(Note: This is a recently revised version of an article I originally wrote about 10 years ago. If anyone who reads this is aware of any titles I may have missed, or has additional information that should be included, please let me know so I can make any appropriate changes for a future revision.)
Doc Savage has had a rather spotty history so far as the comics have been concerned.
In 1936, Lester Dent and pulp illustrator Paul Orban submitted a proposed “Doc Savage” comic strip to various newspaper syndicates across the country, apparently without success. The few existing panels – whose storyline was loosely based on the 1933 novel The Sargasso Ogre – did not appear in print until Millennium Comics included them in one of that publisher’s “Doc Savage” comic book releases in 1992.
It was not until several years later that Doc Savage finally appeared in the comics. In fact, Doc appeared regularly in two separate series of comics published during the 1940s by Street & Smith, the same company which published Doc Savage Magazine: he appeared as a back-up feature in The Shadow Comics, and starred in his own series of Doc Savage Comics. He also turned up as a guest-star in the January, 1943 and June, 1943 issues of something called Supersnipe Comics.
Issue 5 of Doc Savage Comics (the August, 1941 issue) contained an unusual story entitled “Doc Savage & The Angry Ghost,” written by comics legend by Jack Binder. In it, Doc crash-lands in Tibet; there, an ancient mystic finds him and nurses him back to health. The mystic then bestows Doc with a magic blue hood, which has a sacred ruby on its forehead. This ridiculous-looking cowl endows Doc with super-strength and hypnotic powers – as if his own weren’t enough!. It was apparently an attempt on the part of the comic book’s editors to emulate the success of the many comic book superheros that had cropped up in the wake of Superman’s successful debut in 1938; the comic book Doc used the hood for several years, and the short-lived 1943 Doc Savage radio program was based upon this version of the character. But following the events of “Murder Is A Business,” which was published in the Jan. 1944 issue of The Shadow Comics, the hood disappeared and was never seen again – much to the relief, I’m sure, of many die-hard Doc fans!
Doc Savage Comics ceased publication after the October, 1943 issue (at the height of the “Blue Hood” period – little wonder!). Doc’s final appearance in a Street & Smith comic book came in the August, 1949 issue of The Shadow Comics – the same year that both Doc Savage Magazine and The Shadow Magazine ceased publication. Doc’s next comic book appearance came in November of 1966, when Gold Key published an adaptation of The Thousand Headed Man, one of the original Savage novels. (This even utilized the same cover art that was used on the Bantam paperback edition of the novel.) This was intended to be a tie-in with a proposed film adaptation of the same novel with never materialized.
Marvel Comics published two different series of Doc Savage comics during the 1970s, both titled simply Doc Savage. The first, a traditional four-color comic book which adapted several of the original novels, lasted a mere eight issues beginning in October of 1972. (The first two issues, a very loose adaptation of The Man Of Bronze, were later combined into a single edition and released as a “Giant-Sized Special” in 1975, to promote both the movie and Marvel’s then-new black-and-white Doc Savage comic magazine.) During this same period, Doc also turned up as a guest-star in two books which (thanks to some unusual time travel storylines) teamed him up with a couple of Marvel’s more popular super-heroes: he appeared with Spider-Man in Giant-Size Spider-Man #3 (June 1975), and later teamed with The Thing (the big orange member of The Fantastic Four) in Marvel Two-In-One #21 (November 1976).
Marvel’s second regular Doc series was far superior to the first: a black-and-white quarterly, published in magazine format, which told all-original stories. The first issue was released in 1975, in time to publicize the release of the George Pal film; the cover art was the same painting of Ron Ely used on the movie posters and the back cover of Bantam’s movie edition of the first novel, and an interview with George Pal appeared in the back of the magazine. (I picked up a copy at the long-gone Belscot store in the Meadowview Shopping Center… ah, memories.) Despite a strong combination of writing and artwork and the presence of some interesting back-up articles, this magazine also lasted a mere eight issues; it was selling well, but it became a victim of Marvel’s decision in 1977 to cut back on their black-and-white magazines to concentrate more on new color comic books (one of which was Marvel’s then-new Star Wars series… interesting trade-off). Those eight black and white issues remain (in my mind, at least, although I’ve met a few fans who disagree) the high-water mark for Doc Savage comics.
