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Volume 1013

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M
185 Macan, Darco
Darco Macan   (Writer)
Star Wars,  Tarzan comics for Darkhorse 

Neal Macdonald, Jr. ERB-dom - Mike Reznick
186 Macdonald, Neal
Neal Macdonald   (Artist)
Fantastic Creatures of Edgar Rice Burroughs (for DC comics) ~ Many ERB fanzines

187 Maggin, Elliot S.
Elliot S. Maggin  (Writer)
Pellucidar story for Tarzan Family comics 
188 Manila
Manila ~ Manila (Writer)
European Korak stories and Tarzan Comics
Russ ManningRuss ManningRuss Manning
189 Manning, Russell
Russ Manning ~ Russ Manning ~ RM    (Artist, Writer)
1929 Van Nuys, CA - 01 December 1981 Long Beach, CA
Magnus Robot Fighter, Sea Hunt, Brothers of the Spear, 77 Sunset Strip  Tarzan Daily: 8857 - 10308 Tarzan Sunday: 1970 - 2519 Sunday Strip United Feature Syndicate, Tarzan Comics for Gold Key and Europe
Country Art Institute (L.A.), School of Visual Arts (N. Y.)
Ref: Bill Hillman
ERBzine 830: Russ Manning Tribute Sites: Bio, Biblio, Galleries, Articles, Photos


190 Mantlo, William Timothy
Bill Mantlo  (Writer)
1952
Marvel comics Tarzan and John Carter comics for Marvel
Cooper Union School of Art; High School of Art & Design (N.Y.C.) 

191 Marcos, Pablo
Pablo Marcos  (Artist, Inker)
1939 Peru
DC-comics, Marvel comics John Carter Comics ~ Tarzan Comics (Inker) 


Maroto, Estaban
Esteban Maroto  (Artist)
Cover art for Wizard of Venus, Ace paperback June 1979

Jesse Marsh

192 Marsh, Jesse Mace
Jesse Marsh ~ Buzz (Artist, Writer)
1907 - 1966 ? ?
Tarzan, John Carter Tarzan comics for Dell and Gold Key  ~ Brothers of the Spear ~ Fillers
comics\tarzan\jessemarsh.jpg   comics\tarzan\usjessemarsh.JPG   Tarzan Comics  comics\mars\marsh.jpg Mars Comics  comics\korak\korakotherjon.jpg   Jon of the Kalahari Comic  comics\nonerb\marsh.jpg   Tarzan Filler   Brothers of the Spear

Leopard Girl
193 Massey, Tom
Tom Massey (Artist)
Texas Rangers, Range Rider, Gene Autry Mabu (1967-72) and Leopard Girl (1966-67)

194 Mastroserio, Rocke
Rocke Mastroserio  (Artist, Inker)
Charlton Tarzan Comics 
195 Martinez, Salvador
Salvador Martinez  (Artist)
Tarzan Comics   Korak Comics

Fortunino MataniaPainting from A Princess of MarsTHE PIRATES OF VENUS and LOST ON VENUS ~ Two Venus Novels by ERB ~ Illustrated by Fortunino MataniaIs it a crime to love you? I asked. It is a crime to tell me so, she replied, with something of haughtiness.I lifted Duare into the cockpit. She asked no questions; there was no time for questions.
Matania, Fortunino
Fortunino Matania   (Artist)
1881 -1963 Naples
Illustrator of Pirates of Venus and Lost On Venus serializations and reprints
ERBzine 0253: Bio and Art from Pirates of Venus
ERBzine 0254: Bio and Art from Lost On Venus
Matania Art in the McWhorter ERB Collection - University of Louisville

196 Matera, Francis
Fran Matera  (Inker)
1924
Hulk Tarzan comics for Marvel
Correspondence Art Institute

Axel Mathiesen
197 Mathiesen, Axel
Axel Mathiesen  (Artist)
Danish artist for the Tarzan books

