|Statement||by D.J. Arneson and Tony Tallarico.|
|Genre||Comic books, strips, etc.|
|Contributions||Tallarico, Tony, 1933-|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination|| p. :|
|Number of Pages||32|
The Great Society Comic Book. Parallax Publishing Company, Inc., Series. Published in English (United States) #  Cover Gallery. . History. The Great Society was a team of super-humans who came together to fight off the alien invaders that had occupied their planet. They were formed four years after the previous superhero team of their world, the Archetypes of J.U.S.T.I.C.E., fell in combat. The Great Society defended their world from all manner of threats, and eventually became aware of the Incursions. In her latest book, “Great Society: A New History,” Shlaes shifts her focus forward by about a quarter-century, offering an account of the s centered on President Johnson’s campaign Author: Binyamin Appelbaum. The Great Society In the year , a massive Kree/Skrull invasion force descended upon the Earth in a bid to conquer it, Earth's Mightiest Heroes: The Archetypes of J.U.S.T.I.C.E. rose up against.
The Great Society Comic Book (and its companion book Bobman and Teddy) are no more underground comic books than Mad was in the '60s, but their irreverent satire depicting world-reknown political figures as superheroes and villains holds great attraction to many underground comic fans and collectors. And, in fact, it's quite possible that the writer of these two books was inspired by early comic fanzines from . The Great Society Comic Book # () Parallax Publishing Company, Inc., Series Volume? Price USD Pages 36 Indicia Frequency? Indicia / Colophon Publisher Parallax Comic Books, Inc. Brand Parallax Editing Ann Weingarden (executive editor) Issue Notes. The Great Society #1 No recent wiki edits to this page. This comic is about Super LBJ, which stands for Lyndon B. Johnson, and his cabinet. They form a team which is called G.R.E.A.T. (Group. Great Society is a sequel, or perhaps simply a continuation, of the themes Shlaes introduces in The Forgotten Man. Both are titled “A New History” and some reviewers have described them as revisionist history. I view them as a new perspective on these periods in American history.4/5(62).