One interesting note: because Marvel held the license for publishing Doc Savage comics at the time, Doc turned up as part of a series of Marvel Super-Hero Slurpee Collectors Cups sold at 7-Eleven stores during the mid 1970s; I’ve only seen pictures, but I'd sure love to get my hands on one of these.
(For what it's worth, I have written a short story entitled “Ghost of Thunder Isle” that is scheduled to appear in the upcoming anthology The Avenger: Dark Heart Of The Crucible, published by Moonstone Books. My story is in fact a sequel to “Doom On Thunder Isle,” the story that appeared in the first issue of Marvel’s black-and-white Doc Savage series; Doc does not actually appear in my story, but is referred to as “my friend Clark” by another character during a recap of the earlier tale.)
A decade after Marvel’s second series ended, rival DC Comics (home of Superman and Batman) obtained the right to publish Doc Savage comics. Some of us had high hopes; I for one had generally preferred DC’s superheroes over Marvel’s (at least prior to around 1990), and DC had previously taken over the rights to the Star Trek comics from Marvel and had produced a much better product. But, brother, DC sure screwed up where Doc Savage was concerned!
First came a four issue mini-series (November, 1987 - February, 1988) which was intended to bring the Doc Savage series into the modern day. They accomplished this by teleporting a now-married Doc into some otherworldly dimension shortly after World War II (his colleagues believe he has been killed) on the very day his wife (she’s supposed to be Princess Monja, whom Doc first met in the novel The Man Of Bronze, but for some idiotic reason she’s called F’Teema here) gives birth to a son. In issue #2, we learn that son – Clark Savage III – is little more than a skinny, whiny little teenaged thug who gets gunned down by a street gang in the 1960s.
His girlfriend is pregnant, however, which brings us to issue #3, in which we are introduced to Doc’s grandson, Chip – a mental and physical marvel like his grandfather, but a pacifist who doesn’t want to get involved when one of Doc’s old enemies returns to action. This paves the way to Issue #4, in which Doc finally returns to our world, having not aged a single day in four decades, and teams up with his reluctant grandson to overcome the bad guys. Along the way we also learn that one of Doc’s colleagues, Long Tom Roberts, had betrayed Doc back in the 40s, thus instigating this whole ghastly plotline!
It was all quite inane, to put it mildly, but it proved popular enough with younger readers unfamiliar with the original Doc stories to convince DC to launch an ongoing series beginning in November of 1988. The first batch of stories pick up where the mini-series ended, with a still-young Doc and his grandson (who looks to be about the same age as Grandpa Doc) at odds over Chip’s pacifism. Along the way we learn that Doc’s wife is still alive after all (now called by her rightful name of Monja – somebody must have finally caught up on their reading since the mini-series), and Doc’s old enemy John Sunlight (from the books Fortress of Solitude and The Devil Genghis, which had ended with Sunlight’s rather violent death) miraculously turns up for another rematch.
Midway through the series run, DC published Doc Savage Annual #1, a double-length tale which included a flashback to one of Doc’s earlier adventures in the 1930s. This proved so successful that the series reverted to stories set in this period; these stories tended to be much better, by the way, and included a four-part team-up with The Shadow which carried over into two issues of DC’s The Shadow Strikes! comic book. This re-direction lasted until the final issue (October 1990), which brought readers back to the present for one final tale involving the ridiculous Chip Savage. Taken as a whole the DC issues are pretty bad, although there are a few gems (particularly the Shadow team-up stories) buried deep beneath all the garbage.