Rex Maxon


198 Maxon, Rex Hayden
Rex Maxon ~ Rex Maxon, RM  (Artist)
24 March 1892 Lincoln, NB - 25 November 1973 ?
Turok, The Rio Kid, Young Earth, Dinosauria Tarzan Daily : 10 June 1929 - 20 June 1936 and 27 January 1938 - 30 August 1947 (2508) Tarzan Sunday : 0001 - 0028 ~ Sunday Strips United Feature Syndicate
Art Institute of Chicago
REX MAXON (1892-1973): Rex Hayden Maxon was born March 24, 1892 in Lincoln, Nebraska. His father, Norris Hayden Maxon, was born 1849 in Iowa. His mother, Ellen Estella Maxon, was born 1851 in Illinois. His parents married in 1874. He was the youngest of three children. His older sisters Jessie and Lois were born in 1875 and 1888. Jessie was a school teacher and Lois was a talented artist. They both helped to train and encourage their little brother to become an artist. His father was a bookkeeper at a manufacturing company that produced pump engines. In 1899 the family moved to St. Louis, Missouri, where they lived at 6719 Sixth Street. They later moved to 6618 Virginia Avenue. In 1904 St. Louis hosted The World's Fair. Midwestern culture was profoundly inspired by the awesome spectacle of The Louisiana Purchase Exposition, which attracted visitors from around the world. At the age of thirteen he began to work in a print shop that supplied local business and newspapers with graphic designs services for advertisements. In 1906 he began to study art at the St. Louis School of Fine Arts. In 1913 he attended the Chicago Art Institute and studied with Jean LeBrun Jenkins(1876-1951). After three years he returned to St. Louis to work for The St. Louis Republic. He lived at 104 Waverly Place in Webster, Missouri. In 1916 he joined the St. Louis Brush and Pencil Club, which provided nude models for Life Class and during the summer months they took weekend trips to the surrounding countryside for landscape sketching and fraternal picnics. Most of the members were professional newspaper artists from the Midwest. He was hired by the Collier Advertising Company of St. Louis. On June 5, 1917 he reported for draft registration during the Great War. He was recorded at the time to be short, slender with brown eyes and black hair. At the age of twenty-five he was not selected for military service. In 1918 he married Hazel Carter, who was born 1892 in Missouri. She was a newspaper writer of feature articles. After their honeymoon they moved to New York City and lived on Nautilus Avenue in the Seagate section of Brooklyn. In 1920 their son William Rex Maxon was born. Their daughter Jeanne Maxon was born eight years later. He drew story illustrations for fictional stories written by his wife that appeared in New York newspapers, such as The New York Globe, The New York Evening Mail and The New York Evening World. He also drew advertisements for clients. These assignments were handled by the Ethridge Association of Artists from their New York Studio at 23-25 East 26th Street. In 1925 he and his family moved to 81 Mackey Avenue in Port Washington, NY, a suburban town in Nassau County, which is connected to midtown Manhattan by a forty minute commute on the Long Island Rail Road. In 1929 he replaced Hal Foster as the artist that drew Tarzan, a popular newspaper comic strip, for which he is best remembered. Tarzan was so popular that Rex Maxon became a newspaper celebrity. He made guest appearances at publicity events that were staged at local department stores, where he set up an artist's easel and entertained the shopping public by drawing quick sketches of Tarzan. His wife, Hazel Carter Maxon, was also a celebrity. In the 1930s she had a cooking show on the radio in New York City. Dutton & Company published her book "Parties," which gave helpful directions on how to organize successful parties. She also wrote articles for The New York Times with helpful hints on skiing, yachting and house pets. During the 1930s the Great Depression devastated newspaper and advertising industries, although pulp magazines enjoyed their most profitable period. The pulps did not depend on advertising dollars, because they sold cheap thrills to the public for pocket change. To supplement his lost income, Rex Maxon began to contribute pen and ink story illustrations to pulp magazines. His work appeared in Fighting Western, Leading Western, Private Detective, Spicy Adventure, Spicy Detective, Spicy Mystery, Spicy Western and Super Detective. Most of his work was unsigned and uncredited, or it was signed in ways that obscured his true identity. Some of his pulp illustrations are signed "M," "H.M.," "R.M.," "R.Hayden," "R.Morton" or "R.Manning." This subterfuge helped to preserve the famous reputation of "Rex Maxon" as the artist that drew the newspaper comic strip, Tarzan. He also drew comic pages that were printed within pulp magazines as an innovative special feature. He drew K-Bar Katie, Tex Morgan, Lariat Lucy and Sob Sister Sue. All of his work in the pulps was under the art direction of Adolphe Barreaux for magazine published by Harry Donenfeld. During WWII he was over fifty, which was too old for military service. After the war he continued to draw for comic book publishers, such as Avon, Better, Marvel, Trojan, and Dell. In 1954 he drew and inked the first appearance of another memorable character, Turok - Son of Stone. During the 1960s he continued to draw for Dell and Western Publishing comic books, on features such as Turok, Dinosauria, Young Earth, Young Hawk, and Track Hunter. His wife also continued her professional career. She wrote articles for The Daily New Record, the newspaper of the New York Clothing Industry, and her book Opportunities in Free-Lance Writing was published by Grosset & Dunlap. In 1969 he and his wife moved to London, England, where she worked on a writing project, while he painted landscapes and portraits. In 1972 they returned to America and settled near their daughter in Rockland County, on the Palisades facing the Hudson River. Rex Maxon died at the age of eighty-one in Boston, MA, on November 25, 1973. ~  © David Saunders 2012
Rex Maxon Features in ERBzine: Maxon Sundays Thumbnail Gallery ~ Rex Maxon Bio I ~ Maxon: Turok /Foster II ~Broadhurst ~ Rex Maxon Reprints  III ~ Maxon Sunday Comics Summary IV

