After we posed the question, “Who are the best comic writers of all time?,” our Age of Comic groups and members took to the polls and VOTED with a vengeance. Here are the results!
*On initial release there was an error in which data was accidentally duplicated. We apologize for the error.
#25 Jim Starlin
The master of the space opera, Jim Starlin took to comic writing after serving in the armed forces as a photographer in Vietnam. Starlin crossed into the professional arena after selling two comic storylines to DC Comics and signing on with Marvel for an assignment on the Amazing Spider-Man. It wasn’t until his run on Iron Man in which Starlin introduced some of Marvel’s key characters who’ve not just survived but continue to be used in heavy rotation even today, such as the infamous Thanos and Drax the Destroyer. Starlin was such a success and a prolific storyteller that he wrote countless stories both published and unpublished featuring hosts of characters for Marvel and its chief rival DC. Starlin reached the pinnacle of his career with the classic tale The Infinity Gauntlet, a story of Thanos driven by his love for Death wipes out half of the population of the universe and culminates in an epic showdown between Earth defenders and later the cosmic gods themselves. The story has endured for so long that it was adapted into a full-length two-part movie, the first of which aired in 2018 and became the box office smash hit Avengers: Infinity War.
#24 Gail Simone
Best known for penning DC’s Birds of Prey, Gail Simone has made an indelible stamp as one of the top female creators in the industry. Having worked on Secret Six, The All-New Atom, Action Comics, Wonder Woman, and Deadpool, Simone has received numerous awards and recognition as one of the leading females in the comic book industry. As such, Simone has been quoted as saying that most female characters are targeted at male audiences and oversexualized. In response, Simone advocates the creation of female characters that are equals to male characters, a practice in which Simone herself has been recognized for engaging and giving the female character equivalent footing with their male counterparts. In 2009 2009, she was inducted into the Friends of Lulu’s Female Comic Creator’s Hall Of Fame. Simone was recognized again by GLAAD Media for her work on Secret Six receiving the honor twice in 2010 and 2012. In 2014 Simone was awarded the first ever True Believers Comic Award for Roll of Honor and Comic Excellence propelling her career which shows no signs of slowing down anytime soon.
#23: Warren Ellis
Few other writers resumes can compare to the litany of involvement and accomplishments of the creative entrepreneur Warren Ellis. Ellis’ first big break came with Marvel after being hired to pen Hellstrom and soon after had heavy involvement with the publishers 2099 Imprint. However, the name Ellis became widely known after obtaining the creative helm for Excalibur. As many creators do, Ellis transitioned to DC, and Image and won critical acclaim as he became known for putting his own unique signature on lines and often revitalizing them from imminent cancellation or completely re-envisioning its overall concept. Ellis’s creative talents are not solely limited to comic books. As his popularity grew so did his reach into other genres having become a published author and novelist, written works for television and video game platforms, and even producer of Netflix’s wildly popular Castlevania Anime series. Currently, Warren is doing what he’s known best for with DC’s Wildstorm, the imprint purchased from Jim Lee and Wildstorm Studios where he has entirely rebooted the world, its characters, and the nearly forgotten franchise into a second generation story.
#22: Matt Fraction
Matt Fraction has been called one of the most animated personalities in the comic industry. I suppose if you are recognized as one of the most prolific comic tweeters in the industry, fans line up all day long just for the chance to interact with the man behind many of our favorite heroes. Fraction began his creative writing with publisher IDW, known best for their adaptations of animated media lines. Soon after Fraction gained the attention of publishing giant Marvel comics and was placed on a number of high profile assignments. Together with fellow writer Ed Brubaker, the two teamed up for runs on The Immortal Iron Fist and later Uncanny X-Men until departing the title in 2011. Soon after Fraction was assigned to The Mighty Thor and The Invincible Ironman. The stint was so successful that it landed Fraction within the movie realm as a film consultant for Iron Man 2 and writing the subsequent tie-in video game. Fraction’s brainchild “Fear Itself” spread throughout Marvel’s line in 2011 and touched each title with ramifications and impact in the years since. Fraction has found himself a new home among the creative core of Image Comics and as the writer of the massively popular Sex Criminals which is also gained critical praise for breaking boundaries and areas of taboo in comics.
