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First Amendment issues come to the fore in an unusual way in "The Works Speak for Themselves." Alanna Wolff and Jeff Byrd are called in when works of art begin to talk, make chit-chat, and sound off! This issue was produced to support the Comic Book Legal Defense Fund. Note: This issue contains the first appearance of Desmond, the new receptionist, in a regular issue of Supernatural Law. Pinup art by Rick Geary, Roger Langridge, Stephen Notley, Christina “Smudge” Hanson, and Shaenon Garrity/Andrew Farago was donated to the CLBDF.
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This issue contains two stories. In “Werewolves . . . and the Women Who Love Them,” Dr. Fill’s special guest is “Diana X,” a woman who became obsessed with and pursued a werewolf, who is one of Wolff & Byrd’s clients. Meanwhile, Wolff & Byrd are at the ancestral home of another client, Christopher Leach, which segues into the second story, “Stakeout.” Leach is a fifth-generation vampire who has been “outed” by a girl he dated who claims he harassed her. Now he is holed up in his house and the press is after him for a story; only Wolff & Byrd stand between him and the hoards surrounding the house. Note: The issue has pinups by Randall Kirby, Erica Vess, Hilary Barta, and Rick Parker.
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Fifth-generation vampire Christopher Leach has become a Hollywood celebrity, as he is in talks with Quagmire Pictures to star in his own biopic. Wolff & Byrd are in Los Angeles to negotiate his contract, and they are worried about the naivety of their client. Chris takes young starlet Amber out to a swanky place for dinner, where he receives a cryptic warning from a mysterious waiter. When Amber’s body is found in the ladies’ room with two puncture wounds to the neck, Chris panics and flees the scene by stealing a car from the valet. What follows is a slow-speed police chase on L.A. freeways, a showdown at a cemetery, and a Hollywood ending! Note: This issue contains pinups by Jeff Harris, S. S. Crompton, Brian Clopper, and Russ Maharas, and a photo of Forry Ackerman reading Supernatural Law.
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While in Los Angeles, Wolff & Byrd are asked by old college friend Reuben Chaver to serve as co-counsel in a case involving a haunted house. They are representing Cindy Schneider, a realtor who sold an expensive old Hollywood mansion to nouveau riche movie producers Frank Furlan and Gill Paggio, whose big success is the low-budget slasher film Flayed. The two men are alleging that Cindy misrepresented the house as being haunted by movie great Bennett Shawn, who originally owned the house and had died in it back in 1953. They say there is indeed a ghost, but it’s not Shawn, and they feel ripped off. Interspersed in the issue are four different representations of “Wolff & Byrd: The Movie,” all based on true pitches Batton received from Hollywood executives. Note: The movie sequences were drawn by Russell Calabrese, Trevor Nielson, and Melissa Uran. Pinup art was provided by Bill Galvan, Pat Lewis, Dave Garcia, and Mark Wheatley.
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Wolff and Byrd have a change of venue when they travel to Tromaville to defend none other than the Toxic Avenger! But can they prevail in a courtroom presided over by Judge Lloyd Kaufman? Note: This issue was authorized by Lloyd Kaufman and Troma.
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