goal or offer a reward that a consensus of the backers wanted. They were helping us design it from the ground up.

Helping mitigate the risks is a really important tool for small publishers who just want to make cool stuff that may not do well at a wider retail release.

GP: Beyond just distribution though. It democratizes in what gets released or printed too by allowing fans to directly “vote” with their dollars in way.

TN: To me, what makes Kickstarter great is that it takes most of the risk out of the process. If the project gets funded, great. If it doesn’t, well, at least I didn’t spend a year of my life finishing a book only to see it fail. So it allows me to take risks.Whether this book gets funded or not, it won’t be my last Kickstarter. I’m just asking the question, “Are enough people interested in this that it’s worth doing?”

GP: Is there any reason you all chose Kickstarter as opposed to one of the other services out there?

TN: For me, the I like the all or nothing format. It means that fans are literally voting for the book with their wallets (speaking of democratization). I’m looking for a mandate. I don’t have any illusions about the business I’ve chosen. It’s a craps shoot. No one is obligated to like my work. My job is to make comics that folks want, and let me tell you, it’s a relief to know in advance if folks want it. I’ve spent too many years doing work that it turned out no one wanted. As much as I’m in love with this project, as heartbroken as I’ll be if it doesn’t get funded, it’ll be easier than it would be if I’d already finished it.

That said, I really, REALLY want to finish this book. The best bits are at the end.

SB: We’ve experimented with Indiegogo, but board games and comic books do really well on Kickstarter. And the sense of community is just phenomenal. We would experiment with other platforms in the future, but Kickstarter (for us) is still king.

GP: Is there anything that has surprised either of you about crowdfunding?

SB: The level of engagement is more like a digital convention on some campaigns. That and the diversity of books that get funded. This is stuff you can’t find I’m local shops, but people clearly want it.

TN: It’s my second day, so I really can’t tell yet. I’ll let you know in a few Days. But it is a pretty major amount of work, even with a full team.

GP: As a publisher and a creator, how has the introduction of crowdfunding impacted how you approach creating and publishing comics?

TN: Well it hasn’t quite impacted the process for me yet, but it may ultimately eliminate the monthly comic book from my process. I like monthly comics as a form, and in the past, they’ve supported me as I produced enough material for a collected edition, but these days, they just don’t quite earn their keep anymore. I tend to write with monthly chapters in mind, but I’m wondering how changing that up will effect my story-telling.

Of course that just scratches the surface. I have a character in Heroines whose name and likeness I’m selling to a backer, so depending on the backer, that character could be male or female, any ethnicity. Which changes the story. So with future projects, the ramifications of crowd participation could be huge. We’re just scratching the surface.

SB: Having direct feedback and interactivity with the backer, like with the cameos that Ted mentioned, is a fantastic way to explore what can be done with campaigns. Comic books are still getting funded on Kickstarter, so it’s not just a shift to graphic novels.

This can be done in board games as well. We have offered backer likeness rewards in both our Evil Dead and Terminator campaigns. Hardcore fans love that kind of stuff. At the end of the day, it speaks to the participatory process of crowdfunding. They get to be a part of their passion, in the content they helped bring to life. That’s extremely cool.

GP: Is there any other forms of distribution you’re exploring? Patreon for example.

SB: Space Goat’s main channels are digital, direct market, book trade, librarians, crowdfunding, ecommerce. With Amazon being a subset of ecommerce. That’s a powerful mix, especially eith Kickstarter pulling the cart.

TN: Well I might set up a patreon. I think that would be super fun. Post sketches and work in progress. Maybe even a page per week of an original project.

SB: That sounds really cool. I’d support that in a heart beat.

TN: Thanks, Shon.

GP: As a publisher and a creator what do you see as the greatest obstacle today in comics?

TN: I think the biggest issue comics has is the fact that they’re considered niche. Once, they were only for kids. But now it’s worse, because now they’re only for comics nerds. Which is ridiculous, because almost half the movies made are based on comics or other comics-based movies. Not to mention TV. And yet, when I mention I make comics, The first question I get is “where would I get this?” I’m assuming if I were a novelist, no one would ask that question. And the mere fact people have to ask means they’re not seeing comics anywhere in their lives. They don’t know you can get them on Amazon, at every bookstore, etc. Nerd culture is now pop culture. And yet comics stores are still set apart. That needs to change. There needs to be more integration. But I don’t know how that would work.

SB: Ted touched on something really important. Nerd culture IS culture. And yet the direct market is reaping nome of those benefits. Small press needs to do a lot more back flips to get attention. I’m that way, Kickstarter is a remarkable marketing tool.