A couple of years after the DC series limped to its conclusion, Millennium Comics obtained the rights to do yet another Doc Savage comic series. Rather than one ongoing series, Millenium chose to release several self-contained mini-series of various lengths; one was an adaptaion of one of the novels (Repel), while the others were original tales set at various times within Doc’s career (one of these actually predates the events of The Man Of Bronze, and features Doc’s father in a major - and not entirely sympathetic – role). There was also a one-issue special devoted to an adventure of Doc’s cousin Patricia, as well as The Manual Of Bronze, a one-issue special which was sort of a dossier of Doc and his colleagues, in the same style as DC’s successful Who’s Who series.
Later still, in 1995, Dark Horse Comics – which had enjoyed a great deal of success with licensed comic books series based on Star Wars, Indiana Jones, Tarzan, and others – took over the rights for publishing Doc Savage comics. Their first effort was a two-issue mini-series entitled Doc Savage and The Shadow, yet another teaming of these two pulp fiction legends; the story, "The Case Of The Shrieking Skeletons," was (not surprisingly) far superior to their DC get-together. A four-issue mini-series focusing solely on Doc (Curse Of The Fire God) followed, but Dark Horse’s success with the aforementioned licensed properties apparently didn’t extend to Doc Savage and no further stories appeared under that company’s imprint.
(I once came across an unofficial - and to date still unsubstantiated - report that Dark Horse had been considering a Doc Savage-Indiana Jones team-up. Now THAT would have made one heck of a story, but it never happened. Alas… Similarly, Doug Moench had worked on a storyline for the earlier Marvel black-and-white series which would have pit Doc Savage against Fu Manchu; that tale was reportedly scuttled by copyright problems.)
For a number of years there were no other comics devoted specifically to Doc Savage (at least not that I am aware of). However, Doc and two of his aides did turn up as characters in Dave Stevens’ original The Rocketeer mini-series (later combined into a single special graphic novel publication, which is the edition I have a copy of). In that series Doc played an active role as the inventor of the Rocketeer’s rocket-powered jetpack; when the Disney Studios made their movie version of The Rocketeer, Doc was written out (due no doubt to copyright considerations) and Howard Hughes became the inventor of the jetpack!
Doc also made a cameo appearance in DC’s Superman Annual #9; that story, entitled “Black Crucible,” was part of its 1997 series of “Pulp Heroes” annuals which set the company’s modern heroes in adventures very similar in style and substance to those which were published during the Age of the Pulp Heroes. Doc and his aides appeared in the final panels of the story, appropriately obscured by shadows (by this time DC no longer held the rights to use Doc’s name or image in the comics) although there was no doubt as to who they were supposed to be. Interestingly, one of Doc’s aides refers to Doc as “Dent” in this sequence – was this a mistake, or an intentional misidentification using the name of the best-known of the Doc Savage authors?
Some time around 2007-08, Moonstone Comics apparently obtained the rights to Doc Savage and included him in ads for their comic book line, but as near as I’ve been able to determine no Doc comics ever actually appeared under the Moonstone banner. (The company did, however, release a collection of Doc Savage radio scripts from the 1940s which were written by none other than Lester Dent.)
In 2009 it was announced that DC Comics had regained the comic book rights to Doc Savage and that there were plans to include the character in a series of stories set in the 1930s to be entitled First Wave, alongside such other characters as Batman, The Spirit, Blackhawk, Rima the Jungle Girl, and fellow pulp adventurer The Avenger. The initial incarnation of this project appeared late that year in a one-shot Batman-Doc Savage Special (cover date January 2010), a story entitled “Bronze Night.”
Intended as a prologue to the regular First Wave series (and apparently set in some kind of alternate universe in which dirigibles share the skies with jets and 1930s-style gang murders are reported on 2000s-style TV news programs), the storyline presented a Doc somewhat closer in spirit to the original novels than had been portrayed in DC’s previous series. Even so, there were still several importance deviations from tradition – the most notable being writer’s Brian Azzarello’s decision to portray Doc as being of mixed race (his mother was said to be part of the lost Mayan colony introduced in “The Man Of Bronze,” thus accounting for his bronze skin but contrary to Lester Dent’s original description), and Doc’s apparent unease with his mission in life and the role his father played in it.
