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Etrigan the Demon

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Etrigan the Demon
Etrigan as depicted in Action Comics Weekly #638 (February 1989).
Art by Jack Kirby.
Publication information
PublisherDC Comics
First appearanceThe Demon #1 (September 1972)
Created byJack Kirby
In-story information
Alter egoEtrigan
Jason Blood
SpeciesDemon (Etrigan)
Human (Jason Blood)
Place of originHell (Etrigan)
Camelot (Jason Blood)
Team affiliationsJustice League Dark
Demon Knights
Justice League United
Justice League
PartnershipsMadame Xanadu
Notable aliasesThe Demon (Etrigan)
Jason Blood, Jason of Norwich (Jason Blood)
  • Demon physiology
  • Superhuman strength, speed, stamina, durability, agility, and senses
  • Immortality
  • Regenerative healing factor
  • Energy blasts
  • Pyrokinesis
  • Hellfire projection
  • Flame breath
  • Precognition
  • Magic


  • Expert in witchcraft and maleficium
  • Precognition
  • Telepathy
  • Master martial artist and swordsman
(Jason Blood)

Etrigan the Demon is a superhero appearing in American comic books published by DC Comics. Created by Jack Kirby, Etrigan is a demon from Hell who, despite his violent tendencies, usually finds himself allied with the forces of good, mainly because of the alliance between the heroic characters of the DC Universe and Jason Blood, a human to whom Etrigan is bound. Etrigan is commonly depicted as a muscular humanoid creature with orange or yellow skin, horns, red eyes, and pointed, webbed ears, who frequently speaks in rhymes. The character was originally based in Gotham City, leading to numerous team-ups with Batman.

Since his conception, Etrigan has been adapted into several forms of media outside of comics, including animated series, films, and video games.


Kirby's former assistant, Mark Evanier, said that Carmine Infantino asked Jack Kirby to create a new monster hero. Kirby or Infantino mentioned a demon, and Kirby from that point worked on creating a demonic character. Evanier said that he was with Kirby and several others during a dinner at a restaurant, and Kirby came up with Etrigan's name, back story, and motivations on the spot. Kirby intended to create the character but pass him off to others to write and draw. However, Infantino convinced him to make the first issue. Infantino liked the result so much, he suspended Kirby's Fourth World comics series and moved Kirby to the Etrigan comics, which Evanier said Kirby to be devastated.[1]

Publication history[edit]

Etrigan first appeared in The Demon #1 (September 1972)[2] and was created by Jack Kirby.[3] He created him at the behest of DC, who saw it as likely to be more commercially successful than the Fourth World and thus cancelled New Gods and Forever People to facilitate his working on the new title.[4] According to Mark Evanier, Kirby had no interest in horror comics, but created Etrigan in response to a demand from DC for a horror character. Kirby was annoyed that the first issue sold so well that DC required him to do sixteen issues and abandon the Fourth World titles before he was done with them.[5]

Etrigan returned for a four-issue miniseries in 1987, written and illustrated by Grendel creator Matt Wagner. Alan Grant followed this with an Etrigan feature in Action Comics Weekly #636-641 and a second ongoing title in 1990. The 1990 series lasted 58 issues, two Annuals and one #0 issue. Garth Ennis took over the title beginning with issue #40. Ennis' run included the first appearance of his character Hitman. This series was followed by a miniseries, Driven Out. Following this, John Byrne's Blood of the Demon lasted 17 issues, and ignored much of the continuity (i.e. Harry Matthews is human, and not a pillow with human facial features) that took place after Kirby's initial run.

While his first monthly comic book series was short-lived, and his second was canceled after five years, Etrigan remains a popular supporting character with occasional additional miniseries.[6] Popular series in which Etrigan has appeared include Neil Gaiman's The Sandman, Alan Moore's Swamp Thing, Kevin Smith's Green Arrow and Batman: The Widening Gyre, Garth Ennis's Hitman, and Cosmic Odyssey by Jim Starlin and Mike Mignola.