TN: It’s the tool we indy creators have been desperate for. Now we just have to hope it can work.

SB: Yup. One campaign at a time.

GP: Thanks so much for chatting!

Ted Naifeh Goes Direct to Fans With Heroines on Kickstarter

Acclaimed artist of Gloomcookie and creator of Courtney Crumrin, Ted Naifeh, has launched his first Kickstarter campaign. The Heroines: The Graphic Novel campaign is produced in partnership with Space Goat Productions and will be published under their digest-book imprint Backpack Editions. The campaign seeks to fund the manufacturing of the Heroines graphic novel containing all eight issues of Heroines.

Heroines is about a would-be superhero, Marcy Madison who tries to assemble a team of like-minded heroines by placing an ad on Craigslist. But the response she gets is far weirder and more dangerous than she bargained for. Can a collection of misfits become a superhero team in the midst of both modern day sexism, crime, and injustice?

There are 12 different tiers in the Heroines Kickstarter that backers can pledge at as well as a retailer exclusive tier offering 50 percent off the purchase of five books. Some of the other tiers will included signed volume ones of heroines and likeness cameos within the graphic novel. Naifeh will live stream from the Kickstarter campaign page every Tuesday in a segment called “Ted Tuesdays”, in which he will display new sketches for the graphic novel, answer questions and take backer-exclusive commissions.

Three Days to Get Alex Cormack and Ryan K. Lindsay’s Stain the Seas Scarlet

Stain the Seas Scarlet is a sci-fi revent comic one-shot about resistance, shitty robots, and spacesuit noir from Alex Cormack and Ryan K. Lindsay.

Running until November 30, the Kickstarter is for the complete 22 page full color comic by artist Cormack and writer Lindsay as a digital release.

When Yelena’s planet has just about been successfully driven beneath the bootheel of the scumbag robot terraforming army, she throws a Hail Mary play. She takes the fight to them, via her diplomatic sell out sister, and she fails.

Or does she?

What comes next is a wild ride of spacesuit noir that’s my take on a 70s revenge flick with our wandering hero loose in space.

The comic is 100% made and ready to go so with the Kickstarter project already funded this is a comic you’re guaranteed to get for as little as $1.52.

Two Days to Get the Red Sonja Amanda Conner Statue

Dynamite Entertainment‘s current Amanda Conner Red Sonja Statue Kickstarter surpassed its original $7,500 goal in under 24-hours, and met the first stretch goal in less than 48! Now, Red Sonja and collectible fans alike will have the ability to receive the dazzling “Bronze Finish” variant of these meticulously sculpted statues!

The two-week Kickstarter campaign celebrates the storied history of one of their most iconic comic book character, Red Sonja, with a set of stunning statue options based on the artwork of comic book artist Amanda Conner from a story from Frank Tieri and Cezar Razek and Amanda’s great cover artwork!  Expected to ship in mid-December, the Amanda Conner Red Sonja Statue Kickstarter campaign remains active now until November 28th, and can be found by visiting:

The limited-edition, hand-painted resin statue line brings Amanda Conner’s vision of the “She-Devil with a Sword” to life in three dimensions!  Based on Conner’s cover artwork to Red Sonja: The Black Tower #1, the statue line is sculpted by Jason Smith, measures approximately 7.5″ high, and stands on a 3″ wide base. Options available include the “Full-Color,” the noir “Black and White” edition, and the recently unlocked “Bronze Finish” edition.

Production on these new offerings are currently under development, with an expected shipping date of mid-December 2017. Backers who support the Dynamite Amanda Conner Red Sonja Statue Kickstarter will have the opportunity to receive rewards, including digital and print graphic novels and beautiful Red Sonja statues! With tiers designed to fit any collector’s budget, backers will have the potential to enjoy a number of these great rewards!

Beasts of the Black Hand Graphic Novel from Paul Harding, Ron Marz, and Matthew Dow Smith

Beasts of the Black Hand is a horror/adventure tale set in the waning days of the first World War, when dieselpunk technology is making for a very different world. The 64-page hardcover graphic novel, created by sculptor Paul Harding, written by Ron Marz, drawn by Matthew Dow Smith, and colored by Neeraj Menon, will debut early in 2018, laying the groundwork for an epic multi-volume story.

The time is December, 1916. War rages across Europe, some empires collapsing, others being born. In snow-covered St. Petersburg, Russia, the mad monk, Rasputin, is invited to dinner at Moika Palace by Prince Felix Yusupov. Among the dinner guests is a British secret agent named Oswald Rayner. This much is historical fact.

