Contents include bid endorsements from Fritz Leiber and others, talk about the local scene, photos and more. Edited by Tom Reamy (Trumpet) and Rosemary Hickey.
Also contains illustrated ads for Carl Gafford's Minotaur, Differo (with a Steve Ditko Mr. A drawing), Gary Acord's Wotta World, Riverside Quarterly, Star-Studded Comics (with a beautiful Bruce Berry drawing) and others.
Features ads for This is Legend #1, Trumpet #11 and #12, Cinefantastique, Torture Murder Pictorial #1, David Anthony Kraft’s Omnifan, Squa Tront #4, Anomaly, Comic Crusader #9, All Dynamic, Black Oracle #3, and Gore Creatures #18.
Letters page includes letters from Landon Chesney, Joe Krolik, and Jack Williamson.
Edited by George Beahm, with an interview with Tim Kirk, and annotated indices of Kirk’s work in fanzines, magazines, calendars, flyers, greeting cards, etc. 1500 square-bound paperback copies, and 100 hardback copies.
SF fanzine. Contents include: cover by underground comix artist Larry Todd (Dr. Atomic); "Why I don't Live in a Men's Dorm, or, Oh Those Nights of Collating"; letters from Hank Davis, Mike Glicksohn, Harry Warner Jr. and others; fanzine reviews; columns; more.
Nickelodeon took the place of Trumpet after Ted Reamy became embroiled in a publishing deal with Nostalgia Inc. that didn’t turn out as he had hoped or been led to believe. Reamy shared editing and publishing duties with Ken Keller, who would go on to publish Trumpet #12 in 1981, in an effort to resurrect the title.
Science fiction fanzine. Contents include: a beautiful six-page comic by Ross Chamberlain that begins on the cover and stars Jack Gaughan and others; "Non-Con Report" article by Robert Bloch (two pages); and art by Joe Staton, Steve Stiles, ATom (Arthur Thomson), Bjo Trimble, William Rotsler and others.
Collection of artwork by Bill Rotsler.
Numbered edition of 100.
Features include portfolios by Stephen Fabian and Robert Kline. Also included is Ellison’s “Repent Harlequin! Said the Ticktockman,” with illustrations by Tim Kirk.
Trumpet became Nickelodeon #1 in 1975 after Tom Reamy became embroiled in a publishing deal with Nostalgia Inc. that didn’t turn out as he had hoped or expected or been led to believe.
Trumpet #12 would be published in 1981, following the publication of Nickelodeon #1 and #2, when Ken Keller tried to resurrect the title. It would be the final issue.
Following the death of Tom Reamy in 1977, Trumpet #12 was published by Ken Keller in an effort to resurrect the title. Reamy had followed Trumpet #11 (1974) with Nickelodeon #1 (1975) and Nickelodeon #2 (1976) with co-editor/co-publisher Keller after becoming embroiled in a publishing deal with Nostalgia Inc. that didn’t turn out as he had hoped or been led to believe. Trumpet #12 would be the final issue.
What Is This Site?
A virtual archive of mini-comics, fanzines, small press comics, newave comix and related items. The physical archive, housed at PF headquarters, is being built with personal acquisitions as well as generous donations from supporters. This project is most definitely a work in progress.