The New 52[edit]

In The New 52 rebooted continuity, DC Comics launched a new series featuring Etrigan titled Demon Knights, with issue #1 on September 14, 2011.[7] It was written by Paul Cornell and drawn by Diógenes Neves.[8][9][10]

Fictional character biography[edit]


Etrigan, son of the demon Belial, is summoned by the wizard Merlin, his half-brother.[11][12] Unable to gain the creature's secrets, he bonds the demon with Jason Blood, a knight in King Arthur's Camelot. This renders Jason immortal, which he alternately considers either a penance or a curse.

In modern times, Jason Blood resurfaces as a prominent demonologist in Gotham City. Jason is called to the crypt of Merlin and discovers a poem that causes him to switch places with Etrigan (appearing to transform him into Etrigan). To his misfortune, he is followed by the long-lived Morgaine le Fey, who lusts for Merlin's secrets. That leads to Etrigan's first major battle. Over the years, Etrigan both clashes with and occasionally aids Earth's heroes, guided by his own whims and Jason's attempts to turn his infernal power to good use.

Some time after his first appearance, Etrigan begins speaking in rhyme due to a promotion in Hell,[13][14] though he is not limited to rhyme.[15] He leads the forces of Hell in the great battle against the Great Evil Beast and is in brief contact with the entity in its questions about its nature - he barely survives the attempt.[16][17] His high rank would also see him guide Dream of the Endless from Hell's gates to Lucifer.

Some time after this, Jason Blood and Glenda Mark attempt to separate Blood and Etrigan, an event which leads to Blood's ally, Harry Matthews, being devoured, and later turned into a pillow, by Belial. At the end of these events, Etrigan and Blood are separated.[18] Both began to age and during the event known as Cosmic Odyssey, Blood and Etrigan were merged once again.[19]

After the remerging, the relationship between Blood and Etrigan becomes even more contentious. Drawn to Hell by the Archfiend Asteroth, Etrigan stops Asteroth's attempt to sacrifice Glenda Mark, Randu Singh, Merlin and Blood himself (in Hell, Blood and Etrigan were, at the time, separated).[20] Etrigan followed these events by overthrowing the triumvirate of leaders in Hell (Lucifer, Belial and Beezlebub) and taking the symbol of authority in Hell, the Crown of Horns, for himself. Separated from Blood via the Crown's power and about to destroy him, Merlin reminded Blood of his own power. Jason Blood spoke the incantation and remerged with Etrigan and they were drawn back to Earth.[21] There, he fought Lobo, Klarion the Witch Boy and his gang[22] and was drawn into the Realm Beyond, where he met the Thing-That-Cannot-Die and was reunited with his older brother, Lord Scapegoat.[23]

Upon escape from the Realm Beyond,[24] Etrigan and Blood agreed to work together and teamed with Batman and Robin against the Howler.[25] Soon after, Etrigan was chosen as a political candidate for President of the United States and nearly succeeded in securing the Republican nomination from George H. W. Bush. During his political run, he attempted to gain Superman's endorsement, but was denied it.[26]

When Jason Blood's daughter was born, he decided to destroy Etrigan and hired metahuman hitman Tommy Monaghan to help him. After a battle against both Merlin and Etrigan, the two of them rescued the baby and Blood was able to steal Etrigan's heart, essentially neutralizing him and binding him to Jason's will. At the end of the battle, Jason Blood left the child, Kathryn Mark, with her mother, Glenda Mark. Jason told Glenda before he had left: "Take care of our daughter, Glenda. I think it would be best if she never knew about her father". Blood then skipped out on paying Monaghan the $2,000,000 he had promised.[27] Etrigan became listless and ceased to rhyme. When Monaghan needed an edge against the demon Mawzir, he conned Blood into returning to Gotham and using Etrigan to retrieve the Ace of Winchesters, an anti-demon rifle, from Hell, all while preparing to force the demonologist to let the monster onto Earth again. Despite the real risk that Etrigan would kill him in vengeance, Monahgan traded Etrigan his heart for the Ace of Winchesters, once more forcing Blood to have the full burden of their merging and returning Etrigan to his full strength (though Etrigan reneged on the deal and tried to kill Monaghan anyway).[28]

