Werewolf Tf Comics


David Gallaher, co-creator of High Moon with artist Steve Ellis, is back with another excellent reading list — this time of werecomics. As in, comics featuring werewolves.

A unifinished comic that was basically a remake of the 'Wolfhood' fan-arts I did that you can check out much below. Tabby did rewrite an named the chapter 'Freedom' and it expand on his first transformation si I did this. Sorry it's only 3 pages. High quality furry comics by top artists. Comic by Demicoeur. Comic by Kabier. Comic by Scappo.

Why this month? Because Halloween’s coming! Why today? Friday the 13th is upon us! What does that have to do with anything? Because it’d be really bad luck to be bitten by a werewolf, especially in October!

But seriously, folks: Gallaher and Ellis’ High Moon gets the remastered treatment from Papercutz on 10/24. Dig it. And dig this excellent list of THE 13 GREATEST WEREWOLF COMICS.Dan:


I’ve always loved werewolves. The idea of shape-shifting and transforming our bodies into something else has always fascinated me… and I’m not alone. As far back as the ancient Greeks and Romans, we can find myths with humans morphing into animals and back again. Popular literature and films have kept stories of vampires and zombies alive for decades, but this year werewolves and werefiction are biting back. To celebrate the Halloween season, I’m thrilled to present the 13 Greatest Werewolf Comics, guaranteed to enchant and leave you in suspense:

1. Werewolf By Night. Before he was a lunatic, lunar-powered vigilante, Moon Knight was a sympathetic, supernatural mercenary who found himself face-to-face with Marvel’s preeminent werewolf — Jack Russell — the Werewolf by Night. In Werewolf by Night #33 by Don Perlin and Doug Moench, Moon Knight and Werewolf square off in a supernatural slugfest that is not to be missed!

2. Werewolf. I’m a fan of offbeat comics stories and there are few things more offbeat than Dell’s attempt to capitalize on the popularity of the Universal monsters. Having already published superhero versions of Dracula and Frankenstein, Dell thought they’d try their hand at re-imagining The Wolf Man. In Werewolf #1 in 1966, artists Bill Fracchio and Tony Tallarico told a short-lived story that was unlike any other werewolf tale I’ve read. After crashing his experimental aircraft in the Arctic Circle, pilot Wiley Wolf develops amnesia, goes feral, and finds himself adopted by wolves. After being rescued, Wolf joins the CIA, volunteers for a series of cybernetic experiments, and becomes a shape-shifting super-agent. The series is as glorious as it is goofy — and it’s well worth the read.

3. Jughead: The Hunger. Jughead Jones has always had an insatiable appetite. In Jughead: The Hunger, Frank Tieri and Michael Walsh explore the sinister origins of one of Archie’s most beloved characters. Fans of The Walking Dead and Afterlife With Archie will get a kick out of it.

4. Anathema. How far will one woman go for the salvation of her beloved? In Rachel Deering and Christopher Mooneyham’s exceptional graphic novel Anathema, we learn that love comes with a steep price. Fun and disturbing, this story is a long song to classic horror fiction.

5. How to Be a Werewolf. Since being bitten by a strange wolf as a child, Malaya has tried to live a quiet life, keeping tight control over her more savage impulses. That is, until a stranger wanders into her coffee shop and introduces her to a whole world she never knew existed. Shawn Lenore’s monstrously good webcomic series is filled with emotional resonance and deep, complex world-building. Readers looking to take a bite out of something new can check it out here.

6. Hellboy: Wolves of St. August. Written and illustrated by Mike Mignola, The Wolves of Saint August was originally serialized in Dark Horse Presents. After 167 citizens are murdered in a small Balkan village, Hellboy investigates a complex curse that beings him face to face with ghosts and werewolves.

7. Man-Wolf. In the 1970s, superheroes came alive through book-and-record sets. Power Records, an offshoot of Peter Pan Records, released vinyl records that focused on the adventures of Superman, the Incredible Hulk, Conan, Wonder Woman and more. The blurb on every album sleeve promised ‘the action comes alive as you read!’ — and in the case of Spider-Man: Mark of the Man-Wolf — the promise was delivered. Full of blood-curdling action and melodrama, Spider-Man finds himself face-to-face with a werewolf. Produced by Herb Davidson and Charlotte Saunders, and adapted from a story by Gerry Conway, the book features outstanding art from Gil Kane, Ross Andru, John Romita and Tony Mortellaro.

8. Wolfsbane. A Scottish mutant, Rahne Sinclair possesses the ability to transform into a wolf at will. As Wolfsbane, she has faithfully served Charles Xavier’s dream as a member of both the New Mutants and X-Factor. First published in the summer of 1991, Wolverine: Rahne of Terra is a Wolvesbane-centric story that places Wolverine as the villain in a gorgeous medieval fantasy setting.

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9. Judge Dredd. In Cry of the Werewolf, Judge Dredd must descend into the Undercity and figure out how to stop a flesh-eating werewolf before all of the citizens in Mega-City One end up slaughtered. Written by John Wagner and Alan Grant and illustrated by the beloved Steve Dillon, Cry of the Werewolf is a violent and intense horror story with the cinematic scope you’d expect to find in a Hitchcock or Kubrick film.

