Welcome to COVRPRICE’s Weekly Market Report!
We’re here to shake up your Friday with some of the biggest SHAKERS of the week. We cover Batman, Danger Girl, Elektra, Spider-Gwen, Peacemaker, Gwenpool, Legion of Monsters, Madballs, Static, Star Wars, Transmetropolitan, Silk, Voltron, Alan Moore, The Walking Dead, and the VERY first Marvel comic. There are some big sales in here… like CRAZY big. As always, these are pulled directly from our daily SHAKERS list. If you’re not checking out the shakers list every day, you’re missing out. They’re there one day and refreshed the next. Enjoy and have a happy weekend!
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COMIC BOOK SHAKERS
Every day CovrPrice’s Daily Shaker List calls out comics with the highest sales value sold that day. Throughout the week we pull the more interesting ones and elaborate on them here. Check out our sweet Shaker List here.
SHAKER: BATMAN #608 – 2ND PRINT | DC | 2002
By Matt DeVoe
Batman has no shortage of classic covers. When it comes to his modern-day covers, look no further than Jim Lee’s classic cover for issue 608. COVER A is excellent in its own right, but this 2nd print is already considered iconic. Connected with Superman #204’s A cover, the two covers feature Supes and Bats flexing at each other. The duo together is amazing. However, this Batman #608 cover is WAY more challenging to find due to it being the 2nd print. Due to this scarcity, it sells for a significant premium with a constant increase in value, as seen in this week’s new all-time high sale of $800 for a CGC 9.8.
SHAKER: BATMAN #21 – COMBO PACK | DC | 2013
By Matt DeVoe
In 2011, with the launch of DC’s “NEW 52” reboot, they offered a poly-bagged “combo pack” that included the print copy and a code to download the digital copy. These combo packs were more expensive, so readers paid an extra $1 for the digital copy. While they were not directly called a variant, they technically were as they offered different covers, titles, and logo colors. However, the combo pack was considered an overall failure and was discontinued in the spring of 2015. Most stores stopped ordering combo packs by this time, which significantly decreased their print runs. Due to the dwindling numbers, these became quite collectible and rare. Many of these are even considered to be even rarer than the rarest incentive variants. This specific issue features the first appearance of Duke Thomas as an unnamed child. His first full appearance, as Duke Thomas, is in issue #30. Though, his appearance in #21 is rather substantial. This issue’s combo pack is quite challenging to find and is already increasing in value, like this week’s new high of $450 for a 9.8. This could be driven by some speculation around the possibility of Duke joining CW’s GOTHAM KNIGHTS, focusing on Batman’s satellite of younger Bat-Family-related characters.
SHAKER: BRAVE AND THE BOLD #23 | DC | 1959
By Ryan Forster
The Silver Age of comics are most well-known for the reemergence of superheroes, but early on in that transition, publishers were still experimenting with a variety of content. Starting in issue #25, The Brave and the Bold title began transitioning to more hero-focused stories with the first appearance of the Suicide Squad, but prior to that, it was centered around medieval knights and Vikings. The pre-hero issues from this run are relatively difficult to come by and, in high grade, are quite rare and valuable. This week we had a CGC 8.5 copy of issue #23 sell for a record in grade of $780, a solid sale considering an 8.0 sold for $355 in March of last year. A copy of this book in an 8.5 hasn’t sold publicly for years, with the previous sale in our records coming in 2013 for $312, and with only three copies graded higher on the census, nice copies of these early issues can be pricey. So the next time you’re out hunting for books, don’t skip past these early Brave and the Bold issues; you may be passing up on a gem hiding in plain sight.
SHAKER: DANGER GIRL #2 – J. SCOTT CAMPBELL PLATINUM SMOKING GUN VARIANT (LTD. 1500) | IMAGE | 1998
By Matt DeVoe
When it comes to Danger Girl, the key book to look for is the DANGER GIRL Preview, which includes the entire team’s first appearance (including Abby Chase). The standard cover sells for $20, an American Entertainment variant that sells for $25, and a Gold Foil American Entertainment variant that can sell for $100. There’s no clear indication of how many copies there are of each. There’s also a San Diego Preview book as well. However, that was released in August 1998, whereas the Preview books mentioned above are dated December 1997. There are also many great Danger Girl variants, with one the most valuable being the three Danger Girl #2 “Smoking Gun” Cliffhanger variants, which are all exceptionally rare. While it’s not the rarest, this platinum version is VERY tough to find (even with a print run of 1500) and hit a new raw high this week of $350. The Ruby version may legitimately be one of the hardest-to-find variants. We’ve reported only five sales for that variant, the highest being a CGC 9.8 at $6K in March 2018. It would easily be in the running for the most expensive modern variant if that ever resells. While hunting these covers, keep in mind that IDW reprinted these variants with the same logo treatment and can easily be confused for the original series, which will clearly state CLIFFHANGER in the top left corner.