Despite Blood's own doubts about himself, when the Justice League vanished during their attempt to rescue Aquaman from the past, Batman's emergency program — designed to assemble a substitute Justice League in the event that the originals were ever killed — selected Blood as the team's magic expert, a pre-recorded message Batman had left for Blood assuring the sorcerer that he would not give Etrigan the keys to the Watchtower unless he was certain that he could be controlled. While working with the team, Jason spent some time reinforcing the Watchtower's magical defences. During the subsequent fight with Gamemnae, Jason sacrificed himself to free Zatanna from her control, although he later escaped Gamemnae's quagmire spell thanks to the Martian Manhunter telepathically prompting his transformation into Etrigan.[29] The crisis resolved, Jason handed his duties as the League's magic expert over to Manitou Raven, newly arrived in the present, before departing.[30]

The series Blood of the Demon, plotted and drawn by John Byrne and scripted by Will Pfeifer, began in May 2005. Etrigan apparently loses the restrictions imposed upon him by the wizard Merlin which turned him from evil, caused by his "murder" at the exact moment he was transforming from his human self, Jason Blood, into his demon self. It turns out that the incident has resulted in Jason Blood being able to exert some will over Etrigan's violent nature, whereas previously the two remained separate, only one existing at a time. Blood of the Demon ended with issue #17 in July 2006.

Etrigan later attempts to use the Trident of Lucifer to take control of Hell. A makeshift Shadowpact team successfully takes the Trident from him and flees to the supernatural Oblivion Bar. Etrigan follows and battles the team inside the bar. He is turned into stone via magical pistols and is used as a hat rack. The pistols' magic would return Etrigan to normal at sunrise, which never happens within the bar.[31]

Etrigan takes part in the war for control of Hell on behalf of Neron, duelling Blue Devil. Later, due to the effects of a magical drug Satanus had infested Hell with, he was transformed into a soulless physical human, a perfect duplicate of Jason Blood. Blood, meanwhile, has taken steps as to interfere with any possible attempts of Etrigan's to re-merge.[32]

During the Blackest Night event, Blood's body is possessed by Deadman, who invokes Etrigan's transformation, using his flames to hold back the Black Lanterns.[33]

Etrigan briefly appears in the prelude to the JLA/JSA crossover during the Brightest Day event. Etrigan travels to Germany to find a crashed meteorite that contains an unconscious Jade and is drawn into a confrontation with the Justice League after attacking a squad of German superheroes. He mocks the League by claiming they are an inferior team of substitutes, but is ultimately defeated when Donna Troy uses her Lasso of Persuasion to force him back into his Jason Blood form. Jason apologizes for the trouble he caused and departs from the scene, but not before warning Batman and his teammates that the meteorite possesses supernatural qualities. The meteor is later revealed to be the Starheart, a legendary entity that has the power to possess metahumans with magical or elemental abilities.[34]

Etrigan is shown aiding the JLA during their mission into Hell, where he helps Hawkman defeat a demonic beast.[35] He also was the guide to the Secret Six in their trip to Hell and led Catman to see the fate of his father, all the while amused by the confusion and pain they were suffering as a result of their visit.

The New 52[edit]

In The New 52, the 2011 reboot of the DC Comics universe, his past and origins are largely changed. Before the Dark Ages, Etrigan was a Rhyming Demon (one not yet good at rhyming) in Lucifer's service and after too many indignities, he led a rebellion. Lucifer waited until the last moment before handing him over to Merlin: the two had struck a deal. Jason of Norwich had been sent to Camelot as a scribe to Merlin and was growing frustrated with life, believing he was meant for greater things and suffering from rages. A prophecy showed that if Jason did not have some sort of quest to force him to heal himself, his rage would grow and cause him to kill his love, Madame Xanadu; at the Fall of Camelot, Merlin bonded Etrigan to Jason in an attempt to provide this quest.[36]

Now immortal, Jason and Etrigan came to an agreement and shared their existence. Madame Xanadu began traveling with Jason, only to find Etrigan had now begun falling for her as well and would slaughter innocents if he thought she and Jason were happy together. To placate the demon, she pretended to be in love with him and cuckolding Jason.[37]