199 Mayo-Oro, Gonzalo
Gonzalo Mayo  (Artist)
1942 Peru
Tarzan 1960s in Europe 
200 McConnell, E.
E. McConnell  (Artist)
Artist for Pinnacle books (UK)
Ref: Frank H. Westwood
Frank Mc Laughlin
201 Mc Laughlin, Frank
Frank Mc Laughlin  (Artist, Writer)
1935
Charlton


202 Mcleod, Bob
Bob McLeod (Artist)
March of Comics 
Bob McLeod art in Tarzine Fanzine
203 McLeod, Robert Thomas
Bob McLeod (Artist, Colorist, Letterer)
1951
Marvel Tarzan comics and John Carter comics

Don McLoughlin cover: Whitman abridged edition
204 McLoughlin, Don
Don McLoughlin  (Artist)
Whitman Tarzan cover

205 Meglia, Carlos
Carlos Meglia   (Artist)
Star Wars, Underworld Tarzan comics for Darkhorse 

206 Mesina, Rudy
Rudy Mesina  (Artist, Inker)
Tarzan and John Carter comics for Marvel 

207 Meugniot,William Alfred
Will Meugniot ~ W.A.M.  (Artist)
1951
Tarzan and Korak Comics
Barstow Community College (A.A.)
comics\tarzan\Ta12232.jpg Tarzan Comics   Korak Comics


208 Micklewright, G.P.
G.P. Micklewright  (Artist) (1893-1951)
Born near Birmingham, Mickelwright studied art at the West Bromwhich School of Art and later in Paris.
He did over 2000 illustrations for books: including ERB dust jackets, interiors, and children's books.
UK Tarzan novels: Many dust jackets for Methuen



Miletic, Milan
Milan, Miletic (Artist)
Yugoslavia


Frank Miller
209 Miller, Frank
Frank Miller  (Artist, Writer)
1957
Batman, Superman, Spiderman, She-Hulk, Superboy


Thrilling Adventures: March 1940 - Terrible Tenderfoot 1/3
Mitchell, Arthur
Arthur Mitchell (Artist)
"The Terrible Tenderfoot": Thrilling Adventures ~ March, April, May 1940 ~ cover art on first installment

