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Apache Kid (03 - Rosa Kare)

Contribution History:
Date User Field Old Value New Value
2011-04-18 23:13:16 aaronmoish Alias Apache Kid (Rosa Kare) Apache Kid (03 - Rosa Kare)
2008-12-02 04:39:39 Merrik Powers Rosa was a trained Apache warrior, an expert in tracking, scouting and horsemanship. She wielded pistols and rifles in battle.
2008-05-19 19:32:42 DarthSkeptical Notes Rosa Kare Appeared alongside the original Marvel Apache Kid, Alan Krandal, in Apache Skies (2002). Like her husband, Dazil Aloysius Kare, she, too, was known as the Apache Kid. Rosa Kare appeared alongside the original Marvel Apache Kid, Alan Krandal, in Apache Skies (2002). Like her husband, Dazil Aloysius Kare, she, too, was known as the Apache Kid.
2008-05-19 19:28:39 DarthSkeptical First Name Alan Rosa
2008-05-19 19:28:39 DarthSkeptical Last Name Krandal Kare
2008-05-19 19:28:39 DarthSkeptical Alias Apache Kid Apache Kid (Rosa Kare)
2008-05-19 19:28:39 DarthSkeptical Bio Alan Krandal was raised by Apache chief Red Hawk and his wife after being orphaned. When grown, he took on a "civilian" identity as cowboy Aloysius Kare, changing to his warpaint outfit to fight outlaws both white and Native American, and generally protect both groups of people. Captain Bill Gregory of the nearby fort was his "white brother" who also respected the elder Red Hawk's counsel. Unlike many other Western comics of the 1950s, Apache Kid generally presented the indigenous Americans in the same light as Caucasians, and made distinctions among the various tribes.
2008-05-19 19:28:39 DarthSkeptical Notes The Apache Kid debuted as the cover feature, drawn by a young John Buscema, of Two-Gun Western Vol. 1, #5 (Nov. 1950). He received his own title the following month, premiering as The Apache Kid #53 (picking up the numbering from Reno Browne, Hollywood's Greatest Cowgirl) and then running as Apache Kid #2-19. Stories also ran in the omnibus titles Two-Gun Western #5-9 and Wild Western #15-22. After that initial Buscema story and at least two by Joe Maneely (who would also do many of the later covers), the bulk of the book's run would be penciled and inked by future Silver Age X-Men artist Werner Roth. After The Apache Kid ended with #19 (April 1956), its numbering continued as the anthology series Western Gunfighters, where the character did not appear. Apache Kid reprints, however, did appear in Marvel's 1970s omnibus series also titled Western Gunfighters. The Kid shared its pages with new Ghost Rider (also known as Phantom Rider) stories, as well as anthological and Western-hero reprints of a changing lineup that included Atlas' Black Rider (here renamed Black Mask}, the Western Kid, Wyatt Earp, and later Kid Colt. Apache Kid reprints ran from #2-33, the final issue (Oct. 1970 - Nov. 1975). The character returned in Apache Skies (2002), a four-issue miniseries starring the Rawhide Kid and two persons called the Apache Kid: Dazii Aloysius Kare, and his wife, Rosa. This was a sequel to the miniseries Blaze of Glory (2000), which specifically retconned that the naively clean-cut Marvel Western stories of years past were merely dime novel fictions of the characters' actual lives. Unrelated characters called the Apache Kid appeared in Fox Comics' Western Outlaws #21 (May 1949), and Youthful Comics' Indian Fighter #5 (Jan. 1952). Rosa Kare Appeared alongside the original Marvel Apache Kid, Alan Krandal, in Apache Skies (2002). Like her husband, Dazil Aloysius Kare, she, too, was known as the Apache Kid.
2007-08-19 18:37:41 misterpace First Name Alan
2007-08-19 18:37:41 misterpace Last Name Krandal
2007-08-19 18:37:41 misterpace Bio Alan Krandal was raised by Apache chief Red Hawk and his wife after being orphaned. When grown, he took on a "civilian" identity as cowboy Aloysius Kare, changing to his warpaint outfit to fight outlaws both white and Native American, and generally protect both groups of people. Captain Bill Gregory of the nearby fort was his "white brother" who also respected the elder Red Hawk's counsel. Unlike many other Western comics of the 1950s, Apache Kid generally presented the indigenous Americans in the same light as Caucasians, and made distinctions among the various tribes.
2007-08-19 18:37:41 misterpace Notes Old West character The Apache Kid debuted as the cover feature, drawn by a young John Buscema, of Two-Gun Western Vol. 1, #5 (Nov. 1950). He received his own title the following month, premiering as The Apache Kid #53 (picking up the numbering from Reno Browne, Hollywood's Greatest Cowgirl) and then running as Apache Kid #2-19. Stories also ran in the omnibus titles Two-Gun Western #5-9 and Wild Western #15-22. After that initial Buscema story and at least two by Joe Maneely (who would also do many of the later covers), the bulk of the book's run would be penciled and inked by future Silver Age X-Men artist Werner Roth. After The Apache Kid ended with #19 (April 1956), its numbering continued as the anthology series Western Gunfighters, where the character did not appear. Apache Kid reprints, however, did appear in Marvel's 1970s omnibus series also titled Western Gunfighters. The Kid shared its pages with new Ghost Rider (also known as Phantom Rider) stories, as well as anthological and Western-hero reprints of a changing lineup that included Atlas' Black Rider (here renamed Black Mask}, the Western Kid, Wyatt Earp, and later Kid Colt. Apache Kid reprints ran from #2-33, the final issue (Oct. 1970 - Nov. 1975). The character returned in Apache Skies (2002), a four-issue miniseries starring the Rawhide Kid and two persons called the Apache Kid: Dazii Aloysius Kare, and his wife, Rosa. This was a sequel to the miniseries Blaze of Glory (2000), which specifically retconned that the naively clean-cut Marvel Western stories of years past were merely dime novel fictions of the characters' actual lives. Unrelated characters called the Apache Kid appeared in Fox Comics' Western Outlaws #21 (May 1949), and Youthful Comics' Indian Fighter #5 (Jan. 1952).
2006-07-20 13:05:21 ferroboy New Character


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