Over the centuries, Jason became known as Jason o' the Blood and Etrigan continued to practice his rhymes. By the Dark Ages, he and Etrigan became the centre of a rag-tag team of adventurers, the "Demon Knights": Jason/Etrigan, Xanadu, Vandal Savage, Shining Knight, the Horsewoman, Saracen inventor Al Jabr (The Numbers in Arabic) and the Amazon Exoristos (The Exile in Greek). They first fought Mordru and the Questing Queen's army to a standstill before being tasked by the city of Alba Sarum to return Merlin to life at Avalon (both Jason and Etrigan were enraged at having missed the chance to get him to separate them). Etrigan plotted to betray his teammates' souls and Avalon itself to Lucifer to curry his favour.[38] While he successfully manipulated the Knights into letting Hell invade Avalon (and secretly felt guilty about his treatment of Xanadu), he was himself captured and used by the Questing Queen to gain access as well. Lucifer believed Etrigan had done this deliberately and condemned him; outraged, the demon refused to serve anyone again. At the end of the battle, Jason was tasked as a member of Avalon's Stormwatch, but neither he nor Xanadu wanted to serve Merlin after having Etrigan forced on them again. Jason vowed to not let the demon out so often.[39][40][41]

In the present, Etrigan's body lies buried in London; it is explained that he was sealed there by his own friends because of his betrayal of them, but magic emanating from it is able to possess persons above, eventually freeing the demon, who promptly attacks Midnighter and Apollo.[42] The entire Stormwatch then battles Etrigan, but even after being defeated, he is able to possess a host and flees.[43]

During the "Trinity War" storyline, Etrigan is among the superheroes that feels the disturbance in the magical plane when Shazam picks up Pandora's Box.[44] In the timeline of The New 52: Futures End, Zatanna is romantically involved with Etrigan.[45][46]


Transformation incantation[edit]

To transform into Etrigan, Blood must recite the poem from Merlin's crypt (though usually he only recites the last two lines). The poem does not have to be spoken for it to work. For instance, in one adventure, Blood is magically transformed into a fly. Unable to speak, Blood triggers the change by writing out the poem in the dust.[47]

Change! Change! O form of man!
Free the prince forever damned!
Free the might from fleshy mire!
Boil the blood in the heart for fire!
Gone! Gone! O form of man
[And] rise the demon Etrigan!!

To return to human form, a couplet must be recited, either by Etrigan or someone else in his hearing, but there are several versions of it:

Begone, begone, O Etrigan
Resume once more the form of man!

Gone now, O Etrigan
And rise again (or rise once more) the form of man!

In other media such as Justice League Dark, a different poem is used to return Etrigan to human form:

Since the battle's fought and won.
Jason Blood with me is done.

Powers and abilities[edit]


Even among demons, Etrigan is considered to be extremely powerful. He has mystically enhanced superhuman strength, to the degree that he can stand against other powerhouses such as Superman, Wonder Woman, and Lobo. He has a high degree of resistance to injury and can project hellfire from his body, usually from his mouth. He has a very high command of magic. Other powers include mystically enhanced fangs and claws, enhanced senses, super speed, agility, telepathy, energy blasts, and precognition. His sadomasochistic nature allows him to enjoy pain as if it were pleasure, making him generally fearless in the face of combat and torture. His healing factor can handle an incredible amount of damage, allowing him to recover from wounds that have removed large sections of his body. He also has pyrokinesis and cryokinesis enabling him to manipulate fire and ice.

Jason Blood[edit]

Jason Blood is a highly skilled hand-to-hand combatant, including mastery in swordsmanship. Jason is adept at magic, and is often called upon to act as an advisor or investigator in occultic matters. He has limited precognition and telepathy. Jason is technically immortal due to his connection to the demon Etrigan. He has the combined experiences of Etrigan since he was bonded to the demon. Jason Blood shares all of Etrigan's weaknesses.


Etrigan has all the limitations usually associated with a demon, including a weakness towards holy powers, holy water and iron. While his command of magic is strong, it is considered to be less than his father, Belial, and half-brother, Merlin. Additionally, Belial granted the "power of Etrigan" to both Merlin and another son, Lord Scapegoat. He is also helpless against those with magic strong enough to control him, such as Morgaine le Fey. He is also said to have a strong frailty for certain sounds as well.