SHAKER: DAREDEVIL #5 | MARVEL | 1964
By The Professor
One has to love some of these early comic book villains. Case in point – Elaganto! Boasting fabulous cover art by Wally Wood, this issue features the former talented Matador who was so cruel to the bulls (crueler than killing them?) audiences turned on him. Gored horribly by a bull, he turned to crime upon his recovery. He may have won the first battle with Daredevil, but the war was far from over! This past week, we saw several exciting sales, including a CGC 7.5 sell for $600, a CGC 5.5 reach $360, and a raw 4.5 hit $190. Even so, not bad for a minor villain (albeit from an early Daredevil issue).
SHAKER: DAREDEVIL #168 | MARVEL | 1981
Daredevil who? Oh, you mean the “Woman Without Fear”? Killer writing by Chip Zdarsky and some great covers have rekindled readers’ love of Elektra in current comics. In case you haven’t been watching closely, there are a bunch of Elektra-feature titles now: Daredevil (vol. 6, since issue #25 when she becomes the new Daredevil); Daredevil: Woman Without Fear; Elektra: Black, White and Blood; and the upcoming Elektra 100 which will celebrate her 100th episode in comics. It all started here in Daredevil #168 with Frank Miller’s 1981 creation of Elektra Natchios. This was Miller’s first time writing and penciling Daredevil, and wow, did he come out with a banger. Under his writing, Daredevil turned from a title that was losing readership into one of Marvel’s flagship superheroes. We will forgive him for misspelling Elektra’s name on the cover (ouch) because this is one cool character! This week we noted several hot sales. A raw copy sold for $900; a 9.6 sold for $1,059; an 8.0 sold for a CovrPrice high of $361; a 6.0 sold for $265; and even a lower-grade 4.0 sold for $170. Yep, Elektra is having her moment, and we can’t help but wonder what this might mean regarding her potential introduction into the MCU.
SHAKER: EDGE OF SPIDER-VERSE #2 – DARK VERSION | MARVEL | 2014
By Matt DeVoe
This “dark” version of Edge of Spider-verse tends to spark much debate. It’s important to note that this is not an error or defect. It’s simply the process of printing a book with such dark colors. The varying degree of black is very subjective. Obviously, the initial printed books will get more ink through the process than the books at the end of the run. We compare this to New Mutants 87 (the first appearance of Cable), where the color wildly ranges between copies. There’s a deep red than then scales down to an ultra-bright orange cover and then a very light orange version. It’s very noticeable. Even more so than the Edge of Spider-verse. Those color variations provide no market premium. However, black is a little tougher to determine. The key distinguishable factor are the buildings, focusing specifically on their outline. If you can make out their outline at all, then it’s not a dark version. If the buildings blend perfectly into the black sky, you have a worthy copy. However, these points are exactly why CGC doesn’t acknowledge this version. There’s no variant here, just like New Mutants #87. However, we label these sales separately as a variant due to their market premium. We’ve tracked many of these “dark” sales, and this week is the first time we’ve seen an accurate representation of this cover, which sold raw for $1,378.99. That is more than double that of the standard cover. So, what do you think? Is it a variant or not? Is it worth the premium? The market currently says yes to both.
SHAKER: EXCALIBUR #18 – RUSSELL DAUTERMAN (1:25) | MARVEL | 2021
By Yves Navant
How many southern belles are too many? If you’re artist Russell Dauterman illustrating his Rogue costume variant cover for Marvel’s Excalibur #18, the limit does not exist. The cover depicts everyone’s favorite skunk-haired heroine in every conceivable iteration of her costumes to date. Dauterman has drawn similar covers featuring Jean Grey and Storm; Rogue’s cover hit a new raw high this week at $265. Two weeks ago, it hit a new all-time high of $500 for a 9.8. With speculation surrounding the X-Men’s inclusion in the Marvel Cinematic Universe reaching a fever pitch, and the forthcoming X-Men ’97 animated series coming to Disney+, this book will only become more desirable.