These changes were accepted pretty much without question by younger readers not familar with the character, but were almost universally greeted with jeers by many older fans (like myself) who preferred Dent’s original works and/or the later contributions by Will Murray and Phil Farmer.
The six-issue First Wave mini-series (focusing on Doc, Batman and The Spirit) was launched in May 2010 and was published semi-monthly. In June of 2010 DC released the first issue of a new monthly Doc Savage series set during the same period as First Wave; while better than DC’s first stab at the character several years earlier, the stories were still nowhere near the quality of the Marvel black and white issues or the Dark Horse stories. (A back-up feature focusing on new adventures of “Kenneth Robeson’s” other pulp hero, The Avenger, was even worse.)
During this period DC (as the then-current licensee for the character) also released three omnibus editions of previously published Doc comics. The first was a collection of DC’s first Doc Savage mini-series of the late 1980s; the second collected Marvel’s eight-issue color Doc series; and the third was a collection of Marvel’s black-and-white series released under DC's "Showcase Presents" banner. Releasing the two Marvel series under the DC banner seemed something of an irony to some fans like myself, given that they showed just how superior the Marvel series (espeically the B&W issues) were to ANYTHING which DC had done with the character.
In March 2011 DC completed its bi-monthly First Wave mini-series. The monthly Doc Savage series ran until Issue 17 (cover date October 2011), when - much to dismay of fans - it was cancelled with just one issue remaining in its then-current storyline along with the other titles which were being published under the “First Wave” umbrella. (The books were reportedly among the casualties which was part of DC’s bone-headed decision to reboot its entire superhero line as “The New 52.”)
That final issue of DC’s second Doc Savage series was finally published with very little fanfare the following June (cover date August 2012). Speaking solely as a fan, it’s a pity that Doc never has seemed to have the success in comics that he enjoyed for so many years in prose form; there is so much potential for the character as a comic book hero, but until stories of the caliber of the black-and-white Marvels can be produced I fear that potential is likely to go unrealized.
In the meantime, the following is a list – as near complete as I have thus far been able to compile – of Doc Savage’s American comic book appearances:
Street & Smith Issues:
Shadow Comics - 3/40 - (untitled story)
Shadow Comics - 4/40 - (untitled story)
Shadow Comics - 5/40 - “The Smoke of Eternity”
Doc Savage Comics - 7/40 - “The Land of Terror“
Doc Savage Comics - 10/40 - “Thunder Island”
Doc Savage Comics - 2/41 - “The Polar Treasure”
Doc Savage Comics - 5/41 - (untitled story)
Doc Savage Comics - 8/41 - “Doc Savage and the Angry Ghost”
Doc Savage Comics - 11/41 - (untitled story)