#21: Jack Kirby
Since the passing of Jack Kirby in 1994, no writer since has been as widely acknowledged as an icon and pathfinder in the comic book industry. Widely regarded as a prolific creator, Kirby entered the comic book industry during the post-WWII area and created countless staple characters that fans enjoy today. With a list too large to recount, highlights include, The X-Men, Hulk, The Fantastic Four, The Inhumans, Galactus, Scarlet Witch, Silver Surfer, Magneto, Ka-Zar, The Avengers, and many, many more. Though his most significant contributions were made under the helm of Marvel Comics, Kirby like many others also held positions at DC, Pacific Comics, and maintained ownership of his characters with Topps Comics. Jack Kirby has been referred to as the “superhero of style”, his artwork described by John Carlin in Masters of American Comics as “deliberately primitive and bombastic.” This skillset not only set him apart from others but was widely mimicked by other artists of the time setting the standard of the visual appearance of comics defined as the bronze ages and was unique in that during the time the artist was required to hold a wide array of styles and abilities. As such Kirby often illustrated across all genres including romance, Sci-fi, war, westerns, and many others.
#20 Jonathan Hickman
Hickman’s career began as fledgling publishing company Image Comics was just finding its footing in the market after a near collapse during its creator exodus in the early 2000’s and has been widely regarded as a huge contributor to its eventual stability. His first creation the Nightly News billed as an act of violence that spirals out of control to encompass the entirety of the news media, a cult emerges from the errors and retractions that have ruined careers, marriages and even lives. Under direction from his cult master, The Hand leads an army of followers committed to revolution, willing to die for their cause. After the success of the series, Hickman soon after began a collaborative relationship with Brian Michael Bendis and editor Tom Brevoort during the Marvel-wide Secret Wars and eventually helming the flagship Marvel title, The Fantastic Four.
#19: John Bryne
Since the mid-1970s, John Byrne has worked on many major superheroes. Byrne’s better-known work has been on Marvel Comics’ X-Men and Fantastic Four and the 1986 relaunch of DC Comics’ Superman franchise. Bryne is more than just a triple threat. At the introduction of his foray into the comic industry, Bryne was a penciler, inker, letterer, and writer who eventually began collaborative plots on the X-Men comics. Today’s readers certainly know his stories and contributions well even if they don’t know his name. Bryne was key in the creation of the Dark Phoenix Saga, Days of Future Past, and Proteus. Even still, one cannot mention Bryne’s name without crediting him as one of the biggest players during the Silver Age and his work on the Fantastic Four series which made him an industry legend. Oh, and he did a pretty popular stint on Superman too.
#18: Mark Waid
known for his work on titles for DC Comics such as The Flash, Kingdom Come, and Superman: Birthright, and for his work on Captain America, Fantastic Four, and Daredevil for Marvel Comics, Mark Waid is a man who can do just about anything. Waid began his career in the mid-1980’s in a period in which has been widely regarded as delivering some of the most impactful storylines that have lasted generations. DC Comics came calling and Waid was quickly put to work on Doom Patrol, Legion of Super-Heroes, Wonder Woman, and Batman: Gotham by Gaslight. After leaving for a brief period to work on freelance writing assignments, Waid returned to write the Flash where he remained for an eight-year run, a practice unheard of in today’s publishing landscape. After a long history of successful runs in countless comics, Waid left DC to accept the position of Editor in Chief with BOOM! Studios where he was eventually promoted to Chief Officer. In early 2010 Waid began a long stint of Marvel projects including Spider-Man, Doctor Strange, and S.H.I.E.L.D.