SHAKER: FANTASTIC FOUR #48 | MARVEL | 1966
By Ryan Forster
We’ve been seeing the prices of the first appearance of Silver Surfer trend down since it reached its highs during the comic boom in 2021. Some comics segments are bucking that trend, and high-grade Silver Age key issues are among them. This week we saw a new record in grade for a CGC 9.2 of Fantastic Four #48 with a massive sale of $21,600. This was $3,600 above the last sale in grade of $18,000 in January and $1,200 above the prior record from September of 2021. Silver Surfer and Galactus don’t make their first cover debut until one issue later in Fantastic Four #49. Still, this book commands the most value, with the classic cover featuring the Watcher and the Fantastic Four looking on in horror as they see their doom approaching. Will we ever see these characters again on the big screen as part of the MCU? Or will we forever be stuck with the horrible memory of Cloud Galactus attempting to destroy the Earth?
SHAKER: FIGHTIN’ FIVE #40 | CHARLTON | 1966
By The Professor
Fightin’ Five #40 features two different stories – “Should be Agents of D.E.A.T.H.” and “Peacemaker: Introducing the Peacemaker.” Of course, this second story pertains to the importance and value of this particular comic book. The Peacemaker in the DCU (as portrayed by John Cena) has become quite the beloved DC character. He first appeared in the 2021 James Gunn version of “The Suicide Squad.” Due to the film’s success and love of the character, an HBO Max spinoff series titled “Peacemaker” was ordered and debuted in January 2022. This comic was published by now-defunct Charlton Comics. DC Comics acquired the rights to most of Charlton’s super-hero characters in 1983. Three weeks ago, a CGC 7.5 sold for $1400. This past week we saw the same grade sell for $2000, marking a 43% increase in value. A CGC 5.0 recently hit $925, and a 4.0 sold for $700. Unbelievably, an NM+ raw copy sold for $4700 earlier this month. Hard to know where this book is headed, but considering a second season has been ordered (James Gunn again directing), and the season finale episode of Peacemaker broke the record for highest single-day viewership of any HBO Max original episode, this comic book might just keep boasting future record sales.
SHAKER: GHOST RIDER #2 | MARVEL | 1973
By The Professor
The Witch-Woman appears before Ghost Rider, intent on stealing his soul and that of his love, Roxanne Simpson. Interrupted by the biker gang, Big Daddy Dawson’s Ruthless Riders, Witch-Woman teleports herself and Ghost Rider to hell where she finally reveals herself to be Satan himself! The issue ends with the Devil producing the Sacred Sword of Satan, intending to make Johnny Blaze his prisoner for all eternity..! This past week we saw a baller CGC 9.8 sale for $3000. Higher grade raw copies can still be found for under $200, and lower grades are currently around $100. Perhaps this high sale is a one-off anomaly? Maybe so, but if you are a Ghost Rider fan, now might be a good time to pick yourself up a copy!
SHAKER: HOWARD THE DUCK #1 – RON LIM – GWENPOOL (1:25) | MARVEL | 2015
By Matt DeVoe
Last week we covered Lady Deadpool. However, there’s constant chatter and fanfare around the OTHER female Deadpool; Gwenpool. She was created for the cover of DEADPOOL’S SECRET SECRET WARS #2 – CHRIS BACHALO GWENPOOL VARIANT (2015) as a mockery of Spider-Gwen. She was not only accepted by fans but celebrated and officially introduced into the Marvel comic universe via this 2015 issue of Howard the Duck #1. She has continued into her series and featured on a variety of covers. Hardcore fans and collectors (like Mr. Longshort on Tales from Flipside) seek her hard-to-find issues, giving them a surge in demand and prices. However, this key cover appearance started it all and just keeps surging ahead, with a big sale of $987 for a 9.8. A few hours later, that sale was destroyed by another 9.8 of $1,500.