Doc Savage Comics - 3/42 - (untitled story)
Doc Savage Comics - 6/42 - “Doc Savage and the Long Lost Treasure”
Doc Savage Comics - 9/42 - (untitled story)
Doc Savage Comics - 11/42 - (untitled story)
Doc Savage Comics - 1/43 - “Doc Savage and the Giants of Destruction”
Supersnipe Comics - 1/43 - (untitled story)
Doc Savage Comics - 2/43 - “Minute Men – 1943 Style”
Doc Savage Comics - 3/43 - “Doc Savage Fights the Living Evil”
Doc Savage Comics - 4/43 - “Beggar of Hate”
Doc Savage Comics - 5/43 - “A Toast to Blood”
Doc Savage Comics - 6/43 - “Death Traps of Hidden Valley”
Supersnipe Comics - 6/43 - (untitled story)
Doc Savage Comics - 7/43 - “The Skull Strikes”
Doc Savage Comics - 8/43 - “Rocket Ship Adventure”
Doc Savage Comics - 9/43 - (untitled story)
Doc Savage Comics - 10/43 - “Doc Savage and the Pharaoh’s Wisdom”
Shadow Comics - 1/44 - “Murder is a Business”
Shadow Comics - 2/44 - “The Wig Thief”
Shadow Comics - 3/44 - “Water, Water Everywhere”
Shadow Comics - 4/44 - “The Man Who Hated Miami”
Shadow Comics - 5/44 - “The ‘Egg’-centric Mr. Duntree”
Shadow Comics - 6/44 - “Death in Mid-Air”
Shadow Comics - 7/44 - “Blind Flight”
Shadow Comics - 8/44 - “X – The Unknown Quantity”
Shadow Comics - 9/44 - “Castles in the Air”
Shadow Comics - 10/44 - (untitled story)
Shadow Comics - 11/44 - “A Savage Doctor Meets Doc Savage”
Shadow Comics - 12/44 - “Square Deal”
Shadow Comics - 1/45 - “Behind the 8-Ball”
Shadow Comics - 2/45 - “The Spider Strikes”
Shadow Comics - 3/45 - “The Man Who Wasn’t There”
Shadow Comics - 4/45 - “Blood Money”
Shadow Comics - 5/45 - “The Touch of Death”
Shadow Comics - 6/45 - “The Most Dangerous Place”
Shadow Comics - 7/45 - “Hot Foot Deluxe”
Shadow Comics - 9/45 - “Heaviest Metal”
Shadow Comics - 10/45 - “The Impossible Escape”
Shadow Comics - 11/45 - “The Unseen Harpist”
Shadow Comics - 12/45 - “Melting Welding”
Shadow Comics - 1/46 - “To Live is Evil”
Shadow Comics - 2/46 - “Quest of Evil”
Shadow Comics - 3/46 - “Conclave of Evil”
Shadow Comics - 4/46 - “Live, Evil...Veil”
Shadow Comics - 5/46 - “Napoleon of Crime”
Shadow Comics - 6/46 - “Mad Hatter”
Shadow Comics - 7/46 - “The Airplane Spin”
Shadow Comics - 8/46 - “The Stolen Stenograph”
Shadow Comics - 9/46 - “A Most Practical Joke”
Shadow Comics - 10/46 - “Guarding the Atom Secret”
Shadow Comics - 11/46 - “The Return of the Skull”
Shadow Comics - 12/46 - “Pursuit of the Skull”
Shadow Comics - 4/47 - “Death’s Period”
Shadow Comics - 5/47 - “Zenda – Delilah!”
Shadow Comics - 6/47 - “Inertia”
Shadow Comics - 7/47 - “The Disappearing Diamond”
Shadow Comics - 8/47 - “One Bad Buddha”
Shadow Comics - 9/47 - “Pieces of Fate”
Shadow Comics - 10/47 - “The Touchdown Murder Mystery”
Shadow Comics - 11/47 - “The Man from Mars”
Shadow Comics - 12/47 - “The Puzzling Puzzle Box!!”
Shadow Comics - 1/48 - “Golden Galleon” and “Doc Savage Rents a Gun”
Shadow Comics - 2/48 - “Terror Trap”
Shadow Comics - 3/48 - “Hounds and Hare”
Shadow Comics - 4/48 - “The Million Dollar Stick-Up”
Shadow Comics - 5/48 - “The Devil to Pay!!”
