Saturday, October 30, 2010

The latest Commando issues


Here's the four issues of Commando currently on sale in newsagents. Thanks again to editor Calum Laird for the following information:

Commando No 4335: BAD BLOOD

Ever since one fateful day during the First World War there had been bad blood…very bad blood…between the people of the small French village and the Germans. One German family in particular — and for very good reasons.
Now a Second World War was raging and the blood feud, instead of becoming a thing of the past, had raised its ugly head again. And this time round it looked as if it was going to be a lot worse…

Story: C G Walker
Art: Vila
Cover: Gordon Livingstone
First Published: 1993 as No 2649
Unusually for an issue with a Gordon Livingstone cover, he did not supply the inside artwork.

Commando No 4336: RADAR RAIDERS

It wasn’t so long since U-Boat commander Elard Wolff and his crew had been welcomed in Japan as heroes. Yet here they were being force-marched at bayonet-point by Japanese soldiers.
Germany and Japan were supposed to be allies, fighting on the same side — but the Japanese suspected these German sailors of spying. Obviously it was a ridiculous idea…or was it?

Story: Alan Hemus
Art: Carlos Pino
Cover: Ian Kennedy
First Published: 1993 as No 2689


Commando No 4337: Hammond’s War

Ed Hammond wanted to be a newspaperman just like his father. It was not to be, though, for Ed ended up in the army. Here he turned out to be a useless solider. Fearless but useless.
His CO, anxious to keep him away from anywhere he could do any damage, put him in charge of the regimental newspaper. Ed was in seventh heaven. But, as it was him, disaster was never far away...

Story: Ferg Handley
Art: Macabich
Cover: Macabich

(Blimey note: If the name Ed Hammond sounds familiar it's because it's based on the name of Ferg's editor on Marvel Heroes from Panini! Who's his Commanding Officer, Stan Lee?)



Commando No 4338: SEA CLASH

The Baltic Sea, 1917. Royal Navy Lieutenant Henry Morgan and his submarine crew regularly battled with German Imperial vessels. Battle-hardened, they could deal with anything the enemy threw at them.
But even Henry, experienced commander though he was, couldn’t hide his concern at the prospect of locking horns with a new class of enemy ship — one that could only be described as a monstrous leviathan…

Story: Alan Hebden
Art: John Ridgway
Cover: John Ridgway


http://www.commandomag.com

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