SHAKER: MADBALLS #1 | MARVEL | 1986
By Yves Navant
This little oddity just sold for $787.77 in a CGC 9.8. Madballs is a line of foam balls with monstrous faces created by AmToy (a branch of American Greetings); each ball had a designated name to match its grotesque character. Marvel was the undisputed king of licensed properties throughout the 1980s, publishing adaptations of Star Wars, Masters of the Universe, G.I. Joe, Thundercats, and Transformers. Secondary to these pop-culture juggernauts were Madballs, the short-lived but popular bouncing horrors. Marvel published a three-issue adaptation of the toy line under their Star Comics imprint, their now-defunct juvenile comics imprint. Star comics was the home of Planet Terry, the Star Wars titles Droids and Ewoks, and the wonderfully charming Peter Porker, the Spectacular Spider-Ham (brought to the big screen in Into The Spider-Verse). As something of a cult favorite, with a slightly lower print run due to the fleeting popularity of Madballs, the first issue of their comic adaptation can be significantly sought after. Madballs have experienced a resurgence beginning in 2006 and new toys announced in 2020. Nostalgia for the original toys, excitement over new products, and collectors who loved them as kids that are now adults with disposable income explain this week’s unexpectedly high record sale price for this book. Look out for the Lions Forge 2016 series that featured one incredibly tough-to-find and incredibly awesome 1:10 variant MADBALLS #1 1:10 variant by the artist Scarecrowoven. Its current FMV is $60, though we expect that to go WAY up as copies are impossible to find.
SHAKER: MARVEL COMICS #1 | TIMELY | 1939
By Yves Navant
$2,427,777.65 in a CGC graded 9.2. We needed to start with the week’s new record-high sale price for this legendary issue. Yes, that is almost 2.5 million dollars. Fasten your seat belts; this issue is a comics grail. Published in 1939 by Timely Comics, this was the neophyte publisher’s first printed comic. The issue introduces the Human Torch, as well as Golden Age greats Jungle Terror and the Angel (not the X-Men’s Angel, this one is a non-powered detective who wore a costume as a spy buster and fought nazombies. That’s right. Nazi zombies. I know, I know. What nazi isn’t a zombie?), and is the first comic appearance of the Golden Age Ka-Zar (again, not the X-Men one, his Golden Age predecessor). This issue also serves as Namor, the Submariner’s technical second appearance. Bill Everett created Namor in a prototype giveaway comic called Motion Picture Funnies Weekly, of which only eight copies exist, found in the publisher’s estate at his passing. Marvel Comics #1 serves as Namor’s inaugural mainstream, widespread appearance. Also, do not forget Namor predates DC’s Aquaman. This is a big, bloody deal. The Human Torch introduced here is the android who fights beside Captain America in the nazi stomping Invaders; he is then later brought into modern Marvel continuity with appearances in Fantastic Four, West Coast Avengers, and Namor’s 1990 title. This is the first Human Torch ever to see print. The original. Also, a huge deal. Oh, yeah. Timely Comics? The publisher for whom this was their very first comic? They grew up to be Marvel Comics, Marvel Entertainment, and Marvel Studios. All of that, the entire Marvel Age of everything, started in this one issue. Namor’s first mainstream appearance, the first Human Torch, and the beginning of Marvel’s legacy substantiate the astronomical sale we saw this week. Additionally, the fact that this comic, printed 83 years ago, on cheap newsprint, somehow surviving intact, in a 9.2 grade is utterly remarkable! An absolute cornerstone of the comics industry, this single issue is indeed one on which to build a collection.
SHAKER: SILK #1 – INHYUK LEE – THE COMIC MINT (LIMITED 300) | MARVEL | 2022
By Matt DeVoe
When it comes to store exclusives, prints runs are crucial in the conversation. The great variety in print runs between covers truly sets the value bar. The lower the print run, the higher the value. For example, Inhyuk Lee is in high demand for his crisp and highly detailed covers. With so many store-exclusive variants releasing these days, the higher printed covers tend to stay around the initial purchase price. This Comic Mint exclusive of Lee’s Silk #1 has that “sweet spot” low print of 300 copies, helping it trend at its current $275 raw high sale this week.
SHAKER: SOLO: A STAR WARS STORY ADAPTATION #1 – LUKE ROSS (1:50) | MARVEL | 2018
By Matt DeVoe
The popular STAR WARS: CRIMSON DAWN series features Qi’Ra as the criminal organization’s leader. Her inclusion into Star Wars canon has given her first appearance in this SOLO adaptation a considerable boost in value, as seen with this 1:50 variant’s new high sale this week of $750 for a 9.8. Portrayed by Emilia Clarke in the film, fans are hopeful that she’ll reappear in future Disney+ content.