P.J. Monahan


210 Monahan, Patrick John Sullivan
P.J. Monahan   (Artist)
04 January 1882 Des Moins, Iowa - 01 November 1931 Sharton, New Jersey
Born Patrick John Sullivan and when his parents and sister died of influenza in 1891 he was taken in by Rose and Jim Monahan and eventually adopted.
All-Story artist - Joe Murray posed for Tarzan ~ Drake University
P. J. MONAHAN (1882-1931): Patrick J. Monahan was born Patrick John Sullivan on January 4, 1882 in Des Moines, Iowa. His father, Eugene John Sullivan, was born 1850 in Ireland. He was a coal miner. His mother was Mary Maggie Sullivan, born 1858 in Ireland. They married in Ireland in 1871 and then immigrated to the U.S. They settled in Des Moines, where they had three children. Their first child, Mary, was born 1880. Patrick was their second child and his younger brother, Eugene, was born in 1884. They lived in Des Moines on Eighth Street. In 1891 his family became ill with influenza. He and his younger brother recovered, but his father, mother and older sister all died. He was eight and Eugene was six. They were raised by charitable neighbors, James and Rose Ellen Monahan, who lived one block away on Ninth Street. In 1895 at the age of thirteen he finished schooling and went to work. This was customary for most American teenagers at that time. He worked at a local newspaper, The Des Moines Mail & Times, where he became interested in a career as a newspaper cartoonist. Over the next five years he studied at the Des Moines Academy of Art. The school was charitably sponsored by the Des Moines Women's Club and the Iowa Society of Fine Arts. He studied with Charles Atherton Cumming(1858-1932) and A. C. Macy, who had previously headed the art department at Drake University in Des Moines. In 1900 the academy was renamed the Cumming School of Art. By 1900 at the age of eighteen he worked as a newspaper cartoonist for The Des Moines Daily News. He still lived at home with his widowed mother and brother. He signed his work "P. J. Monahan" in acknowledgment of the family that raised him, but he signed legal documents "Patrick J. Monahan Sullivan." In 1902 he illustrated a locally published book Bread and Lasses by Emilie Blackmore Stapp. On October 24, 1905 he married Louise Cecelia Averill. She was born March 4, 1884 in Des Moines. Her parents were from Canada and New York. In 1906 their daughter Cecelia was born, and one year later Rosalie was born. In 1907 the family moved to New York City. They lived at 342 Sixty-third Street in Brooklyn. He opened an art studio in the Printers Craft Building on 34th Street and Eight Avenue, where he worked as an illustrator, while he continued his advanced training at the Art Students League on 57th Street. He soon sold freelance illustrations to Leslie's Weekly, The Delineator, and Judge Magazine. On April 25, 1910 his three-year-old daughter Cecelia ate toxic oil paint and died of accidental poisoning. After the accident he moved the family to 238 Thirtieth Street in North Bergen, New Jersey, where his son Justin was born in 1910. His illustrations appeared in more and more magazines, such as The Ladies Home Journal, Pearson's, Collier's, and Hampton's Magazine. In 1912 he joined the New York Society of Illustrators. His story illustrations and cover paintings appeared in pulp magazines, such as All-Story Weekly, All-Story Cavalier, The People's, and The Popular. In 1913 his brother in Iowa competed in a championship as the captain of a bowling team that was affectionately named in his honor, The People's Popular Monthly Bowling Team. His children Rosalie (b.1908) and Justin (b.1910) were followed by Joseph (b.1911), Bernard (b.1914), Aileen (b.1916), and Rita (b.1918). During summer months P. J. Monahan often vacationed with his growing family at Lake Hopatcong, New Jersey, where they stayed in a cottage at Pine Tree Point. The area was a popular spot for resort hotels frequented by actors, musicians, chorus girls, and vaudevillians. Monahan was regarded as a local celebrity. Other notable residents included the inventors Thomas Edison and Hudson Maxim, with whom he socialized. In 1918 he designed an innovative internal-combustion engine. He applied for a patent and formed the Monahan Rotary Engine Corporation of New York with from investment capital raised from a growing circle of trusted friends. On September 9, 1918 he reported for draft registration in the Great War. He was recorded at that time to be of medium build, medium height, with blue eyes and brown hair. He did not serve in the military, because he was thirty-six years old and the father of six. He contributed several patriotic posters to the Liberty War Bond Drive, as did other celebrated illustrators, such as James Montgomery Flagg, Howard Chandler Christy, and John A. Coughlin. After the war his work appeared throughout the 1920s in pulp magazines, such as Action Stories, Complete Novel, Top-Notch, Western Story, Detective Story, Detective Book, Munsey's, and Illustrated Novelets. In 1924 they moved to a thirty-two-acre farm in Woodcliff Lake, New Jersey. He closed his NYC art studio and build an art studio on the new property. In 1926 he was listed in a national directory, Advertising Arts & Crafts, as an "Illustrator of Fiction Stories in Woodcliff Lake, New Jersey." His illustrations continued to appear in pulp magazines such as Adventure, Railroad Man's, Air Trails, Sweetheart Stories, Love Story, Cupid's Diary, and Love Romances. In 1928 his barn and studio burned down. Shortly afterwards he moved his family to 342 Sixty-third Street in Brooklyn, NYC, while he supervised the reconstruction project. Two more children were born, Richard and James, to make him a father of eight. While driving back and forth from the city he had an auto accident and suffered a serious head injury. Patrick J. Monahan died of a cerebral hemorrhage at the age of forty-nine in Woodcliff Lake, NJ, on November 1, 1931. ~     © David Saunders 2011