Other versions[edit]

  • In Justice League Europe Annual #2, a time-lost Dimitri Pushkin ends up in the court of Camelot. He becomes a favorite of King Arthur, partly due to the futuristic capabilities of his armor. Filled with jealousy, Merlin summons Etrigan, who slays Dimitri with hellfire. This alternate-past is neutralized by the efforts of Waverider.
  • In the Amalgam Comics one-shot Speed Demon, the second Speed Demon (Blaze Allen) is an amalgamation of the second Flash, the second Ghost Rider, and Etrigan. The way Etrigan empowers Speed Demon is reminiscent of Marvel Comics' Zarathos, a demon who was bonded to Ghost Rider in a similar manner.
  • In Batman/Demon: A Tragedy, Etrigan has been bonded to Bruce Wayne for a thousand years, with Alfred Pennyworth the cover identity adopted by Merlin as part of his atonement for summoning Etrigan all those centuries ago. Kept contained by Bruce Wayne's virtue, Etrigan only attacks criminals when released, but this depends on Bruce's ignorance of his condition, with Alfred/Merlin constantly re-casting the relevant spells to disguise Bruce as his own descendant and erasing his memories of his true existence to keep Etrigan contained.
  • Etrigan appeared in the Superman and Batman vs. Vampires and Werewolves storyline, aiding Batman and Superman.
  • In Tangent: Superman's Reign #3, the Etrigan of Earth-9 is revealed to be a human necromancer, part of the Dark Circle group.
  • A sketch of an alternate version of Etrigan called "Superdemon" was featured in Final Crisis: Secret Files #1. Described as a denizen of Earth-17, Etrigan was sent to Earth by Merlin from the doomed Kamelot, where he entered the body of Jason Blood, son of a Kansas preacher. Over time, Jason learned to control the demon's powers, and now uses them to protect the world.
  • In the Flashpoint universe, Etrigan and the heroes are running from the Amazons, until Etrigan is rescued by Canterbury Cricket. The heroes then hide in the bushes and learn Canterbury Cricket's origins, until the Amazons breach their hideout.[48] During this same period, Etrigan joins the Grifter's Resistance.[49] After an ambush by the Furies, Etrigan is seen eating the Furies member Cheetah. While the Resistance head to Westminster, Resistance member Miss Hyde betrays them and contacts the Furies. Etrigan was shot with the magic arrows.[50] However, Miss Hyde regains control of the body and fights the Amazons, allowing Etrigan and the Resistance to gain the upper hand.[51]
  • Kamandi and Etrigan appear in "Devil's Play" (2013) written by Joe Kubert and Brandon Vietti, art by Vietti, published in Joe Kubert Presents #6.
  • Etrigan appears in Batman: Damned. Here, Etrigan is depicted as an underground rap artist who transforms into a more demonic appearance while he sings a song based on his rhyme. Etrigan also appears to have a loathing for Batman. Batman goes to interrogate him for information on the Joker's death. Etrigan refuses to tell Batman anything and turns the crowd against him. As the situation escalates, the building catches fire. Etrigan ultimately rescues Batman from the fire, though he tells John Constantine that he is only doing it so that Batman will experience more suffering.[52]
  • Jason Blood appears in Batman: Curse of the White Knight. This version is a historian and member of the Order of St. Dumas. He tells Batman to stop Jean-Paul Valley, revealing that he had taught Valley, and tells Batman the history of how disgraced Order member Bakkar turned Edmond Wayne into a criminal leader and killer. Etrigan is also seen in a mirror.[53] Later, after finding out that Bakkar in fact killed Edmond and took his identity, it is revealed that Blood saved Edmond's daughter with a prostitute and hid her away from Gotham and the Bakkar/Wayne family under the new surname "Valley."[54]

Collected editions[edit]

Title Material collected Year ISBN
Jack Kirby's The Demon The Demon #1–16 2008 ISBN 978-1401219161
The Demon: From the Darkness The Demon vol. 2 #1–4 and vol. 3 #22 2014 ISBN 978-1401242503
The Demon: Hell's Hitman The Demon vol. 3 #40, 42–49 and Annual #2 2015 ISBN 978-1401258214
The Demon: The Longest Day The Demon vol. 3 #0, #50–58 2016 ISBN 978-1401260996