#17: Ed Brubaker
Like many, Ed Brubaker had to work his way up to the major leagues. As a writer and artist, Brubaker began working his craft for Slave Labor Graphics, Caliber Comics, and Aeon Press. After catching the attention of Dark Horse, Brubaker’s popularity grew after a series of works for the publisher. In late 2000, Brubaker signed an exclusive contract with DC Comics. That same year, he began to do his first mainstream super-hero work, on the series Batman starting with issue #582 (Oct. 2000). He would continue to work on various series starring the Batman character until late 2003 while maintaining a continued relationship with Vertigo. At the same time, Brubaker branched out into Jim Lee’s Wildstorm imprint and helmed the series Point Break, Sleeper, and the massively popular series, The Authority. In 2004 and his exclusive contract at an end, Brubaker crossed the threshold to Marvel Comics where he would pen Uncanny X-Men: Deadly Genesis, Daredevil, Secret Avengers, and the
#16: Frank Miller
Frank Miller is a man who takes the phrase “A man who wears many hats,” to a whole new meaning. Beyond his work as a comic book writer, Frank has a bevy of professional credits including novelist, screenwriter, inker, producer, and screenwriter. Perhaps best known for his written accomplishments, Miller is responsible for a number of landmark comic stories such as Ronin, Daredevil: Born Again, 300, Sin City, and the Dark Knight Returns. Beyond just listing his resume, Miller’s story, particularly its colorful moments of controversy and accolades are the most interesting. Both highly successful in sales and critical analysis, Daredevil: Born Again and The Dark Knight Returns were heavily influential on subsequent generations of creators to the point of being considered classics. Batman: Year One, Ronin, 300 and Sin City were also successful, cementing Miller’s place as a legend and celebrity of comic books. However, later material such as Batman: The Dark Knight Strikes Again received mixed reviews. In particular, All-Star Batman and Robin the Boy Wonder was widely considered a sign of Miller’s creative decline. It’s important to note that due to Miller’s star status, far more attention was given to any other comparable working writer at the time. Controversy followed. Miller’s graphic novel Holy Terror was accused of being anti-Islamic. Fellow comic book writer Alan Moore was quoted as saying Miller’s work from Sin City-onward as homophobic and misogynistic, despite praising his earlier works. Despite the backlash, the two have remained friends. Miller would later say that he regrets Holy Terror, saying, “I don’t want to wipe out chapters of my own biography. But I’m not capable of that book again.”
#15: Alan Davis
Alan David began his career in the UK with Captain Britain providing both art and story for the revamped classic hero. Taking note, DC came calling. Once he joined the publisher Davis began continuous work drawing Batman and the Outsiders and later the flagship title Detective Comics, a huge feather for a fledgling creator at the time. Without question, Davis’s career breakout came when teaming with legend Chris Claremont to launch Excalibur, a team that consisted of heroes who resided and protected England and the British Isles. Though he left the title at issue 24 due to deadline pressures, Davis returned to Excalibur this time with full freedom as both writer and artists and was encouraged to experiment with the X-Men’s most eccentric title by far. Later works include the creation of ClanDestine, Batman:Full Circle, and drew many other titles such as Justice League America, the Avengers, and the Fantastic Four.
#14: Fabian Nicieza
It was hard to swing a dead cat in the 90’s without hitting something with Fabian Nicieza’s hands on it. And that’s not a bad thing. Beginning his writing career with Psi-Force for Marvel’s New Universe Imprint, Nicieza went on to massive success with runs on the X-Men, X-Force, and launching the New Warriors and subsequent Thunderbolts into the market. You certainly can’t write an article about him without giving acknowledgment to his co-creator credit to one of Marvel’s biggest characters, the Merc with the Mouth, Deadpool.
#13: Christopher Yost
It’s kinda impossible to discuss Yost without mentioning his writing partner, Craig Kyle, so in a lot of ways, this is a shared honor. The pair broke into comics when they took the character they created for the cartoon X-Men: Evolution- Laura Kinney (aka X-23, aka the better Wolverine- fight me) and created a well-received limited series. Yost and Kyle followed up their success with a controversial run on New X-Men, where they killed off like a %#$*-ton of students, and then a very bloodthirsty reboot of X-Force. Yost shifted into the Spidey-verse, where again he confronted a taboo subject- bringing back Kaine, of all characters, from the much-maligned Clone Saga. For the past few years though, Yost has been building up his IMDb page, with numerous screenwriting credits, including Thor: Ragnarok (and Thor: The Dark World, but we try not to talk about that.)
#12: Stan Lee
Ok. So. Stan Lee. 12th best comic… writer. How do I say this respectfully? Without exaggeration, Stan Lee saved my life. He and Jack Kirby created a universe that, as a weird, depressed, insecure kid, I really needed to escape to. It is a world that I still love to get lost in today. I feel closer to members of the Avengers, X-Men, and Fantastic 4 than I do most people in real life. I am eternally grateful to Stan for his vision, his creativity, his business acumen, and his chutzpah. But… his writing skills? Go back and re-read some of his work. It is… of its time, I guess you could charitably say. But hey, I didn’t rank these guys, Y’all did, I’m just reporting the facts. Excelsior!
