sid green

Upcoming Stuff

So I decided to make this list so that anyone who has requested or people who are just waiting for new stories don’t think I’ve forgotten about them or something. 

The titles will probably change until I post the stories because I’m a very indecisive person.

 So yeah, I think that’s all. 

13 Reasons Why

Alex Standall

  • Only Fools Believe in Destiny | Requested (part 2 of The One-Night Perfect Relationship)

Diary of a Wimpy Kid

Rodrick Heffley

  • The Only Way to Heal Scars | Requested 
  • By The End of The Year | Requested

Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children

Enoch O’Connor

  • You’re Life, I’m Death

Millard Nullings

  • Dear Sweet Invisible Boy | Requested
  • The Peculiar Ride | Requested


Sid Jenkins

  • Photograph

The 100

Bellamy Blake

  • Baby Boy
  • Not So Clumsy Anymore | Requested
  • Out of Breath
  • Say You Won’t Let Go | Requested
  • Standing By You | Requested
  • The Art of Seduction | Requested
  • Threatening Notes | Requested
  • (Modern AU) Helping Hand | Requested
  • (Modern AU) Married Life Problems | Requested 
  • Bellamy Blake having a crush on you would include | Requested
  • Celebrating your birthday with Bellamy Blake would include | Requested

Finn Collins

  • Make Me (Cry) | Requested

Jasper Jordan

  • Afraid Of Not Being Enough
  • Breathe | Requested
  • Mess is Mine
  • Mystery Girl
  • Noisy Neighbor
  • Saw You Staring
  • The End We Never Thought We Would Have | (part 2 of The Perfect Start)
  • The Pony Ride Game
  • (Modern AU) Imaginary Girlfriend
  • (Modern AU) Shopgirl
  • (Modern AU) The Epic Journey
  • Jasper Jordan taking your virginity would include | Requested

John Murphy

  • I Can’t Save Us
  • You| Requested
  • John Murphy losing his virginity to you would include | Requested

Monty Green

  • Mom’s Approval
  • Montgomery
  • We’re All About Stares
  • Your friendship temporarily ending with Monty Green would include | Requested
  • Monty Green losing his virginity to you would include | Requested

Multiple Characters

  • The Wait For The Right Moment | Bellamy Blake X Reader X John Murphy | Requested
  • Drawings | Jasper Jordan X Reader x Monty Green
  • Feels Like Dying | Jasper Jordan X Reader X Monty Green | Requested

Raven Reyes

  • Girls Like Girls | Requested


Seth Clearwater

  • That Sister’s Best Friend Cliche

Individual ish photos from this

The suits are categorized by attack, stealth and defense, respective red, blue and green. (Valdez being a normie gets gray)
There are sub categories too (such as psyche and elemental etc which they can choose to wear as well if it applies to their power)


By this point, I was purchasing DC’s remaining all-reprint titles semi-religiously. That included DC SUPER-STARS, which for this eighth issue once again revisited the concept of space heroes, as it had been doing in every even-numbered issue. This wasn’t a reaction to the still-in-the-future Star Wars, as one might expect. Ad truth be told, I was only lukewarm on most of these guys. But I was definitely comfortable with routine, so I picked this issue up when I came across it.

The opening Adam Strange story was my favorite bit of the issue, illustrated by FLASH artist Carmine Infantino. This particular story was inked by Sid Greene, who took over inking Carmine’s work right around the size of the original art was reduced, which gave Carmine, like many of his peers, difficulty adjusting to. Other people liked the Infantino-Greene combination, but I must honestly say that I didn’t really care for it. By the look of this story, however, the originals were done twice-up, and so Infantino’s sweeping vistas and wide-open spaces are in full effect.

The story opens with Adam and Alanna on Rann, out exploring as they were wont to do. In typical fashion, danger befell them, and Adam worked out that the cause was a nearby rock formation whose radiations were making their own thoughts and fears come to life. In any other issue, this would have been the entire story, but not this time. On cue, Adam’s zeta-beam radiation wears off, but rather than being pulled back to Earth he finds himself aboard a mysterious space-arc, brought there by the alluring Brittis who desires to mate with the champion of Rann. Before that can happen, though, the last of Adam’s zeta-beam goes, and he finds himself back on Earth and awaiting his next trip back to Rann and Alanna.

A few days later, Adam materializes on Rann to discover that Brittis has taken over the entire planet. But to Alanna’s surprise, Adam throws himself into the space-siren’s arms, bewitched by her beauty. Having previously witnessed Adam save Alanna from disaster, Brittis wants him to do the same for her, to prove his love is real, and so she arranges a test for him–and should he fail, both he and Rann will be destroyed. But this is Adam Strange, and he comes through with flying colors by using his keen eye and ingenuity. So keen is Adam’s eye that he’s worked out that Brittis needs her special belt-buckle to survive on Rann, and he seizes it, gaining the upper hand on the siren and turning the tables on her, And in the aftermath, Adam and Alanna get engaged. As my first encounter with Adam had been in the story where he and Alanna had wed, it was kind of fun to witness this moment.

The second story in the issue was a reprint of the very first Space Ranger story. Both he and Adam Strange were originated at the same time, as the result of an editorial meeting at which DC’s editors were tasked with coming up with a pair of space heroes to capitalize on the sudden interest in space in the aftermath of the Sputnik launch: one set in the present, the other in the future. Space Ranger was the future here, and he debuted first, in the three issues of SHOWCASE immediately preceding Adam’s. But Space Ranger was a pretty thin character, very typical of DC’s output in that era, aimed at a very young audience. So he didn’t do a whole lot for me.