In other media[edit]


DC Animated Universe[edit]

Jason Blood / Etrigan appears in TV series set in the DC Animated Universe (DCAU):


Video games[edit]


See also[edit]


  1. ^ Evanier, Mark (2023). "The Jack Kirby Collector" (86): 10. {{cite journal}}: Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  2. ^ Overstreet, Robert M. (2019). Overstreet Comic Book Price Guide (49th ed.). Timonium, Maryland: Gemstone Publishing. p. 628. ISBN 978-1603602334.
  3. ^ McAvennie, Michael (2010). "1970s". In Dolan, Hannah (ed.). DC Comics Year By Year A Visual Chronicle. London, United Kingdom: Dorling Kindersley. p. 152. ISBN 978-0-7566-6742-9. While his "Fourth World" opus was winding down, Jack Kirby was busy conjuring his next creation, which emerged not from the furthest reaches of the galaxy but from the deepest pits of Hell. Etrigan was hardly the usual Kirby protagonist.
  4. ^ Morrow, John (April 2021). Old Gods and New. Raleigh, North Carolina: TwoMorrows Publishing. pp. 114–115. ISBN 978-1-60549-098-4. "One afternoon, as he was working on Forever People #11, [Jack] received a very disturbing call of the good news/bad news variety. The Good News: Kamandi and The Demon looked like sure hits. The Bad News: In order to make sure Jack could keep on doing both sure hits, a decision had been made to 'suspend' Forever People and New Gods." [quote of Mark Evanier]
  5. ^ Evanier, Mark (2008). "Introduction". Jack Kirby's The Demon. DC Comics. pp. 3–5. ISBN 978-1401219161.
  6. ^ Markstein, Don (2009). "The Demon". Don Markstein's Toonopedia. Archived from the original on May 27, 2024.
  7. ^ "DC Comics Announces Justice League Dark, Swamp Thing, Animal Man and More". Comics Alliance. June 7, 2011. Archived from the original on January 7, 2013.
  8. ^ Rogers, Vaneta (June 7, 2011). "Cornell Creates Sword & Sorcery Superheroes in Demon Knights". Newsarama. Archived from the original on June 23, 2011. Retrieved September 22, 2011.
  9. ^ Manning, Shaun (June 9, 2011). "Cornell Summons Demon Knights". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on January 7, 2013. Retrieved September 22, 2011.
  10. ^ Rogers, Vaneta (August 26, 2011). "The DCnU Take 2: Paul Cornell's Demon Knights". Newsarama. Archived from the original on January 7, 2013. Retrieved September 22, 2011.
  11. ^ Wagner, Matt (w), Reeder Hadley, Amy (p), Reeder Hadley, Amy (i). "Chapter the First By the Runes" Madame Xanadu, vol. 2, no. 1 (August 2008).
  12. ^ Wagner, Matt (w), Reeder Hadley, Amy (p), Reeder Hadley, Amy (i). "War. Ancient scourge of mankind, of prosperity, of life itself" Madame Xanadu, vol. 2, no. 2 (September 2008).
  13. ^ Moore, Alan (w), Bissette, Stephen R. (p), Totleben, John (i). "...A Time of Running..." The Saga of the Swamp Thing, no. 26 (July 1984).
  14. ^ Moore, Alan (w), Bissette, Stephen R. (p), Totleben, John (i). "...By Demons Driven!" The Saga of the Swamp Thing, no. 27 (August 1984).
  15. ^ DeMatteis, J. M.; Giffen, Keith; Maguire, Kevin (2005). Justice League: I Can't Believe It's Not the Justice League. DC Comics. ISBN 978-1401204785.
  16. ^ Moore, Alan (w), Woch, Stan (p), Alcala, Alfredo (i). "The Summoning" Swamp Thing, vol. 2, no. 49 (June 1986).
  17. ^ Moore, Alan (w), Bissette, Stephen R.; Veitch, Rick (p), Totleben, John; Mandrake, Tom (i). "The End" Swamp Thing, vol. 2, no. 50 (July 1986).
  18. ^ Wagner, Matt (w), Wagner, Matt (p), Nichols, Art (i). "Direction from the Darkness" Demon, vol. 2, no. 1 (January 1987).
    Wagner, Matt (w), Wagner, Matt (p), Nichols, Art (i). "Descension from Below" Demon, vol. 2, no. 2 (February 1987).
