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The two Als were eager to join in on the new Captain America book, but Jack Kirby was visibly upset. "It's just a matter of a quick deadline for the first issue." "I'll make the deadline," Jack promised.
"I'll pencil it [all] myself and make the deadline." I hadn't expected this kind of reaction ...
but I acceded to Kirby's wishes and, it turned out, was lucky that I did.
There might have been two Als, but there was only one Jack Kirby ...
The character was featured in All Winners Comics #1–19 (Summer 1941 – Fall 1946), Marvel Mystery Comics #80–84 and #86–92, USA Comics #6–17 (Dec.
1942 – Fall 1945), and All Select Comics #1–10 (Fall 1943 – Summer 1946).
With his sidekick Bucky, Captain America faced Nazis, Japanese, and other threats to wartime America and the Allies.
Captain America is the alter ego of Steve Rogers, a frail young man enhanced to the peak of human perfection by an experimental serum to aid the United States government's efforts in World War II.
Near the end of the war, he was trapped in ice and survived in suspended animation until he was revived in the present day.
Actually, their work was not too far from [that of] Kirby's.
If they worked on it, and if one inker tied the three styles together, I believed the final product would emerge as quite uniform.
Though preceded as a "patriotically themed superhero" by MLJ's The Shield, Captain America immediately became the most prominent and enduring of that wave of superheroes introduced in American comic books prior to and during World War II, as evidenced by the unusual move at the time of premiering the character in his own title instead of an anthology title first.