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Bolland and also
Brian Bolland and Glenn Fabry have also produced a large number of iconic covers for the Vertigo line, Fabry probably being best known for his work on one title: Garth Ennis and Steve Dillon's Preacher ( and the spin-off miniseries ).
Bolland, one of the very earliest British creators whose work was brought to America, drew the first 63 covers for Animal Man, mostly for DC, but also the first 6 Vertigo issues before handing over to a succession of other artists.
Bolland also drew the cover for Vertigo's first Doom Patrol issue and for the entire second and third volumes of Morrison's Invisibles ( 1997 – 2000 ) ( and in addition provided artwork for the TPB collections of Morrison's Doom Patrol run, and all volumes of The Invisibles ).
As well as honing the look of the character and contributing to the highest-profile early storylines, Bolland also created the look of two of the wider Dredd universe's most enduring characters: Judge Death ( and the other three Dark Judges ) and Judge Anderson.
From the 1970s to the present, Bolland has also produced one-off pieces of artwork for use as record ( including one for The Drifters in 1975 ), paperback book ( including the UK Titan editions of George R. R. Martin's Wild Cards anthologies ) and magazine covers ( including Time Out and a every major comics publication ).
Bolland also contributed " A Miracle of Elisha " to Knockabout Comics ' Old Bailey OZ Trial Special, written because Old Testament history had piqued the interest of Bolland when living near the British Museum.
As well as the DTWAGE adverts, Bolland also contributed ( alongside most of his peers ) artwork to advertise, and / or feature in programme booklets for the UK Comicon, starting c. 1976.
This atmosphere allowed Bolland not only the time to produce his best work, but also " to do lots of other pieces of work in and around it.
In 1996, in accordance with his hopes to only draw interior work written by him also, Bolland wrote and drew the story " An Innocent Guy " for the anthology Batman: Black and White, in which an otherwise normal inhabitant of Gotham City documents his plan to carry out the ultimate perfect crime and assassinate the Dark Knight Detective.
" Having fully embraced the technology, Bolland has also produced a number of lessons / tutorials on his Official Website demonstrating his complex techniques.
# " In the Army Now " – 4: 31 ( original by Bolland, also covered by Status Quo )
Bolland is also a prolific remixer with a long résumé, including work with Orbital, Depeche Mode, Moby, The Prodigy and Tori Amos.

Bolland and wrote
Intended as an " " homage " to the Batman I loved as a kid ," Bolland wrote in 2006 that

Bolland and stories
" Dredd stories started as traditional UK comic stories, i. e. " six page one-offs ... Pat Mills and John Wagner seem to spurn the American comic idea of continuing stories or, worse, the idea of a 2000AD continuity between characters ," Bolland seeing this as a " strength ... hav one great new idea each week.
" As the Dredd stories rose in popularity, they " were moved so they started on the middle pages " with a colour double-page spread, which Bolland " always struggled with " finding it " very difficult ... to fill that space most effectively.
For the sequel, a " massive ( for me ) 30 pages ," 2000AD < nowiki >'</ nowiki > s editorial banked one-off stories to give Bolland long enough to draw it all.
" In 1985, as a known fan, Bolland was approached by Nick Landau to select stories and draw covers for two Titan collections of the strip, with a third design going unpublished.
For editor Julius Schwartz, Bolland drew covers around which writers would craft stories, which included " a couple of Starro covers and the Superman Beastman cover # 422 ( Aug, 1986 ).
It featured stories written by Brian Azzarello, Brian Bolland, Dave Gibbons, Bruce Jones, Joe R. Lansdale, John Ney Rieber, Robert Rodi, Doselle Young and Mark Schultz.
Along with Brian Bolland and Mike McMahon he contributed to two of the character's most popular epic-length stories, " The Day the Law Died " and " The Judge Child ".
When Titan Books first started reprinting 2000AD stories in the early 80s, the Judge Dredd stories it focused were those created by Brian Bolland and Mike McMahon, artists who have always ranked at the top of fans ' lists of favourite illustrators, awarding the pair volumes of their own work.

