Monthly Archives: April 2009
He afterward attended the Cartoonists and Illustrators School, under Batman inker Jerry Robinson and others. One classmate was future Spider-Man co-creator Steve Ditko. Stanton shared a Manhattan studio at 43rd Street and Eighth Avenue with Ditko from 1958 to 1966 or 1968 (accounts differ). Some of Stanton’s work during this period shows heavy Ditko influence, although Ditko has denied contributing to Stanton’s art.
Stanton, in a 1988 interview with comics historian Greg Theakston, recalled that though his contribution to Spider-Man was “almost nil”, he and Ditko had “worked on storyboards together [and] I added a few ideas. But the whole thing was created by Steve on his own. … I think I added the business about the webs coming out of his hands”.
After Klaw died in 1966, Stanton supported himself via self-publishing and distributing his work to a quasi-underground network of subscribers and patrons. His mimeographed/photocopied Stantoons comic-book series continued to his death in 1999 and featured many of his best-known post-Klaw concepts, including the superheroine Blunder Broad, and the Amazon-like Princkazons.
Stanton created Blunder Broad in the 1970s with writer Turk Winter, for use in a great number of pornographic BDSM stories, published over the years in black and white.
More scenes from the unusual marriage of Clovis and Kenneth! At long last, it is Kenneth’s birthday and Clovis chooses to celebrate the occasion in a rather different way!
This is a full length book of 21,186 words.
Gene Bilbrew (born in 1923 in Los Angeles, died in 1974.) used several pseudonyms,
such as Van Rod, G.B., Bondy, and Eneg (Gene spelled backwards).
Bilbrew met Eric Stanton while both were students at The School of Visual Arts in NYC.Here Bilbrew studied under Burne Hogarth, creator of the famous Tarzan comic strip.Later, Stanton may had introduced him to Irving Klaw.
He began his comic work in the Los Angeles Sentinel with the series “The Bronze Bomber” together with Bill Alexander. After this, he made the series “Hercules” in Health Magazine.He then became an assistant to Will Eisner on “The Spirit”.
Eric Stanton suggested he start working for publisher Irving Klaw, editor of many books and comics on bondage. Bilbrew made his debut in this genre in 1951, and went on to create characters like Princess Elaine and Madame la Bondage.