Despite the monk’s supernatural might, Rayner succeeds in assassinating Rasputin. But his death only presages far darker events. The secret cabal known as the Black Hand is plotting to unleash otherworldly horrors upon Europe.

It falls to Rayner to stop the Black Hand’s insidious plot. But standing in his way is Maria Rasputin, daughter of the mad monk and agent for the Black Hand. Their paths cross with near-fatal results in St. Petersburg…

…and then again in 1919 Paris, as world peace hangs in the balance at the Versailles Conference. Joined by allies like his aide Biffy Dunderdale and American war hero Henry Johnson, Rayner again must face Maria Rasputin, leading to confrontation that yields shocking revelations and deadly consequences. If Oswald Rayner fails, the Beasts will be unleashed.

Currently running on Kickstarter the project is looking for $24,000 to be fully funded and the campaign ends November 30.

Paul Harding is best known for his work as a sculptor of statues and action figures for clients including DC Collectibles, Gentle Giant, and Sideshow, Harding is giving full vent to his imagination as the creator and concept artist of Beasts of the Black Hand.

Ron Marz is a veteran of the comics industry, writer Ron Marz has worked for every major publisher, including Marvel, DC, Dark Horse, IDW, and Image. He’s penned acclaimed runs on Green Lantern, Silver Surfer, and Witchblade, among others.

Dual threat Mathew Dow Smith is known as both an artist and writer. As an artist, he has amassed credits at Marvel, DC, IDW and Dark Horse, including Batman and Wonder Woman tales, and lengthy runs on Doctor Who and X-Files.

A concept artist and colorist, Neeraj Menon has worked for publishers including Image, Dynamite, IDW, Disney India, and Edgar Rice Burroughs, Inc. His unique palette has graced many titles, including The Protectors from AthlitaComics.

A Comic Anthology Celebrating 100 Years of Women Gaining the Vote in the UK

Two Scottish comic publishers, 404 Ink and BHP Comics, are teaming up for an comic anthology that’ll celebrate the 100th anniversary of women gaining the right to vote in the UK.

We Shall Fight Until We Win celebrates the century since women gained the right to vote in the UK. That happened in 1918 and the comics within the anthology will reflect on that historic event as well as the “many pioneering women who have been, and are part of the ongoing fight”.

Women had been able to vote in the UK up until the 1832 Reform Act specified “male persons.” Throughout the 19th century women became politically active to advocate for female suffrage.

The anthology will be released in June 2018 with a Kickstarter fundraising campaign launching in January 2018.

Submissions are still open and comic creators interested should head to their site to find out more information and the process to take part. The deadline is November 17.

In the announcement the publishers said:

From suffragettes like Emmeline Pankhurst and Sophia Duleep Singh, through the ‘firsts’ in politics like Nancy Astor, the first female member of Parliament to take her seat, and Diane Abbott, the first black woman to hold a seat in the House of Commons, to many of the women heading up politics today, this graphic novel tells their stories – some well-known, some less so – by a mix of contributors to celebrate the landmark and achievements of many incredible women.

404 Ink added in the announcement:

We’re delighted to be partnering with BHP Comics to release We Shall Fight Until We Win. Celebrating the lives of women through our debut book Nasty Women has been an incredible experience and we’re excited to work with one of our favourite publishers to continue doing this but by looking at women throughout history in the UK.

BHP Comics also said:

Working with 404 Ink is really exciting for us at BHP Comics. We look forward to exploring the lives of the women who won the right to vote and those who have utilised their political position since in We Shall Fight Until We Win.

(via The Bookseller)

Auric of the Great White North #4, a New Chapter on Kickstarter Now

It’s modern day and it’s been about a decade since Auric saved the North from it’s century-long battle against an evil curse. But, with the curious re-emergence of monsters, our hero has returned to fight for his people. Now, in his golden years, Auric has assembled a new team and struggles to battle a whole new generation of beasts, all while dealing with the fact that he is no longer in his prime. As a face from Auric’s past emerges with a so-called “cure” to the curse and as the faith of his people begins to unravel, does Auric still have what it takes to step up and be the hero he once was?

Great North Comics is currently in the midst of a Kickstarter to print Auric of the Great White North #4, the latest issue of their comic series. Written by Davis Dewsbury, with art and letters by Andrew Thomas, colors by Sharon Gauthier, and cover colors by Donovan Yaciuk.