#11: Scott Lobdell
Sometimes it takes a life-altering experience to bring you to your true calling. After recovering from lung surgery at the age of 17, Scott Lobdell picked up a comic book for the first time and as they say, the rest is history. Taking over the flagship X-Men title at any time would be daunting for just about everyone. But to do it in 1991, at the height of the franchise’s popularity, replacing Chris Claremont, with your most notable previous experience being a handful of 8-page stories in Marvel Comics Presents? That takes balls or naivete. Scott Lobdell truly rose to the challenge, however, penning some of x-history’s most enduring stories. In an era that can be considered one long fight scene with pouches and mullets, he managed to balance quiet, character-driven moments with massive crossover events. Eventually taking over both main x-titles, as well as co-creating the much beloved Generation X in the mid-90s, Lobdell IS the x-men to an entire generation of readers. Unfortunately, this is one of those instances where you kinda have to separate the art from the artist, as Lobdell has an icky history of harassment and misogyny (there are some HEATED opinions on his portrayal of Starfire when during the New 52 DC reboot). Today, Lobdell continues to work at DC, writing Red Hood and the Outlaws.
#10: Brian Michael Bendis
If we were to make this list 15, even 10 years ago, I could easily see Bendis being in the top 3. The man is a 5-time Eisner award winner, and it’s difficult for me to choose his most stellar achievement. Is it his creator-owned Image title, Powers? Is it being the main architect for the Marvel Ultimate Universe, including his record-breaking run on Ultimate SpiderMan? Perhaps his stint on Daredevil, which I personally consider the definitive take on the character? Or his creation of Jessica Jones, one of the most badass characters in Marvel (and the best Marvel-Netflix show by a wide margin). The thing is, when Bendis is working in noirish genres, he can’t be beaten. He has a talent for dialogue, and when he really cares about a character, he can make them feel like living, breathing people. But eventually, Bendis went from the darker corners of comics to the big leagues, where he had a lot more readers, and hence, a lot more criticism. Some of this is unfounded. I know his Avengers run has its detractors, but I found it to be exactly what the franchise needed. It felt dangerous, and exciting, and unpredictable. But then, he took over the X-Men. And… nothing really seemed to happen? What was the plot? I can’t remember, which is really not a good sign of success. The one thing I recall is that everyone started to talk with the same snarky, quippy tone of voice. X-fans are, as a rule, really unforgiving, and a lot of people haaaate Bendis because of his unremarkable x-run. Which is a shame, because he’s done a lot of stellar stuff otherwise. Anyway, last year Bendis switched over to DC to fix the flailing Superman franchise, writing Action Comics, Superman, and a 6 part mini-series, Man of Steel. No idea how that’s going, because in my opinion, nothing short of the hand of God can make Superman a character worth caring about.
#9: Louise Simonson
Let me digress for a moment- I just listened to Louise Simonson’s interview on Jay & Miles X-Plain the X-Men, and she is pretty much just as delightful as you would imagine. I strongly encourage you to check it out. Anyway, “Weezie” started out as an editor on the X-Men for several years before she dove into writing. She created Power Pack, of which I am honestly not too familiar, but seems to have a strong cult following to this day. I AM familiar, however, with her run on X-Factor, where she took a pretty mediocre, paint-by-numbers title and turned it into a must-read. If nothing else, Louise Simonson can be proud for achieving the heretofore unimaginable- she made Angel interesting (by applying a completely new personality and razor-sharp wings). She also eventually took over New Mutants from Chris Claremont midway through the series run. While I didn’t love her work there, I truly appreciate the synergy that she and Claremont had in creating and maintaining this shared universe across multiple titles. When Marvel went through their writer housecleaning in the early 90s, Weezie moved to DC, where she launched a couple new Superman titles and had a large hand in the Death of Superman storyline.
