Thun'da comic & Frank Frazetta
Comicbookplus.com And there are other comics over there as well which are domain free.
pulpmags.org. If you enjoy stuff like John Carter of Mars, Robert E. Howard, The Shadow, Doc Savage, and so forth, you might like to check it out.
George Pelecanos, as their guest programmer the other night. All of his picks were good ones and I enjoy his commentary as well. They started the night with the Robert Duvall, Joe Don Baker, and Karen Allen movie, The Outfit, which I'd seen not too long ago. It's basically a revenge movie where Duvall goes hunting for the mob that had killed his brother. Sometime earlier they'd made the mistake of holding up a bank that had mob ties (the reason they killed his brother), so when Duvall finally gets out of jail, he tracks down his friend, played by Baker, to even the score. It's one of those 70's gritty crime films that's worth tracking down, or watching on TCM whenever it comes on again. Along with the next movie they showed.
After The Outfit, they showed the films, The Seven-Ups with Roy Scheider. Set in the 70's in New York City, and similar in tone to The French Connection (it even has a thriller car chase). It's about some cops that use unorthodox methods and violence to capture the criminals they are after. The story has quite a few plot twists, and takes a bit to catch onto where the story is going. I really enjoy that from these 70's films in that you have to pay attention to the film to figure out what's going on. Finally one of the Seven-Ups officers is captured by the mob and that sends Scheider's character over the top to get his buddy back. Here's a Youtube link to the full movie, if interested.
That was followed by Monty Wash, and I enjoy westerns, but this one took me about half the movie to get into it. Eventually though, I enjoyed it after it ended. It had Lee Marvin and Jack Palance in it, and is sort of about the demise of the cowboy lifestyle, as they're being taken over by a corporation. The corporation has been fencing off land, firing cowboys, and there's no where to get a job. Palance eventually gives up the cowboy life, gets married, and starts to settle down running a dry goods store in town. This leaves Monty to his own devices and soul-searching. He thinks maybe he might want to do the same and marry the town whore, played by Jeanne Moreau. But Monty is unsure of the idea and begins to drift around some more and look into other options. He thinks about joining a Wild West show, but decides he can't deal with all the concrete cities, changing his name, and all that might entail. Soon men from his past present themselves, and he has to decide what to do with the situation. Like I said, it took me a while to get into the film, as it starts out as a pretty generic western with brawling in the saloon, and cow-punching, and those type things. But after it ended, I felt it was a really well made western.