ERBzine Artist Spotlight Tribute Pages with bio and galleries: ERBzine 1671 and ERBzine 1672



211 Monroe, Charles Edmund
C.E. Monroe ~ Charles Edmund Monroe  (Artist)
17 June 1918 Alabama
G&D Tarzan (7 dust jackets) ~ Apr. 1848 - Jan 1950
Brooklyn's Pratt Institute


212 Montes, Bill
Bill Montes  (Artist)
Charlton Tarzan comics for Charlton 

Montyne
Montyne (sculptor/painter and performer)
Died March 17, 1989
www.montyne.com

 http://www.erbzine.com/mag8/0840.html


John Romita (left) with Jim Mooney. Circa 1998.
213 Mooney, James Noel
Jim Mooney  (Artist, Inker)
1919
Space Ranger, Supergirl, DC, Marvel Tarzan, Marvel comics
Grand Central School (Harvey Dunn); Los Angeles Art Institute
comics\tarzan\salbuscema.jpg Tarzan Comics (Inker)

Michael Moorcock
214 Moorcock, Michael
Michael Moorcock  (Writer)
1939 United Kingdom

215 Moore, Richard
Thomas Moore ~  Sparkey  (Artist)
1925
KK, Disney, Gasoline Alley
Art Central (L.A.) 


216 Moreira, Amilcar Ruben
Rubimor  (Artist)
? Puerto Rico 21 May 1984 Puerto Rico
House of Mystery, Gang Busters, Nighthawk, Rocketman, KA'ANGA Tarzan Sunday strips #0769-#0856   United Feature Syndicate
Cooper Union, Pratt Institute

Moon Men - Interior Title Page - Argosy September 5, 1925Moon Men IInterior llustration by Roger B. Morrison: Argosy February 28, 1925Red Hawk Interior Illustration by Roger B. Morrison: Argosy September 19, 1925
Morrison, Roger B.
Roger B. Morrison (Artist)
"The Moon Men": Argosy All-Story Weekly: February 21, 28 and March 7, 14, 1925 and "The Red Hawk": Argosy All-Story Weekly: September 5, 12, 19, 1925 : one B/W illlustration in each installment 
Gray MorrowGray Morrow
217 Morrow, Dwight Graydon
Gray Morrow  (Artist)
07 March 1934 Ft. Wayne, Ind. - 06 November 2001
Rib Kirby, Perry Rhodan, Layout artist Spiderman Tarzan Sunday :  2690 - 3652, John Carter stories for DC's Tarzan comics
Chicago Academy
Ref: Gray Morrow

218 Mortelmans, Edward
Edward Mortelmans   (Artist)
Four Square books UK


Argosy All-Story - February 2, 1924 - Tarzan and the Ant Men 1/7Argosy: February 21, 1925 - Moon Men 1/4

