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Darkshore presents #1 by Mike Richardson
It is very lovable and worthwhile to look for more. Even though the blog is only getting more ugly, the first page, p.19, is beautiful. Virtually the only comic books in the line I liked were the two very brief ones towards the end, they were comical. I' m sure Concrete may be a great personality, but they shouldn't truncate the episodes until something consistent happens in the evolution of the characters, especially in the first issue of the book, even if it's revised.
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Designed as an anthological magazine, it was the first cartoon to be published by the recently founded Comics. This first edition contained the Black Cross on the front page and was remarkable for the first performance of Paul Chadwick's Concrete. Thanks to the growing success of Concrete, which quickly became a standard front page in the first years of the game.
In the end, Concrete turned into its own song, and that was something that would have happened to several dark horse presenters. Among them were John Byrne's "Next Men" comicbook and Frank Miller's "Sin City" tales, whereby the very first "Sin City" tale (later called "The Hard Goodbye") was serialised on the pages of the comics.
It also featured tales of Darkness Horse's own comic books, Aliens and Predator, as well as a Buffy the Vampire Slayer film. The longest lasting song of the series, Darkness Horse Presents offered a mixture of materials from both new and existing artists. It ended with #157 in September 2000.
We resurrected Darks Horse Presents on-line through the MySpace website. In the first edition of MDHP new talent and well-known authors such as Joss Whedon and Ron Marz were introduced. On April 20, 2011, Darkse-Horses Presents came back as an eighty-page anthological cartoon with completely new storylines, among them a concrete tale by Paul Chadwick, a Mr. Monster tale by Michael T. Gilbert, a Crimson Empire tale from the Star Wars world, a new movie named Marked Man by Howard Chaykin, a movie named Blood by Neal Adams (his first work for Black Horse), and an insight into Frank Miller's precursor on 300, Xerxes.
For the first edition there were two cover, one with Concrete and the other with Xerxes. New DHP has revived a number of older deep horse traits, such as Ghost (which led to the introduction of a new month's title) and Ron Randall's Trekker.