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Devil's Due: Misc

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Memory-beta

Up to date as of February 02, 2010

Memory Beta, the wiki for licensed Star Trek content.

EPISODE
Devil's Due
Attribution
Series: The Next Generation
Story by: Philip LaZebnik and William Douglas Lansford
Teleplay by: Philip LaZebnik
Directed by: Tom Benko
Production information
Episode no.: 4x13
Production no.: 187
First aired: 4 February 1991
Chronology
Date: 44474.5 (2367)

Contents

Summary

This article is a stub relating to a canon episode. You can help our database by expanding on it.

References

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Characters

Ardra • Howard Clark • Beverly CrusherData • Diana Giddings • Acost Jared • Geordi La Forge • Kellogg • Jacob Marley • Jean-Luc PicardWilliam T. RikerDeanna TroiWorf, son of Mogh
Referenced only 
Stella Adler • P.T. Barnum • Garnov • Mendora • Miles O'BrienQ • Ebenezer Scrooge • Constantin Stanislavsky

Starships and vehicles

USS Enterprise-D (Galaxy-class)

Locations

Ventax II

Races and cultures

BetazoidHumanKlingonVentaxian
Referenced only 
Drellian

States and organizations

Other

A Christmas Carol

Appendices

Related stories

Timeline

published order
Previous episode:
The Wounded
TNG episode produced Next episode:
Clues
Previous episode:
The Wounded
TNG episode aired Next episode:
Clues
chronological order
Previous Adventure:
The Wounded
Pocket Next Adventure:
Clues

Images

External link


This article uses material from the "Devil's Due" article on the Memory-beta wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

Transformers

Up to date as of February 05, 2010
(Redirected to Devil's Due Press article)

From Teletraan I: The Transformers Wiki

They're actually both looking for characterization.
Let's see what you can see...

This article is in need of images.

Specifics: Logo


Devil's Due Press, formerly an in-house arm of Image Comics, broke off on its own in 2003. Devil's Due is primarily known for its relaunch of the G.I. Joe comic book series in 2001, which, while not generating as much interest as the similarly-timed Transformers relaunch, still reinvigorated the property in the eyes of many comic book readers. Of course it was only a matter of time before these two licensing giants of the 1980s, now in the hands of independent publishers, met, and in fact an early set of crossover posters (in G.I. Joe #3 and Dreamwave's Transformers #2) proved a harbinger of a larger crossover enterprise. Both Devil's Due and Dreamwave produced two series of crossovers, though Dreamwave's second series only managed to get out a single issue before they declared bankruptcy. While Dreamwave's crossovers often tried to reimagine both properties in some unique way, Devil's Due took a more straightforward approach, taking up the question of what would happen if the regular stories of G.I. Joe and the Transformers just happened to intersect. While not garnering as much critical or popular attention as their Dreamwave counterparts, these two series still brought to life a number of meetings previously only dreamed about; as well, Vol. 2 introduced Transformers fans to the art of E.J. Su, who would be IDW's first artistic appointment when they received the Transformers license in mid-2005.


This article uses material from the "Devil's Due Press" article on the Transformers wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

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