Shadow Comics - 6/48 - “The Crystal Monster”
Shadow Comics - 7/48 - “Thunder in a Test Tube”
Shadow Comics - 9/48 - “Ice Age – 1948”
Shadow Comics - 10/48 - “The Television Peril”
Shadow Comics - 11/48 - “The Bottle Ghost”
Shadow Comics - 12/48 - “The Robot Master”
Shadow Comics - 1/49 - “The Case of the Heavy Feather”
Shadow Comics - 2/49 - “The Man Who Wasn’t”
Shadow Comics - 3/49 - “The Odd Halo”
Shadow Comics - 4/49 - “Blind Flight”
Shadow Comics - 5/49 - “Moon Madness”
Shadow Comics - 6/49 - “The Fault Finder”
Shadow Comics - 7/49 - “Limbo of the Lost”
Shadow Comics - 8/49 - “Flying Serpent”
Gold Key Issues:
Doc Savage - 11/66 - “The Thousand-Headed Man”
Set 1: Color Comics
Doc Savage - 10/72 - “The Man of Bronze, Part 1”
Doc Savage - 12/72 - “The Man of Bronze, Part 2”
Doc Savage - 2/73 - “Death in Silver, Part 1”
Doc Savage - 4/73 - “Death in Silver, Part 2”
Doc Savage - 6/73 - “The Monsters, Part 1”
Doc Savage - 8/73 - “The Monsters, Part 2”
Doc Savage - 10/73 - “Brand of the Werewolf, Part 1”
Doc Savage - 1/74 - “Brand of the Werewolf, Part 2”
Giant Doc Savage - 1975 - “The Man of Bronze, Parts 1 & 2” (Reprint)
Giant Spider-Man - 1/75 - “The Yesterday Connection”
Marvel Two-in-One - 11/76 - “Black Sun Lives”
Set 2: Black and White Comics
Doc Savage - 8/75 - “The Doom on Thunder Isle”
Doc Savage - 10/75 - “Hell-Reapers at the Heart of Paradise”
Doc Savage - 1/76 - “The Inferno Scheme”
Doc Savage - 4/76 - “Ghost-Pirates from the Beyond”
Doc Savage - 7/76 - “The Earth-Wreckers”
Doc Savage - 10/76 - “The Sky Stealers”
Doc Savage - 1/77 - “The Mayan Mutations”
Doc Savage - Spring 1977 - “The Crimson Plague”
The Rocketeer - 1982 - 6-issue mini-series; later reissued in “graphic novel” format
DC Comics Issues:
Doc Savage Mini-Series - 11/87 - Part 1 (untitled)
Doc Savage Mini-Series - 12/87 - Part 2 (untitled)
Doc Savage Mini-Series - 1/88 - Part 3 (untitled)
Doc Savage Mini-Series - 2/88 - Part 4 (untitled)
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 11/88 - “The Discord Makers, Part 1”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 12/88 - “The Discord Makers, Part 2”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - Winter/88 - “The Discord Makers, Part 3”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - Holiday/88 - “The Discord Makers, Part 4”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 1/89 - “The Discord Makers, Part 5”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 3/89 - “The Discord Makers, Part 6”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 4/89 - “The Mind Molder, Part 1”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 5/89 - “The Mind Molder, Part 2”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 6/89 - “The Golden God, Part 1”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 7/89 - “The Golden God, Part 2”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 8/89 - “Sunlight Rising, Part 1”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 9/89 - “Sunlight Rising, Part 2”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 10/89 - “Sunlight Rising, Part 3”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 11/89 - “Sunlight Rising, Part 4”
Doc Savage Annual - 1989 - “The Olympic Peril”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 12/89 - “The Sea Baron, Part 1”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 1/90 - “The Sea Baron, Part 2”
The Shadow Strikes - 1/90 - “The Conflagration Man, Part 1”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 2/90 - “The Conflagration Man, Part 2”