#8: Brian K. Vaughan
Alright, so I know everyone falls all over themselves with how great Saga is. And it is. It’s great. I love it so much I want to take it behind the middle school and get it pregnant. But can we just stop and take a moment of silence for the wonderfulness that is Y: The Last Man? Because I can count on 1 hand the other books (comic or otherwise) that have gutted me like the ending to that did. GUTTED, like, I had to gather my entrails and put them back into my body afterward. I’m seriously getting worked up thinking about it even now. If you have yet to read this series, I don’t know what choices you’ve made in your life, but they’re obviously the wrong ones. Go find it and start reading immediately. Truly though, I have not read a single thing by Vaughan that I’ve found anything less than fantastic. Paper Girls? Love it. Freaking RUNAWAYS? Come the $%*# on, I could write an entire article just about my deep and abiding love for that series. Even his less popular stuff is just so freaking good, like his run on Mystique which basically defined that character for me. Oh, but now I need to admit something really embarrassing- I’ve never read Ex Machina. I must rectify this asap.
#7: Joss Whedon
Frankly, I question Whedon’s high placement in the countdown, and wonder how much of it is for his comics writing work, and how much is for stuff like Buffy/Angel/Firefly or, you know, The Avengers movie. Because his contribution to comics writing is… not a lot. He wrote followup “seasons” to Buffy and Angel after they went off the air (honestly, I tried to get into them, but no), and took over Runaways after Brian K Vaughan bounced, but really, he only has one major comic to his credit- Astonishing X-Men. Luckily, this comic was effing AMAAAAAAZING. It was funny and intense, and heartbreaking. It felt like a love letter to everything you liked most about X-Men but updated. Everything from the cast- Kitty! Colossus! Emma! Cyclops! Beast!… Wolverine was also there- to the plot, to the dialogue (Emma: Astonished, Ms. Pryde.) I WAS HERE FOR IT. That being said, regardless of how fantastic that series was, it’s ludicrous Whedon landed this high. Moving on…
#6: Neil Gaiman
I feel like a bad comic book fan, but I am honestly not really familiar with much of Gaiman’s comics work. The Sandman is, I surmise, his signature achievement, and it’s on my list of series to eventually get around to, once I achieve my dream of being 600 lbs and being confined to bed with nothing but freeze pops and my stories. But as of now, I will refer to my friend’s opinion, who after intensely shaming me for not reading it, informed me that Sandman is “…transcendent, like, so much more than just a comic book, than art itself. It’s a…” She said more, but I stopped listening because she can be a little pretentious and overbearing. Apparently, he also wrote the series Marvel 1602, and a bunch of stuff for that character Angela who Marvel continues to think I need to care about, but Sandman’s his piece de resistance. I will say, despite my relative disinterest in his comics career, I’m a pretty big fan of his novels. American Gods is, obviously, everything, but I really loved Neverwhere and The Ocean at the End of the Lane as well. So, I can safely assume his comics stuff is of similar quality.
#5: Geoff Johns
Fun bit of trivia- if we only took the votes from the Marvel page for this poll, Geoff Johns would have been in 11th place. The DC voters (of which there weren’t many, step it up, DC fans, Marvel is clobbering you) kicked him up 6 places to this spot. Another fun bit of trivia- when researching him, I discovered he’s… kinda hot? Or it’s late and I’m delirious. Whatev. So, Geoff was like the head of DC for a few years, blah blah blah, but this countdown is about comics writers (sidenote, I looked at more pictures and I take back what I said about him being hot, I think it was airbrushing or a good angle), so that’s what I’m focusing on. Obviously. Geoff Johns is basically a comics prodigy. He decided he wanted to work in comics and within a year he was writing JSA and The Flash. He successfully relaunched Teen Titans, Green Lantern, wrote high profile stories like Blackest Night, Infinite Crisis, and Flashpoint, and even dipped his toes into Marvel waters with a short stint on Avengers that no one really remembers, but should. Anyway, currently, he’s about to step down as CCO of DC to focus on writing and producing new tv/film/and comic book content for DC and Warner Brothers. And he may or may not be physically attractive.
#4: Grant Morrison
This guy is so weird. And I mean that as a compliment. But he is so strange, and his ideas are so odd and difficult to wrap one’s head around, that I am often shocked that he has had such mainstream success. What I appreciate is that he has been given the reigns to some of the most high profile franchises- JLA, Batman, Superman, X-Men, and instead of being forced to playing by the established rules of those titles, he just does his own thing. And we are better for it. For me, Morrison is one of those writers thst I just need to hear his name is attached and I will be interested in the project. As a rule, I don’t really read DC. I think it’s absolutely ridiculous that they reboot their entire universe like, every week and a half, so I just avoid it. I did, however, gleefully break that rule to follow Morrison’s run on Batman in 2006, as well as Final Crisis. I had no idea what was going on half the time in Final Crisis, but I loved it anyway. Since X-Men is my first, true love, however, that was obviously where I was first introduced to him. In the history of that series, I cannot think of another creator who has more diametrically opposed opinions of his run among x-fans. He is either heralded as the savior of the x-line, injecting new ideas and energy into the flailing franchise (this was directly after Claremont’s ill-fated 6-month gap comeback), or the anti-christ, warping the title into something unrecognizable to longtime fans. Personally, part of the reason I like Morrison so much is that he manages to inspire such rage and anger. Morrison doesn’t like to make things easy for his readers, he makes you work for it. And I respect that.