SHAKER: SPIDER-VERSE #6 | MARVEL | 2020
This comic features more spider first appearances than you can shake a stick at, including the Spinster, Sea Spider, Spider-Requiem, Garden-Spider, Spider Sting, V, Sun Spider, Spidair, and White Widow… none of whom are listed on either the CGC or CBCS labels. Speaking of slabs, not many graded copies are crawling around out there anyway. The CGC Census lists only 28 total graded copies and only 10 of those at the 9.8 grade. CBCS Census lists three graded copies and none at the 9.8 grade. Comichron cites just over 19,000 copies ordered by retailers, so yeah, here we have a low-ordered comic with tons of 1st appearances and a Spider-verse movie franchise unfolding. A 9.6 sold for $600 in January, and there is currently only one 9.8 on eBay, listed for $2,500. A raw copy sold for $132, hitting $150 regularly in 2022. This is one you might look for in the back issue bins of your LCS.
SHAKER: STATIC #45 | DC | 1997
Static #45, the final issue of the series, featuring an incredible cover by Moebius, hit a new high sale of a CGC 9.8 for $1,000 this week. This beat out the last high sale of $400 on 9.8 just a few days ago. The later issues of this series were quite low-ordered, with this issue and others amounting to under 5,000 copies printed. Meanwhile, Virgil Hawkins has become an important character, crossing over media such as cartoons, film, and video games. The Static Shock cartoon from the early 2000’s dealt with complex social issues. This included racism, bullying, economic inequality, and gun violence while simultaneously positioning Static as a charismatic wit among the serious DC characters, such as Batman and Green Lantern (who make cameo appearances in the show). In August 2020, DC announced a Warner Brothers Static film developed and co-produced by Michael B. Jordan and Reginald Hudlin. Then in March of 2021, we learned that Randy McKinnon was writing the film. To quote the character himself: “The Name’s Static. I Put A Shock To Your System!”
SHAKER: TALES TO ASTONISH #90 | MARVEL | 1967
By Yves Navant
The Abomination’s first appearance in this issue sold earlier this week for $5,520 in a CGC 9.6. At the time, Tales To Astonish was showcasing Hulk and Namor in solo stories, dividing each issue in half for their respective lead features. Hulk had been brought over to Tales To Astonish after his first book proved to be a slower than the desired seller; following his revival in Fantastic Four, Namor proved popular enough to warrant a solo series, but not an eponymous solo title just yet. Marvel had success with this formula for Iron Man and Captain America, who were then sharing Tales Of Suspense. Introduced in this issue, Emil Blonsky is a spy who benefits from a botched suicide attempt on the part of Bruce (the Hulk) Banner, using a massive dose of gamma radiation on himself that was intended to kill the Hulk. The radiation transforms Blonsky into Hulk’s persistent, hideous foe: the Abomination. The character has appeared in the Hulk and Avengers: Earth’s Mightiest Heroes animated series. Also of note, Abomination is one of few characters embraced by the MCU from Universal’s single-shot Incredible Hulk film. After appearing in the MCU’s Shang-Chi and the Legend of the Ten Rings, the Abomination is rumored to return in Disney+’s forthcoming She-Hulk. Could he also be a member of the villain for hire or villain masquerading as hero team the Thunderbolts, also rumored to be an upcoming MCU project? Gosh, I hope so cause the Thunderbolts are freaking awesome!
SHAKER: TRANSMETROPOLITAN #1 | DC | 1997
By Matt DeVoe
Warren Ellis’s cyberpunk dystopia-based Vertigo title is considered one of his best titles of all time. The similarities from this book written in 1997 to today’s culture are eerily too close to home. In a digitized world where humans can download their consciousness onto drives, modify their bodies to look like aliens, live alongside computers with free will, struggle with corrupt Presidents, etc. The main protagonist, Spider Jerusalem (modeled after Hunter S Thompson), is an investigative reporter exploring these various conspiracies and injustices and exposing them. This is a “must-read” for all comic book fans. With a raw FMV of $32, it’s also been VERY undervalued. This week’s new high sale of $511 for a 9.8, beating out the last high of $350 earlier this month, is a tide-changing moment for the book and a book to own.