    Wagner, Matt (w), Wagner, Matt (p), Nichols, Art (i). "So Made He in His Likeness" Demon, vol. 2, no. 3 (March 1987).
    Wagner, Matt (w), Wagner, Matt (p), Nichols, Art (i). "Begins Our Tale of Woe" Demon, vol. 2, no. 4 (April 1987).
  19. ^ Starlin, Jim (w), Mignola, Mike (p), Garzon, Carlos (i). "Disaster" Cosmic Odyssey, no. 2 (1988).
  20. ^ Grant, Alan (w), Pacella, Mark (p), Wray, Bill (i). "The Book of Pandemonium" Action Comics Weekly, no. 636 (January 24, 1989).
    Grant, Alan (w), Pacella, Mark (p), Wray, Bill (i). "Never Trust a Demon" Action Comics Weekly, no. 637 (January 31, 1989).
    Grant, Alan (w), Pacella, Mark (p), Wray, Bill (i). "The Road to Hell" Action Comics Weekly, no. 638 (February 7, 1989).
    Grant, Alan (w), Pacella, Mark (p), Wray, Bill (i). "Witches" Action Comics Weekly, no. 639 (February 21, 1989).
    Grant, Alan (w), Pacella, Mark (p), Wray, Bill (i). "Abandon Hope" Action Comics Weekly, no. 640 (February 28, 1991).
    Grant, Alan (w), Pacella, Mark (p), Wray, Bill (i). "Welcome to Hell" Action Comics Weekly, no. 641 (March 7, 1991).
  21. ^ Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Rodier, Denis (i). "Lost Souls" Demon, vol. 3, no. 1 (July 1990).
    Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Rodier, Denis (i). "Into the Abyss" Demon, vol. 3, no. 2 (August 1990).
    Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Rodier, Denis (i). "Sins of the Fathers" Demon, vol. 3, no. 3 (September 1990).
    Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Rodier, Denis (i). "In Loving Memory" Demon, vol. 3, no. 4 (October 1990).
    Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Rodier, Denis (i). "The Scheme of Things" Demon, vol. 3, no. 5 (November 1990).
    Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Rodier, Denis (i). "Song of the Demon" Demon, vol. 3, no. 6 (December 1990).
    Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Rodier, Denis (i). "The Demon King" Demon, vol. 3, no. 7 (January 1991).
  22. ^ Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Rodier, Denis (i). "Signs and Portents" Demon, vol. 3, no. 9 (March 1991).
    Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Rodier, Denis (i). "Secret Origins" Demon, vol. 3, no. 10 (April 1991).
    Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Rodier, Denis (i). "Stranger Than Fiction" Demon, vol. 3, no. 11 (May 1991).
    Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Rodier, Denis (i). "Behold a Pale Rider" Demon, vol. 3, no. 12 (June 1991).
    Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Rodier, Denis (i). "Brothers in Arms" Demon, vol. 3, no. 13 (July 1991).
    Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Smith, Bob (i). "The End Is Nigh(ish)" Demon, vol. 3, no. 14 (August 1991).
    Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Smith, Bob (i). "Boom" Demon, vol. 3, no. 15 (September 1991).
  23. ^ Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Smith, Bob (i). "Beyond the Pale" Demon, vol. 3, no. 16 (October 1991).
    Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Smith, Bob (i). "Beyond Redemption" Demon, vol. 3, no. 17 (November 1991).
    Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Elliott, Randy (i). "Brother Beyond" Demon, vol. 3, no. 18 (December 1991).
    Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Elliott, Randy (i). "Beyond Love Story" Demon, vol. 3, no. 19 (January 1992).
    Grant, Alan (w), Semeiks, Val (p), Smith, Bob (i). "Beyond Virtue" Demon, vol. 3, no. 20 (February 1992).
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