#3: Alan Moore
Alan Moore is a genius. I am not certain if he is an actual person, or if he just willed himself, fully formed, into existence like a scraggly Beyonder or something. Whatever he is, I’m glad he’s opted to, like, vibrate on the same plane of reality as the rest of us for the time being. For me, his single greatest creation (in a long history of excellence) is Watchmen. I remember finding the TPB when I was like 15, reading it in one sitting and then putting it down dazed, thinking, “wtf just happened to me?” It truly made me readjust what I thought comics could be, how they could look, what they could say. If this was the ONLY thing Alan Moore wrote, he’d deserve a place on this list (hell, Whedon’s here just for Astonishing X-Men) but no. This guy also created V for Vendetta and The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen, wrote one of the best Batman stories ever- The Killing Joke, and had a run on Swamp Thing which is still heralded more than 30 years later. That’s only a small glimpse of everything he’s done. But I’m not a bibliography, so go look him up and read literally anything you can get ahold of. He doesn’t just write great comics, he writes important comics. Get into it.
#2: Peter David
Look, I really really really like Peter David, and am excited to talk about him. But listing him directly above Alan Moore feels a little… sacrilegious? But votes are votes. And honestly, I do love Peter David. His run on The Incredible Hulk is legendary, not least of which because he was bold enough to tackle a hot-button issue like HIV in the early 90s. He’s long been an ally of the LGBT community, such as during his 2005 reboot of X-Factor in which he made Rictor and Shatterstar canonically a couple. Peter David’s gift really seems to be in taking d-list characters that no one else seems to care about (the Hulk during the 90s, Aquaman, Young Justice, various incarnations of X-Factor, etc), and flesh them out into fully realized characters. His dialogue is smart and funny (though can be a bit punny, let’s be honest), and has a distinctive voice- you always know when you’re reading a Peter David comic. I also appreciate that he does not hesitate to speak out and criticize his own industry when justified (he has a long history of getting into it with editorial publishers and other industry titans). So yeah, Peter David’s overall pretty great (his troubling statements on Romani people notwithstanding), and has written some of my favorite comics. Is he the second best writer of all time though? Hmmm…
#1: Chris Claremont
It says something about just how amazing Chris Claremont’s early work is, that he can clinch the top spot of this countdown, despite virtually everything he’s written since like 1998 (and don’t try and tell me that X-Treme X-Men was good because you are a filthy liar and you can see yourself out). But, bottom line- Chris Claremont created the X-Men. Yes, they were kicking around for years before he took the reins, but really, the reason any of us give a $#!+ about iconic characters like Storm, Kitty Pryde, Rogue, and a TON of others is because he created them and/or defined their personalities. But it isn’t just great superheroes and villains that got him here, it’s plots. The man wrote THE DARK PHOENIX SAGA for godsakes. And then just 3 issues later hit us with the freaking Days of Future Past storyline. These are two stories that a) still hold up today and b) continue to have ramifications in the x-universe (though frankly, I could do with a little less Phoenix stories for the foreseeable future). What I loved about Claremont’s (Guinness record-setting) run, though, was that it felt like one long 17-year story. It wasn’t filled with a bunch of reboots or 6-8 issue storylines that could easily be grouped into a TPB later. It felt organic- storylines would intertwine, be dropped for years only to come back and pay off with dividends. He was the king of foreshadowing (go back and see how far in advance he was dropping hints about Inferno, for instance). So, yeah, does his newer stuff feel a little over-explanatory and dated? Yes. But I will forever be indebted to this guy for the gift that he gave comics. Is he the best writer? Objectively, no. But he’s my favorite, and clearly holds enough popularity to be counted as the favorite for many others as well.
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