SHAKER: THE WALKING DEAD #100 – RETAILER APPRECIATION LUCILLE (UNSIGNED) | IMAGE | 2003
By Matt DeVoe
When issue #100 came out, The Walking Dead TV show was already a massive success, and the first issue was one of the most expensive modern comic books. When this anniversary issue introduced Negan, no one expected him to be the iconic villain of the series so late in the run. His popularity skyrocketed quickly, driving up the value for most covers of issue #100. Though, it was Lucielle’s three variants that went nuclear and became some of the most valuable variants. This version of the cover was limited to 500 copies and were intended to all be signed. Copies were sent to retailers to thank them for their years of support for The Walking Dead. However, multiple unsigned copies made their way into circulation and have become quite rare, hence this week’s all-new high sale of $1,800 for a CGC 9.8. We’ve only tracked eight sales throughout the book’s history, with the last high sale of $1K in August 2021. Previously, the focus and high value were always on the Red Foil version. Sold directly to the public via Skybound’s online store, this version cost $250 and was only provided during the 2012 Black Friday/ Cyber Monday weekend in limited capacities. That hit an all-time high of $2,025 for a 9.8 in January 2018, though it only sells for $1,016 in a 9.8 today. In 2018, you could pick up this unsigned version for around $450 in a 9.8. The market premium has definitely flipped here.
SHAKER: WARRIOR #1 | QUALITY COMMUNICATIONS | 1982
By Matt DeVoe
This hard-to-find British publication marks the first appearance of Alan Moore’s V FOR VENDETTA and MARVELMAN (later renamed MIRACLEMAN). This is tough to find here in the States, though they’re out there. Featuring two comic book masterpieces, Miracleman’s return to Marvel comics is helping this first appearance jump in price, with high-grade copies selling for $500+ and a new high sale of $8,505 for a very rare CGC 9.6. That’s the highest grade in the census, with only two other copies sharing this grade. This is an excellent investment book to watch closely when copies appear.
Per Hollywood Reporter, a “Live-Action ‘Voltron’ Movie, With Rawson Marshall Thurber to Direct, Ignites Bidding War.” This will mean a great boost in value for this 80’s favorite first appearance in comic books. We’ve already started seeing a surge in price.
WHAT THE WATCHER IS WATCHING
WATCHING: THE UNBELIEVABLE GWENPOOL #25 STANDARD COVER, BARTEL VARIANT & SHIRAHAMA VARIANT | MARVEL | 2018
Yep, a double… or quadruple… dose of Gwenpool this week. We frequently talk about the high value of last issues, but here’s a relatively recent title with the last issue that suddenly saw some big bumps across all covers this week. Open order across all three covers, they collectively had a low print of 16,000 copies. This relative scarcity is also boosted by this standard cover, which directly ties to her first appearance on the cover of Deadpool’s Secret Secret Wars #2 variant. Surrounded by her other covers, this is a fun book to couple with that first appearance. This week it suddenly jumped to $45 raw and $200 in a 9.8. The gorgeous Bartel cover is trending higher at $60, and the Shirahama cover is even higher than that at $75. With that collective spike, it’s a book to watch and dig for.
Standard Cover Find on eBay | Find on MCS
Bartel Variant Find on eBay | Find on MCS
Shirahama Variant Find on eBay | Find on MCS
KEY COMIC OF THE WEEK
KEY OF THE WEEK: MARVEL PREMIERE #28 | MARVEL | 1976
By The Professor
Marvel’s superstars of horror (Morbius, Man-Thing, Werewolf, and Ghost Rider) team up to form the “Legion of Monsters” and confront Starseed, who has returned to Earth in hopes to rejoin the human race in peace. Not truly understanding Starseed’s intentions, they attack him. Unbeknownst to them, Starseed held the power to free each of the monsters from their respective curses but perished in battle before he could help. Monster-themed comic books have always been desirable, even more so with pre-code horror comic fans. We have seen this particular issue continue to spike in value over the past few years, but this past week we saw a massive CGC 9.8 sale of 10K! A CGC 9.4 sold for a record $1,060, with a record raw copy topping $1000. This Bronze-age monster comic book has always been incredibly popular. With the average raw copy now selling for over $400, it is also getting to be incredibly expensive!
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