News — action comics


10 Designs 50% Off Starting Friday for 48 Hours 0

Don't Miss out on this offer. Plenty of great designs to choose from. You can also get 5$ Flat Rate Shipping anywhere in North America.


Battle of the Superhero Collection 0

We have 4 entries, each with amazing Superhero Collections competing for the prize and to be crowned best Superhero Collection King! You be the one to vote which collection is best! For doing so you may be one of the three lucky winners that will receive 40$ in Jacks Bucks! Check out their collection and vote now! Voting ends October 1st, 2013!

My Boyfriends' Tees Look Better on Me! 0


We Just Released a New Look Book Video with Exciting Pictures of Some Great Looking Girls having Fun in Our Jack of all Trades T-shirts. You Can View It Yourself and Let Us Know What You Think. We are Always Trying to be "A Cut Above the Rest" and We Hope You Our Friends are Liking What We Do as We Love What We Do!   

Superman Turns 75 Today! 0

Seventy-five years ago, Jerry Siegel and Joe Shuster created a character that they called "Super-Man." That's right, there was a 'dash' between the 'super' and the 'man' all those years ago. The two worked on the character throughout their childhood for six years aiming for perfection. 

When Superman finally hit newsstands on April 18, 1938, the superhero world was forever changed. That first Action Comics #1 issue featured Shuster and Siegel's Super-Man, and it was a smash hit. 

The two built their Super-Man character based on images from Edgar Rice Burrough's ‘John Carter;’ the Bible's ‘Samson;’ and Henry W. Ralston's ‘Doc Savage.’ Superman combined all the best parts from these heroes and became the "Man of Steel" that he is today. 

Here's a bit of the Superman story that you might not have known: Shuster and Siegel's fathers got together and decided to make some money from the boys' superhero. The families were offered $130 in 1938 for the copyright of Superman. 

Guess what? Back in 1938, $130 was a lot of money -- and the U.S. was just emerging from The Great Depression. So, the deal was made, and the two never saw another penny from their super creation. 

To date, the estates of Siegel and Shuster are trying to get back the rights to the Superman franchise. But, battling a company like Warner Brothers is hard to do. Plus, the copyright was legally sold (albeit by the fathers of the two creators, and not by the actual creators). 

Superman has been redrawn, his story added to, and his character analyzed for 75 event-filled years. Even though Siegel and Shuster never anticipated such success, Superman is still one of the most loved and recognized superheroes to date. 

We think Superman (in any form) looks pretty darn good in his 75th year. Happy Birthday, Kal-El!