219 Mulford, Stockton
Stockton Mulford  (Artist)
"The Moon Men:"All Story pulp magazine cover
STOCKTON MULFORD (1886-1960): Mitchell Stockton Mulford was born in June 21, 1886 in Sharon Hill, Pennsylvania. His mother was Susan Van Almach and his father was Roger Mulford, a Life Insurance salesman. There were three children, Alice, Stockton, and Marie. In 1889 the family moved to San Francisco, California, and they moved again in 1891 to Portland, Oregon. In 1893, at the age of seven, while attending school, Stockton was pushed into a metal hinge that projected from a window frame and was blinded in the right eye. After recovery he was fitted with a glass eye. He had been drawing pictures since he was a small child, and in 1895 his father gave him a professional painter's easel, which helped to substantiate his self-image as a genuine artist. Shortly afterwards his father died of an aortic aneurism at age 48. In 1900 the widowed mother and her three children lived in a boarding house at 343 Tenth Street in Portland, Oregon, where a portion of the rent was offset by contributing to the housekeeping chores. In 1903 at age seventeen Stockton left high school in his junior year and went to sea as a bridge boy in the U.S. Transport Service. According to the artist, "After my experience on the sea, I couldn't settle down to studies. The two things that interested me most were adventure and art, and art won the fight." He graduated high school in 1905 but could not afford to enroll in art school full-time, so he began to work as a bank clerk and to attend only weekend art classes. After following this routine for two frustrating years, he gave up his bank job in 1907 and moved to New York City to study at the Art Students League. He lived at 202 East 18th Street in NYC. At first he attended classes and tried to sell freelance illustrations to New York publishers, but after failing to sell enough paintings to support himself, he again found full-time employment as a bank clerk, and only took night classes. At the Art Students League he met Georgia O'Keeffe and in 1912 he met and fell in love with another young artist named Mina Ivanek, an immigrant from Austria Bohemia, who was born in France. She came to the U.S. in 1910 and became a citizen in 1912. By 1913 he had begun to sell an increasing number of freelance illustrations in his spare time. One helpful art editor advised him to give up his bank job and focus on his painting career, saying, "Mulford! You might as well decide right now whether you want to be an artist or a banker!" He accepted the challenge and decided to become a full-time freelance artist. He was soon selling work to The Christian Herald, The New York Herald Tribune, People's Home Journal, and Every Week. He was also illustrated books and painted book covers for Harpers & Brothers and Houghton Mifflin Company. In the Summer of 1913 he and Mina married. They moved to a large apartment building in the Bronx at 3004 Heath Avenue. Their son Roger was born in 1914 and their daughter Mina was born in 1915, and a second daughter, Phyllis, was born in 1921. His elderly widowed mother also came to live with them. He found the apartment through his friend, Harry T. Fisk (1887-1974), another pulp artist who lived with his elderly mother in the same building. Fisk and Mulford both worked for the same pulp magazines, such as Everybody's Magazine, Argosy, The Popular, Complete Story, Top-Notch, Battle Stories, and Clues. In 1918 Stockton did not serve in the Great War because of the blindness in his right eye. He is recorded at the time of his draft registration to be 5'-11" and weight 172 lbs. Light complexion, brown hair and brown eyes. In 1920, with no remnant ambivalence about his identity as a bank clerk, Stockton Mulford officially listed himself with the U.S. Census as an "artist" who worked at his "own studio." That art studio was at 364 West 23rd Street, in the Chelsea district of Manhattan, from which he created freelance pulp covers for Munsey's Magazine, Argosy, Over The Top, Excitement, Five Novels Monthly, Fantastic Adventures, Amazing Stories, South Sea Stories, Adventure, Western Aces, and Western Trails. As his career progressed he began to receive regular assignments from slick agazines, such as Liberty, McCall's, The American Magazine, and The Saturday Evening Post. In 1930 the family lived at 315 West 79th Street, which they rented for $141 monthly. They also had a summer home in Sandy Hook, Connecticut, which is near to Newtown in Fairfield County. The home was a 200-year-old farmhouse. By 1945 the Mulford children had grown, so he and Mina left NYC and permanently moved to Sandy Hook, CT. He retired from painting and instead concentrated on restoring his antique home. He became an expert cabinet maker, and enjoyed creating intricately-detailed replicas of period furniture from local museum collections. He also became a respected community leader on the Town Board. Mitch Stockton Mulford died in his sleep of an aortic aneurism (the same heritary ailment that took his father's life) at age 74 on September 20, 1960. ~  © David Saunders 2009


Murphy, C.A.
C.A. Murphy (Artist)
"The Terrible Tenderfoot": Thrilling Adventures ~ March, April, May 1940 ~ numerous b/w interiors
220 Ortiz Moya, Jose
Jose Ortiz  (Artist)
1932 Cartagena, Spain
Tarzan and Korak for European comics
Illustradas Selleciones
comics\tarzan\ESJoseOrtiz.JPG Tarzan Comics   Korak Comics

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