Bolland and for
The work of the Bollandists Danile Paperbroch, Jean Bolland and Godfrey Henschen in the 17th century was one of the first pieces of scholarly research to establish the historicity of the saint's existence via their publications in Bibliotheca Hagiographica Graeca and paved the way for other scholars to dismiss the medieval legends.
Bolland provided covers for three issues of Mark Millar's Swamp Thing run ( 1995 ), and miniseries including Vamps ( 1994-5 ), both Vertigo Tank Girl ( 1995-6 ) miniseries and BLod + Water ( 2003 ) as well as the one-shot Zatanna: Everyday Magic ( 2003 ).
In 2010 he was accused of plagiarism by Brian Bolland for copying his work uncredited and selling it.
Brian Bolland based the character on Debbie Harry, " having recently drawn the singer into an advertisement for Forbidden Planet.
Richardson approached producer Mike Bolland, the newly appointed Channel Four youth and entertainment commissioning editor to propose a series of Comic Strip films for the channel.
Bolland agreed to his proposal, his first commission for the station and Jeremy Isaacs quickly approved the budget.
Richardson approached producer Mike Bolland, the newly appointed Channel Four youth and entertainment commissioning editor to propose a series of Comic Strip films for the channel.
Bolland agreed to his proposal, his first commission for the station and Jeremy Isaacs quickly approved the budget.
Brian Bolland ( born 1951 ) is a British comics artist, known for his meticulous, detailed linework and eye-catching compositions.
Bolland remains in high demand a cover artist, producing the vast majority of his work for DC Comics.
When American comics began to be imported into England, c. 1959, Bolland says that it " took a little while for me to discover them ," but by 1960 he was intrigued by Dell Comics ' Dinosaurus !, which fed into a childhood interest in dinosaurs of all shapes and sizes.
Growing up as " and only child in a house without culture ," ( Bolland says that his " mother and father had no use for art, literature or music "), he embraced the late 1960s pop culture explosion of " pirate radio stations, music ( particularly Frank Zappa ...), drug taking, psychedelia, " peace and love ," " dropping out ," the underground scene, Oz Magazine ," and other aspects of hippy culture epitomised by underground comix such as Robert Crumb's Zap Comix.
In 1971, his friend Dave Harwood " took his first step into printed mass production with his RDH Comix ," for which Bolland provided a cover ( featuring Norwich Cathedral ).
" While in Norwich, Bolland produced the first episodes of an adult Little Nemo in Slumberland parody entitled Little Nympho in Slumberland, and when he moved to London's Central School of Art and Design in 1973, he continued to produce ( mostly full-page ) Little Nympho strips for a 50-copy fanzine entitled Suddenly at 2-o-clock in the Morning.
" A few two-page strips " for D. C. Thomson resulted, but Bolland would refer to this period as his " lowest time.
Bolland provided many of the covers for these compendium issues.

Bolland and titles
Both Moore and Bolland are well-known for their meticulous and time-consuming work-both creators ' then-recently-finished 12-issue maxiseries titles had seen delays-and Bolland made it clear that he " wanted to do the best possible job ," even though it wasn't perhaps " quite what I'd hoped to draw.
Bolland has contributed covers — in many cases to complete runs / arcs — to some of the more famous landmark comics of recent years, with his photo-realistic work leaving an indelible impression on the titles for which he works, as the primary external reference image.

Bolland and well
" With these ideas kicking around in his head, and when " it became clear that 3000 had sold reasonably well ," DC editor Dick Giordano then asked Bolland what project he wanted to work on next.
Charest began drawing at as a child, and cites Mike Mignola, Adam Hughes and Brian Bolland among his artistic influences, as well as many artists from the early 20th century.
Robinson ’ s extremely precise inking style has clearly been heavily influenced by the early work of Brian Bolland, and is for that reason extremely well suited to producing detailed, extremely well composed single images for cover art.

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