The Shadow Strikes - 2/90 - “The Conflagration Man, Part 3”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 3/90 - “The Conflagration Man, Part 4”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 5/90 - “The Air Lord, Part 1”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 6/90 - “The Air Lord, Part 2”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 7/90 - “The Air Lord, Part 3”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 8/90 - “The Asteroid Terror, Part 1”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 9/90 - “The Asteroid Terror, Part 2”
Doc Savage (Series 1) - 10/90 - “The Asteroid Terror, Part 3”
Superman Annual - 1997 - “Black Crucible”
Batman-Doc Savage Special - 1/2010 - "Bronze Night"
First Wave Mini-Series - 5/2010 - "First Wave Book One"
First Wave Mini-Series - 6/2010 - "First Wave Book Two"
First Wave Mini-Series - 9/2010 - "First Wave Book Three"
First Wave Mini-Series - 11/2010 - "First Wave Book Four"
First Wave Mini-Series - 1/2011 - "First Wave Book Five"
First Wave Mini-Series - 3/2011 - "First Wave Conclusion"
First Wave Special No. 1 - 6/2011 - "The Avenger Problem"
Doc Savage (Series 2) - 6/2010 - "Lord Of Lightning Part 1: Darkness Falls"
Doc Savage (Series 2) - 7/2010 - "Lord Of Lightning Part 2: Pitch Black Dead"
Doc Savage (Series 2) - 8/2010 - "Lord Of Lightning Part 3: Dead Fall"
Doc Savage (Series 2) - 9/2010 - "Lord Of Lightning Part 4: Bloody Day Dawning"
Doc Savage (Series 2) - 10/2010 - "Decked"
Doc Savage (Series 2) - 11/2010 - "First Breath After Oblivion"
Doc Savage (Series 2) - 12/2010 - "Into The Dark"
Doc Savage (Series 2) - 1/2011 - "The Village Without A Sun"
Doc Savage (Series 2) - 2/2011 - "Man Of Fire"
Doc Savage (Series 2) - 3/2011 - "Inter Arma"
Doc Savage (Series 2) - 4/2011 - "One By One"
Doc Savage (Series 2) - 5/2011 - "The Third Day"
Doc Savage (Series 2) - 6/2011 - "Raise The Khan Part 1: Palace In The Sea"
Doc Savage (Series 2) - 7/2011 - "Raise The Khan Part 2: Caged Birds Fly"
Doc Savage (Series 2) - 8/2011 - "Raise The Khan Part 3: Ring Of Iron"
Doc Savage (Series 2) - 9/2011 - "Raise The Khan Part 4: Cat And Mouse"
Doc Savage (Series 2) - 10/2011 - "Raise The Khan Part 5: Moving Targets"
Doc Savage (Series 2) - 8/2012 - "Raise The Khan Part 6: The Final Chapter"
Doc Savage: The Golden Pyramid - 2010 - Collected edition of original DC mini-series first published in 1987-88
Doc Savage: The Man Of Bronze - 2010 - Collected edition of Marvel Comics’ color series first published in 1972-74
Showcase Presents: Doc Savage - 2011 - Collected edition of Marvel Comics’ black-and-white series first published in 1975-76
Doc Savage - 1991 - “Monarch Of Armageddon, Part 1”
Doc Savage - 1991 - “Monarch Of Armageddon, Part 2”
Doc Savage - 1991 - “Monarch Of Armageddon, Part 3”
Doc Savage - 1991 - “Monarch Of Armageddon, Part 4”
Doc Savage - 1991 - “Doom Dynasty, Part 1”
Doc Savage - 1991 - “Doom Dynasty, Part 2”
Doc Savage - 1991 - “The Devil’s Thoughts, Part 1”
Doc Savage - 1991 - “The Devil’s Thoughts, Part 2”
Doc Savage - 1991 - “The Devil’s Thoughts, Part 3”
Doc Savage - 1992 - “Repel”
Doc Savage: The Manual Of Bronze - 1992
Pat Savage - 1992 - “The Woman of Bronze”
Dark Horse Issues:
The Shadow & Doc Savage - 7/1995 - “The Case Of The Shrieking Skeletons, Part 1”
The Shadow & Doc Savage - 8/1995 - “The Case Of The Shrieking Skeletons, Part 2”
Doc Savage - 9/1995 - “Curse of the Fire God, Part 1”
Doc Savage - 10/1995 - “Curse of the Fire God, Part 2”
Doc Savage - 11/1995 - “Curse of the Fire God, Part 3”
Doc Savage - 12/1995 - “Curse of the Fire God, Part 4”
In : Pop Culture
Tags: doc savage