Well into the goal of $1,175 CAD, the Kickstarter campaign ends on November 20th. If you’re new to the series, for just $23 you can catch up with all of the issues, a magnetic bookmark, and sticker.

Something EVIL is rolling this way. Blood & Gourd #3 is on Kickstarter!

Fans awaiting Blood & Gourd can back the third issue now on Kickstarter. Scheduled for a May 2018, the third issue is wilder! Gorier! Scarier! Created/Written by Jenz K. Lund, with art by Jonas Scharf, and colors by Fran Gamboa, the campaign runs through November 23rd, covering both of the major pumpkin holidays! There’s a variety of rewards available, and an Early Bird incentive running through Halloween.

Blood & Gourd #3: Children of the Vine, rolls right back into the Cucurbita chaos! A handful of survivors, including Kitty and Mason, find temporary respite in the corn maze, but will they find a way out before The Gourdfather and his minions make pumpkin gelato out of their brains? Calvin and Vern make a gruesome discovery, little Sasha finds what’s lurking in the greenhouse basement, and Mister Pleasant demonstrates how evil can choke the roots of any family tree.

It’s Devil’s Night in Olympia, WA – and out at Henderson Farms, the festivities are reaching a crescendo. Young and old have gathered to pick their own pumpkin, drink hot apple cider, and partake in the usual pumpkin farm fare. However, something has awakened from deep within the fertile soil. After years of abuse and humiliation, the pumpkins are ready…to pick US! You can beg! You can plead! You can scream! But these hell’s lanterns are lit only with a burning desire to: Watch. You. Die!

Dead Peasant is a 100% artist owned and operated indie publisher. Through crowd-funding and sheer determination, its team has successfully conjured up a bizarre, offbeat, and exciting comic book series. Blood & Gourd is like EC Comics meets classic cult horror in 2017!

Additional contributors to Issue #3 and/or the Kickstarter rewards include: Rocio Canteros (Zenescope), Nick Gucker (Nick the Hat), Roberta Ingranata (Image, Top Cow), John Macleod (Cömic Räwk, Strange Kids Club), Phil Postma (Minion Factory, Strange Kids Club), JC Ruiz (Zenescope), and Greg Smith (Oni Press).

Dynamite Launches a Barware Kickstarter for Red Sonja, Vampirella, and Chaos Glasses

Dynamite Entertainment has launched a new Kickstarter crowdfunding campaign, which celebrates the storied history of three of their most iconic comic book characters, including Red SonjaVampirella and Chaos! Comics Smiley, with fun collectible pint glasses and bottle openers! Expected to ship in April 2018, these new kitchen keepsakes will add a little dynamite to any fan’s barware collection!

Fans can enjoy a pint or two of Hyrkanian Hops to quench their thirst for all things Red Sonja with this two-piece Red Sonja pint glass set, designed to capture the She-Devil with a Sword as she appeared on the covers of Marvel Feature #4 and 1977’s Red Sonja #1, both illustrated by industry legend Frank Throne! Featuring the ever-classic Red Sonja logo on the back of each glass, this two-piece set ships in a protective case and comes enclosed in a window front collector box.

The Dynamite Barware Kickstarter also offers two different bottle opener options! For those without fangs, you can now open your Drakulon draft with the official Vampirella bottle opener! Made of sturdy, cold-cast zinc alloy and measuring approximately 4.5″ by 2″ in size, the bottle opener ships in a four-color display box and features two magnets on the back that will allow you to conveniently display on your refrigerator door, readily available for use!

Additionally, devotees of Chaos! Comics will smile from ear-to-ear as they pop the top on their tasty beverage with the Smiley the Psychotic Button bottle opener! Made of sturdy zinc alloy and stainless steel, and measuring approximately 3.75 inches tall, this toothy bottle opener also features a back magnet for ease of storage, and ships in a full-color box!

Production on these new offerings is well under way to development, with an expected shipping date of April 2018. Backers who support the Dynamite Barware Kickstarter will have the opportunity to receive rewards, including digital issues, digital graphic novels, and character busts! With tiers designed to fit any collector’s budget, backers will have the potential to enjoy many great rewards, including:

  • Digital issues of Red Sonja #1, Vampirella #1, and Chaos #1,
  • Vampirella bottle-opener,
  • Smiley sculpted metal bottle opener,
  • Set of 2 Red Sonja pint glasses,
  • Three digital graphic novels, including Red Sonja Vol. 1, Vampirella Vol. 1, and Chaos! Vol. 1,
  • Arthur Adams Vampirella and Red Sonja busts, and more!

The Dynamite Barware Kickstarter is available for a limited-time only.

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