10. Weird War Tales. During the early 1940s, Warren Griffith was a werewolf who served within a special military unit. Taking the codename Wolfpack, he served with the Creature Commandos. Created by J.M. DeMatteis and Pat Broderick, Warren made his debut in DC Comics’ Weird War Tales #93 — a story made extra special by Joe Kubert’s iconic cover.

11. The Astounding Wolf-Man. Written by Robert Kirkman with art by Jason Howard, The Astonishing Wolf-Man is the story of CEO Gary Hampton, who after being mauled by a werewolf, decides to use his new powers of lycanthropy for good. If you’ve never read this series, you’re missing out on one of Robert Kirkman’s most energetic adventure stories, featuring one of the world’s most unlikely superheroes.

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12. Bigby Wolf. When the creature known only as the Adversary conquered the land of fairy tales, all of the infamous inhabitants of folklore were forced into exile in New York City. Bigby Wolf, also or formerly known as the Big Bad Wolf, is the former sheriff of Fabletown and the chief protagonist in Vertigo’s classic series Fables. In the storyline Werewolves of the Heartland by Bill Willingham, Craig Hamilton and Jim Fern, Bigby stumbles across Story City — a small town occupied only by werewolves. This graphic novel is a great entry point for new readers and a MUST for longtime fans of Fables.

13.Capwolf! In the offbeat story Man and Wolf, lycanthropes from all over are converging on the town of Starksboro, Mass., and it is up to Captain America to stop them. It turns out that Dredmund Druid and Deadly Nightshade began mass-producing werewolves — and it looks like the Star-Spangled Avenger is their next victim. Capwolf is a long-time joke among comics fans, but Mark Gruenwald and Rik Levins bring a sense of Silver Age charm to a story that features Wolverine, Cable, Wolfsbane and Doctor Druid!

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Fans of werewolf fiction should also check out High Moon: Bullet Holes and Bite Marks on 10/24. As I mentioned earlier, I’ve always loved werewolves and High Moon has given us the opportunity to use werewolves as a metaphor for violence, industrialization and inhumanity. Featuring the gorgeous artwork of my colleague Steve Ellis and the outstanding lettering of Christy Sawyer, it pairs perfectly with Halloween! — David Gallaher

Marvel's new volume of Werewolf By Night provides an interesting debut. A reintroduction and, more accurately, a reinvention of the titular character who first appeared in Marvel Spotlight #2 in 1972, this new series follows a Native American teen named Jake who uses his birthright—his werewolf powers—to act as a vigilante seeking justice for his people on the reservation. It's an interesting new take on the character and a compelling story, but fans who are looking for a horror series or something that fits the tone of the original Werewolf By Night are going to come away disappointed on that front in what feels like a Hulk story with more fur.

Just to be clear: Werewolf By Night #1 isn't a bad comic. The issue is well-crafted in telling an engaging story and wastes little time in offering readers a solid overview of things. Readers are quickly introduced to the major players as well as the mechanics of Jake's werewolf situation. Jake changes into a werewolf at night no matter what phase the moon is in. However, like the Hulk, emotions play into his transformation, so Jake uses music as part of his method of control. How Taboo and B. Earl build the world Jake lives in is also very well done. Particularly accomplished is the careful inclusion of Native American culture as well as the casual racism faced by indigenous peoples. There's a moment in which white businessmen exploit Jake and a fellow Native American and refer to them as being of 'sturdier stock.'

The art, drafted by Scot Eaton and Scott Hanna with colors from Miroslav Mrva, is also fantastic. This is a beautiful book visually, with realistic art across the board—well, as realistic as one gets when dealing with werewolves. The colors specifically are a real treat and do heavy lifting in setting the story's tone, both in terms of Jake's life by day and his experience as a werewolf. Often an underappreciated element of comics, the work here truly sings and gives everything an additional dimension, especially when Jake is in his werewolf form. The only visual miss in the issue is the lettering. Joe Sabino does an okay job generally, but things appear a crowded in places, making the issue challenging to read at times.

It's a lot of solid, individual moving parts, but when they come together things fall flat. Even with the good story and lovely art, things just don't have much of a horror feel despite there being opportunities where they could. Part of this may be that the story is trying to not be overtaken with darkness too quickly—this is the first issue and the start of a new vision. But there's also something jarring about a werewolf story that feels upbeat, almost optimistic. Jake is just so pleasant and eager that it makes you wonder when the other shoe will drop, and not in a way that is driven by story. There's also the sense that this feels a lot like a Hulk story. There are moments when you expect Jake to break out a 'you won't like me when I'm angry.' Beyond that, the cliffhanger this issue ends on doesn't feel especially interesting.

Ultimately, Werewolf By Night is a fun read that offers some interesting and thought-provoking moments. It feels like a promising reinvention of the classic Werewolf By Night. There's enough here to encourage readers to come back for the next issue, but it may be too light for readers hoping for genuine horror or a monster story. It will be interesting to see where things go and realistically, that's what you hope a first issue does: draws you in and encourages you to take the ride. Werewolf By Night #1 succeeds on that front.

Published byMarvel Comics

On October 21, 2020

Written by Tabooo and B. Earl

Art by Scot Eaton with Scott Hanna


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Colors by Miroslav Mrva

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Letters by Joe Sabino