He specialized in stories for the war titles Attack, Battlefield Action, Fightin' Air Force, Fightin' Marines, Submarine Attack, U. Air Force Comics, and War at Sea, producing a large amount of authentically detailed work through mid-1961, when he switched to Dell Comics. Army captain Schultz is falsely accused and convicted of murder; he escapes and blends into the German Army while seeking a way to clear his name and retain his Allied allegiance. By late 1979, with most of DC's war titles either canceled or converted to character series with established teams, Glanzman remained solely on G. In 2003, Glanzman began working on webcomics, writing and drawing the 19th century nautical adventure Apple Jack, and reteaming with his "Willy Schultz" writer, Will Franz, on the Roman centurion series The Eagle.
There he draw for the anthology Combat, drew the movie adaptation Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea (and the similar, though unrelated, four-issue Voyage to the Deep), and a range of titles from lost-world adventure (Kona, Monarch of Monster Isle) Contrary to some sources, Glanzman denies co-creating the Charlton hardboiled detective character Sarge Steel. Stevens", "Attu" and A Sailor's Story." During this 1960s period fans and historians call the Silver Age of comic books, Glanzman, with writer Gill, created the Charlton mythological-adventure series Hercules: Adventures of the Man-God, which would run 13 issues (October 1967 – September 1969), a departure from most other World War II features of this time, with a conflicted American soldier of German heritage caught between loyalties. The feature, reprinted as late as 1999, War-comic editor-artist Joe Kubert of DC Comics, one of the two industry leaders, brought Glanzman, a veteran in dual senses, to work on Our Army at War, Star Spangled War Stories, Weird War Tales and other combat titles including G. Combat, where for years he illustrated the feature "Haunted Tank".
You can park at the metered spots on Massachusetts Street and in other lots downtown (the meters do not run on Sundays, so it’s free to park anywhere the day of the wedding!
As a result, no fibrinogen bridging of platelets to other platelets can occur, and the bleeding time is significantly prolonged.
The bleeding tendency is variable but may be severe.
Gp Ib receptors are deficient in a disease known as Bernard–Soulier syndrome.
Understanding of the role of Gp IIb/IIIa in Glanzmann's thrombasthenia led to the development of Gp IIb/IIIa inhibitors, a class of powerful antiplatelet agents.
is an American comic-book artist, best known for his Charlton Comics series Hercules, about the mythological Greek demigod; his biographical war stories about his service aboard the U. Later for Harvey Comics, he created Fly-Man in the superhero anthology Spitfire Comics #1 (August 1941), writing and drawing the feature for at least two issues.
Stevens for DC Comics and Marvel Comics; and the Charlton Comics Fightin' Army feature "The Lonely War of Willy Schultz", a Vietnam War-era serial about a German-American U. There, for Centaur Publications, he wrote two-page text stories with incidental art for Amazing-Man Comics.After marrying in the 1950s, he worked at Republic Aviation in Farmingdale, New York, installing machine guns on military jets. A trade paperback edition followed, together with a sequel, A Sailor's Story, Book Two: Winds, Dreams, and Dragons, which continued the story up to the end of the war.Seeking to return to art, Glanzman had done some work for the Eastern Color series Heroic Comics and New Heroic Comics in 1950, and found better-paying assignments doing children's-book illustration. Combat #288 (March 1987), Glanzman drew two more stories for DC a year later, in Sgt. He would return to ink penciler Tim Truman on the Western miniseries Jonah Hex: Two Gun Mojo (September–December 1993), Jonah Hex: Riders of the Worm and Such (March–July 1995), and Jonah Hex: Shadows West (Feb.–April 1999) all written by Joe R. Glanzman also contributed a handful of war stories to Marvel Comics from 1986–1989, in the black-and-white adventure magazine Savage Tales, the Marine Corps series Semper Fi, an issue of The 'Nam, and most notably A Sailor's Story / Marvel Graphic Novel #30 (March 1987), a 60-page true account, which he both wrote and drew, of his time on U. Other work in the 1990s included inking some issues of Turok Dinosaur Hunter for Acclaim Comics and Zorro for Topps Comics, and writing and drawing a serialized feature in Flashback Comics' Fantastic Worlds #1. one of the early "packagers" that supplied comics to publishers then entering the fledgling medium.He also contributed to Harvey's All-New Short Story Comics (where he published his first recorded war story); Champ Comics (doing the superhero the Human Meteor); and the radio program tie-in series Green Hornet Comics through 1943.) and began a peripatetic career doing manual labor in cabinet shops, lumber mills, and boat yards. Unusually for Marvel's graphic novel line, it was released in hardcover rather than as a trade paperback.His interests include the NBA, electronics, and building websites.