Celebrate the 30th Anniversary of Disney’s Beauty and the Beast with the Loungefly Disney Beauty and the Beast Belle Castle Zip Around Wallet. It’s designed to look like stained glass windows and features vibrant colors and intricate detail. The front shows Beast’s castle with Belle reading at the fountain. The opposite side of the wallet shows Beast transformed back into his princely visage, dancing with Belle in her yellow gown. Any royal subject would love to have such a beautiful accessory to their regal wardrobe.
The Loungefly Disney Beauty and the Beast Belle Castle Zip Around Wallet is made of vegan leather (polyurethane). Wallet zips closed, has sturdy metal hardware, and features printed details. Take note of the coordinating pattern of the inside lining fabric.
This wallet is an officially licensed Disney product.
Wallet Dimensions: 6”W x 4”H (Please note: width is measured across the bottom of the wallet.)
Aquaman Volume 8 is a comic series under the Rebirth rebranding of DC Comics, which follows after the New 52 era. The series continues the adventures of Aquaman as he tries to balance the responsibilities of being King of Atlantis, and being a member of the Justice League. He continues his goal, with the help of his partner Mera, of bringing the surface world and Atlantis closer together despite the testy relationship between the two worlds.
The oceans rise. The earth quakes. And an ancient power rises to reclaim not just the world, but the universe itself—and not even the combined might of the Justice League can stop it. An all-new era begins with this epic by comic book legend Bryan Hitch (JLA, The Ultimates) and master storyteller Tony S. Daniel (BATMAN: R.I.P., DEATHSTROKE).
Merged with his “offspring,” the Termini, Terminus is now a 300-foot colossus bent on destroying the Earth, and the Avengers East and West teams join forces with the self-appointed Great Lakes Avengers to combat him, but to no avail. Meanwhile, Thor, his hammer incorporated into the body of the monstrous menace, has been left adrift in space. Reaching a small planetoid, the Thunder God recites Asgardian runes reactivating the spell which makes Mjolnir always return whence it was thrown, and Terminus is pulled off the Earth with several Avengers in tow. The alien giant’s lance is also his means of locomotion, so when the heroes wrest it away and hurl it into deep space, Terminus is forced to “feed” on his own energies to sustain himself, and swiftly implodes. Fortunately, Thor’s hammer escapes the resulting black hole, enabling the Asgardian Avenger to transport his teammates home.
The Avengers Annual #19 : Beat Me in St. Louis (The Terminus Factor – Marvel Comics) Comic – 1990
When a strange visitor arrives on Earth with dire news of an approaching doom, the heroes of the DCU must unite to battle a terrifying threat that can blot out the sun and plunge the world into eternal darkness. What will happen when there is no light, no warmth? What will mankind do if night falls forever?The digital release includes the Prologue that originally ran as FINAL NIGHT!
The Final Night #1 (Week One: Armageddon) Comic – 1996
A book with obvious wear. May have some damage to the cover but integrity still intact. The binding may be slightly damaged but integrity is still intact. Possible writing in margins, possible underlining and highlighting of text, but no missing pages or anything that would compromise the legibility or understanding of the text.
This book is in good solid condition with a strong spine and clean pages except someone wrote their name on the inside cover page
Frank and Joe Hardy receive a telegram from their friend Tony saying that he is in danger in Alaska and needs their help. He also suggests bringing the brother’s friend, Chet Morton. At the airport they find a person following them and spying on them and they are attacked. Later the police discover that the attacker was a wanted spy: Romo Stransky.
Arriving in Alaska, they meet Ted Sewell, Tony’s helper, and he leads the boys to Tony’s camp. During the trip, Ted tells the boys about how his father disappeared and he wants them to help him find him.
At camp, Tony tells the boys that they have been attacked several times by a gang. During a search of the island, they find a knapsack, a map and a piece of jade. They later learn of a gang member going to The Devil’s Paw — a place in British Columbia.
At The Devils Paw they learn of an ancient Indian burial site where people would steal gold and jewelry. The brothers remembered the piece of jade they found in the knapsack and it might have been stolen from the burial site. They locate the ancient burial site and also find Ted Sewell’s father.
They find the camp of the gang and learn that the mysterious gang was searching for a lost rocket. They are captured, but escape with the help of their friend Chet. A radio call to the infantry leads to the arrest of the gang.
Hardy Boys Mystery at Devil’s Paw Hardcover – Franklin W. Dixon 1959
A book with obvious wear. May have some damage to the cover but integrity still intact. The binding may be slightly damaged but integrity is still intact. Possible writing in margins, possible underlining and highlighting of text, but no missing pages or anything that would compromise the legibility or understanding of the text. See the seller’s listing for full details and description of any imperfections.
Small tear on the cover and spine.
St. Urbain’s Horseman is a complex, moving, and wonderfully comic evocation of a generation consumed with guilt – guilt at not joining every battle, at not healing every wound. Thirty-seven-year-old Jake Hersh is a film director of modest success, a faithful husband, and a man in disgrace. His alter ego is his cousin Joey, a legend in their childhood neighbourhood in Montreal. Nazi-hunter, adventurer, and hero of the Spanish Civil War, Joey is the avenging horseman of Jake’s impotent dreams. When Jake becomes embroiled in a scandalous trial in London, England, he puts his own unadventurous life on trial as well, finding it desperately wanting as he steadfastly longs for the Horseman’s glorious return. Irreverent, deeply felt, as scathing in its critique of social mores as it is uproariously funny, St. Urbain’s Horseman confirms Mordecai Richler’s reputation as a pre-eminent observer of the hypocrisies and absurdities of modern life.
St. Urbain’s Horseman by Mordecai Richler (1971, Hardcover)