Space Ranger was really Rick Starr, son of millionaire Thaddeus Starr. Unbeknownst to the Old Man, Rick kept a secret base in a hollowed-out asteroid, known only to himself, his secretary Myra and his friend the shape-changing alien Cryll. From there, he was a futuristic Batman, solving outer space crimes and crossing laser guns with space pirates and the like. It was formulaic stuff, competently but unexcitingly rendered by workman Bob Brown. For some reason, nobody connected Space Ranger with Rick Starr despite the fact that Space Ranger’s helmet was transparent. Go figure.

The final story was another outing for the Star Rovers, a very clever series despite the fact that absolutely every story in it is exactly the same. The Rovers were Rick Purvis (another Rick–it will be a really popular name in the future, apparently), Karen Sorensen and Homer Glint, a trio of rival adventurers who would compete with one another to perform intergalactic feats, and whose accomplishments would wind up turning out to be the result of something one of the others did. Sid Greene handled all of the artwork on this series, and the fact that it was whimsical material served him better.

In this story’s twist on the formula, the three Star Rovers are individually summoned to get medals for their latest feats–feats they have no knowledge of. They recount their recent adventurers to one another, in which they had each been inspired by the skills of one of the others, and learn that something they did incidentally along the way amounted to an act of highest heroism. In the finale, the three Rovers exchange medals with one another, so that each deed’s inspiration got the credit for the success. 

anonymous asked:

So, I'm about to rub my dirty little American hands all over a sport made up by a British woman, but hear me out: Hogwarts students getting fuckin' "Friday Night Football" levels of turnt for quidditch games. Especially since there's only SIX games every year!!! So, imagine that it's either sixth or seventh year, and Sid is comin' in HOT off of his Veela glo-up, and he's so self-conscious because of how people change when he nears them, and frustrated because, maybe a little part of him (1/5)

wishes that Geno would change when he got close, but Geno’s the same as he’s always been. Geno (being part-giant and immune to Sidney’s Veelaness) looks at Sidney the same way he always has because he’s been in love with Sidney this entire time, but also thinks that the random increase in people realizing how perfect Sidney is means that Sidney won’t need to – nor should he ever have to – settle for him. This whole situation blows Ovi’s mind, mostly because he asked Nicky, “Hey, I don’t (2/5)

Keep reading

While I was waiting for my copy of the ACTION COMICS #1 Treasury Edition, I got this 100-Page issue of BATMAN. This book too wound up getting thrown out, so I must have had it before whatever moment set my father off and doomed my small comic book collection.

Consequently, because I only had it in my possession for a relatively short time, my memories of it are rather vague. The lead story, “Moon Of The Wolf” by Len Wein and Neal Adams is a classic, and was later made into an episode of the Batman animated series–but I really don’t remember reading it at all.

There was a bit of a dichotomy going on with Batman in this period. A real effort was being made by modern day creators to return the character to his mysterioso roots, to make him a fearsome creature of the night again.

At the same time, the 1966 BATMAN television show was playing five days a week everywhere in syndication, and DC was reprinting a ton of earlier Batman stories that hearkened back to the lighter era of the Caped Crusader. As a result, there was a weird disconnect for me.

I was very comfortable with the “Bright Knight” version of Batman who was on Super Friends and in the reprints, but I never developed the same attachment for the darker, more serious version. He somehow seemed simultaneously too grim and too vulnerable for my tastes, despite the work of my preferred editor Julie Schwartz. It could simply be that Julie was trying to hit an older demographic with these Batman stories, and as such, they left me cold.

The one story I do clearly recall for this issue is this one, the spooky (for 1955) tale of Thomas Wayne as the first Batman. It revealed that the murder of the Waynes that led to Batman’s creation wasn’t a random mugging, but rather a hit placed upon Thomas Wayne by bank robber Lew Moxon after Wayne, attired in a Batman costume for a costume party, got him arrested.

This is the sort of addition to mythos that I don’t really love these days, but as a young reader, I took it for granted–this was the first time I saw Batman’s origin referenced, so to me Lew Moxon was always a part of it. In particular, the second-to-last panel on this page really stayed with me for some reason, burned into my memory long after the book itself was gone.

Next up was a pretty Jerry Robinson story that didn’t stick with me at all. DC would often reprint Robinson’s BATMAN stories in this era, and while he’s an acknowledged great in the field, I must admit that as a kid his style left me cold. This one featured the Catwoman during the period where she was wearing a full cat-face mask, and Alfred dressing himself up as Batman, to comedic results.

DC would pack the 100 Page Super-Spectaculars with features as well as comics. I thought this history of the Batmobile was pretty cool.

I also liked this Carmine Infantino-drawn story that guest-starred Batgirl. Though I didn’t make the connection to the guy who had drawn those earlier Flash stories that I liked, the inking style of Sid Greene being so different.

And the only thing I can remember about this Robin story is the villain, the absurd Crazy Quilt. It’s worth noting that CQ started out as a Boy Commandos villain, who somehow migrated over to the Robin solo strip in STAR-SPANGLED COMICS, and from there into Batman’s gallery of foes.

Finally, I was introduced to one of my favorite Batman villains, the Outsider. The Outsider was a strange figure, seldom seen on camera, who had a grudge against Batman and Robin and who struck at them from the shadows in weird ways. Like the Green Goblin in AMAZING SPIDER-MAN, his true identity was a running mystery for several years. If you don’t know who he was, I won’t reveal the answer here.